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The Western Call May 13, 1910

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Array ���������  .    >/IAY'.lG.19TP-    /'r]j'  "��������� - "!        -      !:     '//���������  Victor va;.^^  '������������������Z-k:<i&^t$$&  ������������������77/������;7^1$f  -^:S;:7l!  a.  a  a  &  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, SoiiSth Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME II  VANCOUVER. British Columbia,   MAY 13,  1910.  HERE AND THERE  SITUATION IS SERIOUS.  The seriousness of the political situation in Hritain can be  judged by the suggestion of Lord Oury.on, that a eominittee, consisting of five Liberals and live Conservatives and the Speaker, be  appointed to draft a new constitution.  Lord Cur/.on, speaking at Reading, said, there were wild men  in the House of Commons, who were winning all along the line and  would exact the price of their triumph to the uttermost farthing.  There could be no termination of the struggle until both parties  conferred. He suggested an " All England eleven" of five Liberals  and five Conservatives, the speaker presiding, to draft a new constitution satisfying the reasonable desires of the great majority on  7bpth sides.  A resolution was passed to put the imperial pioneer movement  on a -'permanent basis by. invitiug membership of all over seas and  Iidme believers in imperial solidarity in defence and commerce.  ; The pioneers are joined by another Canadian and are undertaking a'country campaign. They hope to cover every constituency  this year.  There is no doubt that the greatest thinkers are convinced that  the situation is so serious as to demand more than ordinary action.  The rapid, change in conditions.and the greater capability on the  part of the people to self-government, makes imperative the drafting of a. new or amended constitution. The welding together of  the great Imperialistic ideal with the Democratic tendency of the  age is-the work of statesmen of the highest order. The Empire is  calling for such men to-day in no .uncertain tones. Never before  lave we failed to find the man for the hour. and.there is little doubt.  [but that in'the near future men  will be available for this great  undertaking.  #**.*'  PUBLIC HEALTH.  That the health of the public is of supreme importance will,be  knitted by all.   An epidemic of fever or a scourge of smallpox is  ays alarming and results usually in loss of life and serious dis-  iption of business.  The first essential duty of Government is to provide adequate  >roteetion as regards sanitation. This is especially applicable to  'u'ties, where the thickly congested districts make the sanitary  problem one of greatest moment. The health authorities must arrange suitable sanitary laws and see that private property is free  From filth and accumulated rubbish. Dirt and rubbish are the  (tome of disease. Smallpox cannot thrive where the ordinary laws  itcleanliness are observed.1  .Proper sewerage will at once be recognized as the. first re-  Iuisite in urban lite, alid as absolutely imperative iu order, to ������������eure  hat standard of health and cleanliness which will ensure reason-  We protection to the community.  SEWERAGE.  The sewerage problem in the City of Vancouver has reached au  [Uite stage. Large, important and thickly populated districts in the  ty are without sewerage.    Grandview  (most of it). East Ward  Iive, large sections in the old settled districts of Mount'Pleasant,  id the greater portion of Fairview have uo sewerage system  -day.   There is no plan of sewerage in the city.   It is true that  (e City Engineer submitted a plau to the Hoard of Works at its  st meeting for surveying a portion ��������� of West Ward Five. Jt is  erely a section and is not in any sense a part of a .large, and  onprehensive scheme. The present engineer has held-office for  fe or six years and, as stated, has no scheme of sewerage yet.  It is not for lack of funds, as there is now over $400,000 lying in  U bank for sewerage purposes. The citizens would willingly vote  [imther $^  resent.   Last year we spent $163,000 in sewerage, the amount on  ind at the commencement of this year was three times that amount.  ?hy has this not been  expended?    Simply because the engineer  too small for the position.    Because the Hoard of Works seem  be entirely subservient to the engineer.    Because aldermen are  [raid if they criticize the engineer that he will "hold tip" some  )rk in their ward.   Tims the public health is jeopardised because'  .the incompetence of an official and the senility, of the Board of  torks.   Only the exceedingly healthy climate in which we live can  'event the outbreak of an enedemie.    The situation is so serious  at the citizens are justified in taking extreme action.    It is sur-  ising that greater effort has not been  made  by' the  public to  medy this state of affairs.  MAYOR TAYLOR.  When Mayor Taylor was'elected to office he had the '*'reconviction of the Engineer's Department'' and "adequate sewerage"  planks in his platform, and it must be said, in justification of the  layor. that be h;is done all lie possibly could do to accomplish this  Id',    lie has been supported  by Aldermen  Stevens.  Roberts. En-  ;rht and MacPhr-rson. but as none of'these aldermen are cm the  ���������ard of Works.- find only form one-thin! of the votine strenirth of  ie Council, it will be seen that there is irreat difficulty in acenm-  tishing the desired end.    But we understand that the seriousness  r the situation'has forced two other aldermen to lay as'de their  ^;rsonal feelings and support, an effort, to reorganize the Engineer-  |<* Department and secure the services of the best engineer obtain-  f'le, irrespective of salary.    If this can be done those who have  ['en pioneering the scheme will deserve the lasting gratitude of the  ������i/.ens as a whole.    If it fails ami we are forced to -go on under  ik  present hap-hazard   system,   then   <4ud   only   knows   Avhat   the  fmlt may be. for it means not only the waste of the city's funds  inadequate and temporary work, hut possibly the. loss of scores  lives.    Infant mortality is always: heavy in the dr'v season, and  |de sewerage on the streets all  over the city will not tend to  %en it.  No. 1  The King is Dead  Long Live the King  Edward the Peacemaker���������A Manly King.  A Kingly Man.~A7Wise Ruler  and Statesman  Alfred Austin, the poet laureate, bus written a poem ou the  occasion of the King's death  entitled 'The Truce of God" with  a sub-title, "A King's Bequest."  The \erses follow:  Wliai  darkness deep as wintry  gloom  O'ershadows Joyous Spring?  In   vain   the    vernal    orchards  bloom,  Vainly the woodlands sing.  Round royal shroud  A mournful crowd,  Is all now left of one  But yesterday a King.  Thrones have there been of baleful fame  Reared upon wanton war;  He '���������'" Mve lost still linked his  name  Wiu. ,,-^ce at home; afar  For peace he wrought,  rlis constant thought  Being how to shield his realm  Against   strife's   baleful   star.  So let us now all seek to rest,  From fateful feuds release;  And.mindful of bis wise bequest  From factious clamors cease;  Treading the path he trod,  The sacred .truth of God.  The path that points and leads  To patriotic peace.  SUBSCRIBERS  e have decided to date all subscrip-  is paid in before July 1st as com-  jncing on  that  date.    Take advance of this and send in your subscrip-  He���������Why   not  give   n;e   your   reply]  now?   It. is not fair to keep'me in suspense.  She���������But think of the time you havej  kept me in suspense!���������M. A. P.  King Alfred the Great; William tbe  Conqueror; Henry, Defender of (be  F������ith; Queen Elizabeth the Brave;  Queen Victoria the Good; King Edward the Peacemaker; George. King of  the Masses. What a list! Mighty  personages; most glorious sovereigns!  Tbe British Empire, the greatest empire in the world's history, should  have an honor roll of rulers superior  to that of any other nation. And so  she has. The list of Britain's sovereigns, a list of mighty and glorious  rulers, adds splendor to the fame of  the long, long story of those who for  thousands of years have offieia lly stc od  out as leaders of peoples and empires.  Among this brilliant line of rulers  one of the most prominent, powerful,  influential and benign was, and is,  "King Edward the Peacemaker."  Long years ago the writer, when a  boy, in a little log "meeting house,*'  joined in prayer for the then Prince of  Wales. Our little company of farmer  Christians joined in solemn supliea-  tion to' the King of Kings that He  would spare and raise (o health from  a sick-bed our, at that time, future  King.  The prayers of the Empire were answered, and the young Prince was restored to health, and to a thankful  company of nations, as the Empire  truly is.  The Prince Consort, the Queen's husband, passed away into the other  world; thus robbing the nation of a  mighty man. a good man. and a wise  leader. Then the true merits of Queen  Victoria had an opportunity to be revealed. Through a splendid period she  ruled in peace and war so successfully  that her empire increased in area and  population far beyond the most sanguine expectations of all but the most  capable students of the sacred writings  'hat foretold ni:d still foretell . future  events in connection with the "whole  House of Israel."  During' the Boer war Queen Victoria  the Good went to her home of rest  and most of the civilized world went  into mourning. Consternation seized  the hearts of many millions of Britons  in all parts cf the world, for the tried  aiiil wise rule;- was taken away at a  'moment of national humiliation. The  burning cpiesticii everywhere asked  was: What will King Edward do? How  will he'measure up to the new and  trying conditions which demand attention, skill, ability, and great personal  influence?  King Edward, in a moment, took hold  of the helm of state and proved himself to be the right man in the right  place. Quickly the war was successfully ended in a manner never equalled  in the history of the human family and  never even approximated except in the  case of the late Egyptian war which  wa,8" gloriously and humanely closed  during the latter part of the rule of  Queen. Victoria, and at the time when  I������ord Kitchener emerged from the desert and obscurity.  Of the many sovereigns of Britain,  King Edward was the most successful  in securing peace to tbe Empire, as  wesl fis safeguarding other countries  from devastating war. No student of  ctirreut history can doubt that he was  the chief factor in saving France from  tbe militant power of Germany  King Edward and his most capable  and responsible ministers of state, in  rapid succession, astutely and wisely  secured treaties of peace and mutual  good will between Japan, Prance, Austria, Russia and Italy.  The act of so dealing with Russia  and Japan contemporaneously as to  gain the positive good will and potential co-operation of both of these great,  empires was an act that in itself was  enough to make a glorious name for  all time to come. Not only did King  Edward do this deed of marvelous  diplomacy, but be did many similar and  other acts, all of which add to the  splendor of bis short reign.  He is called away to join bis mother,  bis father and hosts of other mighty  ones of elevated human beings. Ami  few ������������������������ IxMleve- in. the continued life'  and activity of those who go to the  spirit land can doubt for a moment  that our Edward the Peacemaker will.  have ample opportunity to use his  splendid spirit nature in higher realms  of activity and usefulness.  Perhaps king Edward was more  powerful at tbe head and heart of the  German Empire in the direction of continuing peace between these two great,  nations than any other factor that  made for harmony and good will. At  all events his mind, spirit, influence  and position, all were used in the higher interests of the human family and  especially of his own people.  Xow, at a lime of national confusion  and in the midst of turmoil and uncertainty King Edward is called away.  We naturally ask the ciuestion which  has come ringing down through the  ages, from the days of King David the  "sweet singer": What will onr new  sovereign do in these trying times and  circumstances of the grand old Empire?    What will he do?  Why. he will play the man. as played  his revered father. He is a king by  right, b.v universal acclamation of his  people, and by the love of his loyal  subjects. And he will not fail us at  this time. The good King has gone,  but he bequeathed a glorious gift to  King George. He has left him a splendid example. He lias left him a manly  spirit. He has shown the way to the-  heads and hearts of nations and peoples. And King George will make good,  as his high-spirited ancestors have  made good, for long ages. It is iu his  blood to make good. He is high horn.  This counts in men as truly as in the  high-spirited Arabian steed, bred upwards through countless generations of  Arabian care and pride. Yes. George,  the loved of the masses, will ring out  the true steel.  And he will not bow his head to Italian. Turk. Parsee. Gautama. Btahin or  Confucian teachers of morals and religion. Herein is now the first and. Keenest trial of his whole kingly life, whether long or short. His staunch, renal,  loyal spirit no foreigner can ijuell.  Were such a thing possible, and actually put as a fact into the history of  Mrifain. troublous times surely and  quickly loliow. A civil strife, equal to  the 'fiercest of past days would be the  result, and calamity would overtake  ninny before national peace could be  had.  However, King George will follow, in  this matter, the lead of his glorious  father, and a loving people will honor  him.  The King is dead. Long live tbe  King!    God bless our King George.  OF INTEREST TO ALL  THE CARD SYSTEM.  Some over-anxious and, we think, selfish employers and others,  are working themselves into a state of frenzied fear and jealousy  because the "Labor" men are introducing the card system. Many  employers would go back to the old slave days, if they could, they  would like to rule their employees with an iron hand. But a  'moment's serious thought will persuade the most prejudiced that  such a condition is far from desirable. Were men better under  slavery? Were they more thrifty as serfs? Was it easier to do business in the Feudal age? Were men better'citizens before, they got  the franchise? There is only one answer, which is a very decided  "No!" The fact is that "unionism*' is a product of the age. It  has been called forth by the remarkable development of the,industrial element. It is the latest step in the evolutionary advance of  social and economic life. When will men learn to accept the in-.  evi tabic in the onward march of civilization. It is vain to seek to  subjugate this element in "society. It is madness to attempt it. It  is suicidal to advocate it. We should welcome the organization of  labor as a natural solution of many of the abnormalities in our  social life, caused by human selfishness and greed, and should seek  to secure through its medium the best possible expression of true  manhood.  GOD'8 LITTLE ONES  Inferior in intellect, weak in will power, low moral conceptions,,  and almost invariably accompanying these is an ill-developed,-  emaeiated body, such are the characteristics of those who are the-  inmates of our jails.  Chief Chamberlain .has expressed as his opinion that we should  not keep our prisoners in the city jail in the heart of the city, but  should provide some place outside Of the city altogether.    .  We congratulate the chief on his suggestion. When an official  in his position suggests these changes, there is some hope that it-  may be accomplished.  We have been contending for months for a complete change*  iu our system of treating so-called criminals. We never take into  consideration that which may have led up to their becoming  culpable, seeking only to punish.  "Punishment" is an admission of weakness. Correction and  reform should be the object of our treatment. It is far better and  more profitable to society in every way to make a person into a good  self-respecting citizen than to simply make them suffer because they  have sinned. We need provision for the building up of their  weakened physical frames. Means to develop the dwarfed intellectual and moral natures. This is possible and is a part of the  public duty to see that it is done. Now that the chief has spoken,  w������? hope the matter will be taken up systematically.  *   ���������    *   ���������  EXPENSIVE HABJT8.  The United States spends annually   in tobacco $!) 10.000,000..  For every dollar spent for educational purposes there are two spent  for tobacco.   Every minute of the sixteen hours of each day which1-  men spend in activity, 23.000 cigars and .10,000 cigarettes are consumed.    About double this amount is spent in intoxicating liquor..  The  amount consumed  in  these  two  useless and  harmful   habits-  alone, if diverted to productive and useful sources, would result  in a remarkable change in the economic life of the country.    It  should be borne in mind that the men engaged in these lines, as-  well as in many others of lesser importance, are engaged iu absolutely   iiou-productive   occupations.     That  they   are  contributing  nothiug to the up-keep of society.   We could well afford to eliminate  many expensive and  useless habits which would not in any way  invade the realm of-legitimate pleasure.  We do not wish to enjoin that class of chronic and  sordid  kickers who would deny to others; that whicii.they do not-cnjoy. ,  themselves,  but  would   point  out  the   fact  that  this  tremendous  amount of the country's wealth is being annually diverted from  productive channels.  ##..#.*���������  COST OF LIVING.  The basis of the cost of living is the supply and .demand of  ''oodstutVs. Tn other words, it depends upon the amount of land  devoted-to raising cereals, etc.. and the number of th owe who are  working at. non-productive labor. The solution would seem to be  tn encourage flic 'tanner" and to discourage all useless and nonproductive enterprises.  Canada has splendid oportunities before her in this regard. We  have vast areas of arable land suitable for farming, and we will,  no doubt, be the granary of the world, ft is necessary that, wise  and careful provision be made to conserve the vast public domain  and put it to the best possible uses.  A NEW CITY HALL  Karly in the year Mayor Taylor slighted thai steps be tai-en to erect a  ���������w   Ci'y   Halt   in   Hose   prorirnity   tr  e   |>.es-*i'.i   LnilcliR.     In "this   sugges  -in  h������ .'hewed  a clue cp-ve.-ecistion r'  vera!  important  facts, the  chief he  ir that from this time forward 'tVcv  inster   avenue   is   hound   to   he   tht  'litre of the city east and west.  There is no spot in Yancruver mors  >nx^iient   and   hetter  suited   f-'r  the  ity Hal! than the present site.   Then  i room south of ihe present  l.uildinr  ���������r a four-storey stiuoture which could  e built and niade ready for use wnh  't   sei'o-.isly   dfsturl-ing   the   work   ii  ���������.<> City Hall  ns it now stands and i(  ed.  '���������''ith such :-i> iip-fo-cla*e edifice sev  al "ears cu'd ">rss he'ore t!_e re-, 'it'"  'lit ion wo-.iM it "'I to he bolt who--  'Mi present structure stands. It ?������ '<  e heped that Vayor Tay'or and the  ���������'���������'ty Council will take up this matte-  s vigorously as they have taken ui  he railway proposition.    If so, many  RATIONAL TOniGHT  The proper lighting of a city is not  so ninch a question of the total quail -  i ity  of H::ht   provided  as   it  is  of  its  prrpe:- distribution.     Because   of   the-  fact  that America is the birthplace of  nodern electrical illumination, and tho  ���������ountry in  whicii it was first  devel -  -,pe.d on an extensive scale, there is ;i-  lopular impression that our municip-  tl   lighting  is  the  best  in   the  world,  yst it  is a truth that, because of the  unscientific way in which we have distributed our lighting, the resultant ii-  j'umination. judged by iis adapt-tbilit;,'  j 'r, xke needs of the ur.ev. i* far !e:;s sat-  i'-factory th:>n it   might he. and  in its;  -erica!  results,  is  n"r as  effective as  he Ihrhtinir of Kuroj^ean riries.     This  'les'iori   W'������   re^Ti'Iy   de.-)!t   w:*h   hy  ">r. Louis Bell in a piper read be.ors  Gontin-'d oi page 4  ������������������vill be glad and the whole city much  ��������� enefited.  K. ODLUM. THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUV1t. BRITISH COLUMBIA  UNION BANK OF  -*��������� CANADA ���������^  A Branch of this Bank has  been opened in Mount Pleasant.  Temporary quarters have been  secured in the Muir Block corner  8th Ave. & Westminster Road,  where a general Banking business ivill be transacted.  MANAGER.  (Continued from last week) ._  !  COMMUNICATION  WITH MARS  BY LORD TELLAMOUE  A Serial Story to be run each  week in the "Call"  Tho the Skananks coumd fly at a  speed of 40 miles an hour, they could  not rise in flight" without a long zlant-  hig run, much like the method of do -  mcsticated   geeso. Hence^-the only)  way they could leaVe the valley was  [by running or.flying.seaward. They  cculcl not rise from the valley and fly  over the high rough edge of the aver-  hanging mountains.  y���������i��������� ���������������������������iwtiuiimi i. i kaiHl  Screen Doors arid Windows  .wouid soon become.too numerous and  7 ! powerful lor resistance.  The hunted creatures found no rest  and   few. escaped.     These which  did,  hid themselves iu desert places,    and  most inaccessible parts of t he mount -  ains farthest removed from the iiiliab-  jitants of Mars.     They are now nearly  'as rare as the Canadian Bison,     the  jCiieat Auk, and ihe wild men. of-Bor  jueo; some splendid specimens, beauti  fully mounted, are kept in the nms  enms, and serve to remind the young  Marsians,of thejerrible monsters with  which  their ancestors waged    a Ion  protracted and bloody struggle.    They  all  well   know that the turning point  of advantage by  whicii  the skananks  failed  to  be complete masters of the  planet, was their lack of   hands   and  fingers.  Should the time ever come when, by  selection of ihe organs finest to sin  vive, by evolution, from the simple to  the complex, .and through an adaptat  i ion to the stern environments of life,.  Ithey develop hands by vnich.they can j  (handle,   shape' and   manufacture   thei  |   Sherwin Williams Paints' Stains and Varnishes.   Gils, Lead.  |   Garden Tools���������Rakes/Hoes. Lawn Sprinklers, Lawn Hose, &c>  Everything in the Hardware Line.  FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 2853.  I  I  G. R McBRIDE & CO.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  The superior officer learned from all S "'""v"   '���������","'1'"   '   ,,      t  ��������� ��������� , '   . ,   y.  . . .,   .. 'many useiul and destructive apphan  the divisions and    sub-divisions    that. . ,  -1 ..   .       .   ,     ces  which  their  marvelous    intellects  could and would invent, then the  Marsians could not. long contend a -  gainst them. The Marsians would  soon be cut.off, and in turn a lew of  ��������� them.'.mmnifietl and mounted, would  adorn the museums of the al. conquering skananks." In passing, it may be  remarked that some uf them have split  hoofs and eiongated lateral toes. These  are the admiration.and nope of tne  whole race; and are protected'in the!  most zealous way by their less developed companions. This hoofed formation of the'clut.e-t.oed, variety may in-  they were in position and fully ready  for action. It was early morning  and as the twilight began to clear a ������������������  way the darl; ness, .orders were sent to!  rbegin the attack.- In a moment, an  awful struggle, began, a conflict that.  .���������?ould not lie repeated. The weapons  of the land army were only 4 1-2 lbs:  in weight.composed ���������chiefly 'e-f aluminum compound. ������������������Instead of a trigger  there- was a little lateral t hiimbspring.  which on slight pressure fired the guii.  To e?,se the pressure by lifting .. the  thumb brought, the  revolving    missel  case in to position  ready for another i .     ,     ,.       .        , ..   .  n    ...   ,   '.-..       ,     i deed be a step m the direction ot that  Ihe speed ot-snooting de-j  ���������K-  2747 Westminster Ave.  Phone 4607  (NEAR COR 12th)  HEDON  ICE        CREAM        PARLORS  T  Now Open for the Season. 7  Richmond Dairy-Ice Cream, Butter,TMilk and Cream, fresh daily.  Woman's  Bakery  Bread  and  Confectionery.    High   Class  Fruit  and  Candies,  Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos. ���������- 7  pressure.  pended upon tm quickness of the re  )>eat ed    thumbpressures. A   good  .marksman could  fire 1.50    times    per  .minute or 9t*00 times: per hour.  As the Marsians had spent- a long  time at. chemical inventions, and in  perfecting explosives, they finally  found a powder that exploded without  noise, smoke or heat; So it followed  that a man ot" Mars, in a hidden place.  could do dreadful destruction. He      could shoot 9000 times an hour, and no t'erent times on Mars. Small tribal  one could tell his hiding place, as there' bands of herdsmen, and their families!,  was no sound or smoke to show his wandering whither soever they would,  whereabouts: ���������'.-���������- j came in contact, with   similar   bands.  , The bullets were harder, 3than,   the j Petty wars in some cases followed; and  very evolution referred to above  Most patiently and persistently they |  labor, select, and experiment, with the j  object of developing hand with fingers, j  and toes to their web-feet.    They be'f  lieve in ultimate success,    and. have  high hopes of final!   overcoming   the  Marsians. 7  ECONOMIC CONDITIONS ON  MARSi I  The past and present conditions oil  man on earth have all prevailed at dif-1  Ring Up  t-^% The Acme Plumbing and Heating Co.  For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or Water Heating  Phone 5545  319 Broadway E. = Vancouver  !  t  *  A  ���������A  t  Farm Lands For Sale i  i  ���������        147 acres good farm land in Langley with *?  half mile frontage on Fraser River, with a ?  Government wharf on the property and a \  ������������>  good road through it.   Only $75.00 an acre.  McLELLAN & DAIBER  y  1052 Westminster cAvenue  Phone 4862.X  . -.-...- ...A.������.A.������.^.������.A.������.A.������.>*>-������-':''>������--,-������-'*)'������>*,-������,0-*-'i,-,-'-3,',-<i,','iS,-������'i;  ������w������vv<^c^vv5vi'':-0v':>v0v^^������;'v;Wvv-^^'^  hardest steel of earth, and were ex  plosive. The explosion depended hot  on the shock but on the depth of penetration. No matter what it hit. it ljact  to penetrate its own lengtli'-hefore^t  could explode, and then its work was  final and fatal. ^  All other weapons were equally acj -  vimced in -perfection and effectiveness.  The Marsians never   played   at.   war.  They fought, and killed to win.      Quite  different from silly ea'rthborns!  THE FIGHT  The command was''-obeyed, and forthwith,  deadly volleys poured  suddenly  on the skananks who seemed stupified,  and appalled by the suddeiiess and ter-  ific nature of the attack.    Many   of  fheni fell or fatally wounded, but. large  numbers made at once toward the open  >-.ea. '"  In a little while they were faced b.v  !he.air ships, the sea surface ships and  the submarines. The Havoc was dreadful but. tlie high "intelligence"of "the  skananks and bravery stood them in  good stead. They in small companies,  wherever possible, mrrouuded and  fiercely attacked the ships on water,  many of which they destroyed; others  dived below to cope wilh the submarines, and many fearlessly attacked the  ..���������e airships. Considerable .damage  was done, to the three kinds.of craft,  i'-'anatil-:s 'iviieiided largely fur satii'ly.  "cut. it was a onesided fight; hence i.-.  in cunning and flight. By telepathic  orders ih?y scattered and, in small  sroups. made for the open sea. The  submarines and surface cruisers started in pursuit.  Suddenly  the    great    majority  those still alive    wheeled    about,   and  made   for   land,   beyond   the  headland,  avoiding the valley.  By this sudden ruse they loft, three  (jnaricrs of,the toi.i' r.nny behind. The  submarines i.-ould  not ttavei on    land.  even complete extevminatiou overtook  several such bodies. The conquerors  took all their flocks and wealth of  every sort. At times those who survived were enslaved. They and their j  families served the conquerors, who in  turn found it more congenial to liav3  servants do the hard work of providing food, shelter and clothing, than to  do the work themselves.  From this arose a proud lordly case  and war-loving class, who lived on the  labors of those whom they had forced  , into servitude. In addition they took  i the pasture lands of the conquered, aiicl  thus increased their landed and catt'e  wealth. -  Success led to other undertakings of  a similar character. At times they a-  gain succeeded, and at times they met  similarly strong bands and were defeated:  In some eases treaties were entered  iuto by several tribal groups for mutual self -protection, .and. for 'the avpid-  ance of internecine strife:  Wise and fearless leaders arose, and  these often so prevailed by force of  arms and diplomacy, as to make very  large and powerful combinations  which correspond in life" customs and  government to earth existing govern -  'ments:  Through several thousands of years,  these changes, growths, exterminations  and powerful federations continued until one central government emerged  which was strong enough to bear down  all opposition, and force all countries.  PHONE 4148  & CO.  Corner  I21������ & Westminster  Avenues  Cash Specials for  Saturday/Monday  andTuesday,  Our Own Baking Powder  In full weight 16-oz; cans, put.  up expressly for us under the  Maple Leaf Label; made of  superior quality and: a Halting  Powder which is giving en-  ��������� tire satisfaction-to every user.  3 days" special' price, at,, per  can  ..'..'20c  CHURCHES  Baptist  MT. PLEASANT  Baptist Ohurch-  Junction of Westminster Road and West- j  minster Avenue-  Rev. S. Evkrton. B. A., fastor.  2724 Westminster Road-  Preaching Services���������11 a. m.  and '  p. ui.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.  B. Y. P. U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  MT. PLEASANT CHECH.���������."  CJcrnei   Tenth uro. and Ontario    ._  Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m and 1  7:00 p. m-   . Sunday School aiid Bib  Class at 2:80 p. ni.  Kev. J. P. Westman, Tastoi  '������������������ar.sonage 128 KJeventli RTenue. west.  Tej  'join- :>0^1.  Presbyterian  MT. PLEASANT Church���������  c;ornt!r Ninth ave. .m<i CJuulief ft.  Sux'nAY Skkvices���������Public wor.-hip r  11a. 111 aud ? :00p.ni ; Sunday schou  unci-Bible Class at 2:30 p. 111.;* Mon  pay���������Christian Endeavor at 8:00p. ui  Wkpsespay���������Prayer Meeting at 8:0  p. m. FniDAY���������Choir practice.  Kev. J. VV. W'oousiuk, M. A.,  Kes. 170 Ninth ������ve. W        Tel. B;:ni������.    Pastor1  m  WESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. We.'lon and 2(Hh.    Ono blot-U eu.������t  ui We.stmnistei'Ave.  services���������Sunday 1' :00 a. 111. unci  p. in.    Sunday School 2:S0.  Wedncsday-r-Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m.  Rev. J..H. Camcrox, 13. A.,  >  KWittelue Cor. Qutibec-unit 21sl. PastO  Anglican  111 large oVj-oz: bottles; Vanilla, Lemon, Almond. Peppermint, Raspberry and Strawberry flavorings���������at tlie astonishing price of, per bottle. .7.  ���������7 .:...::...:. ..\1... ..'  TOc  ' Sold   elsewhere" at  '25c.     Re-,  niember we are offering th*s������  Extracts   for  S   days   only   at  10c per bottle.     >  . Just   Arrived':  Another   shipment   of  Champion Tomato Catsop  1   , In   large  cjuart  liotlles.    Our.  lirice  still,  per  bottle.... ..25c  ST. MICHAELS��������� 7 '  CtircieriUli ave. and rt-itive K������l\vard:������l.|  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 .a:V.)l  and Evensong at, 7 ;:J0 p. iu. each.SM  day. .Holy Communion ou first; at  "'tiiircV Sundays' in each mouth aftl  Moruiug Prayer, and on second al  t'ourtu suudpr!> at ������:00 p. ni. Su"  day . ' .-JO p. in.-  Kev. Ci H. ffiw;   Rectc|  Rectory Coi'iit.T'.i'ti'i avu ant I'rl        Kdws  Telephone til7������y   -  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH���������j  Corner Tenth Ave. and Laurel Si.  Services -Preachiu{< at 11 a.im ,-  T^io p.111 Suuday School at 2.B0 p:  Rkv P. Clifton Parker, M. A ,1  inh, Ave. vv Past  Latter Day Saints  R  EORGANIZED Church of Chrig  ���������t-V SJ7 Ninth avenue east.;  Sekvices���������Every Sunday eveuing a|  o'clock.   Snuday school at7 7 ��������� b'clc  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p;|  ,t, S. Rainey. Eldeil  Oianqfis  !'  -1  Now is  the time  to' buy Oranges.    Fancy  Sweet  Novels,  'at, per dozeir L. 30c  Extra large size.  ." Prices   are   advaiicing.    every  clay.  IiOUGES  Olives  Inacpcnaent Orqer of 0<t<trello]  i  in ['. O. O. F. Hall Westminster  Mt.  Pleasant.     Sojourning bretll  cordially invited to attend. ,'}  A. Campbell, Noble Grand, Adela H  J7 Douglas, Vice Grand. 2(5th & WJ  Thos Sewei^l, Rec. Sec. im 7th ayV|  Are you fond of Olives? We  have a'splendid' assortment of  Stuffed   an������l   Plain   in   bottles,  at 2 for.. ....'..-.. .25c    15c and 25c  per bottle,  Also-Fancy  SPANISH  QUEEN OLIVES  in bulk. ' ,  TRY . '  jUirBpflwr  Three   days'   Special   at.   pet-  sack of 49 lbs.... $1.65  Bread  ���������The I'est manufactured, at 5c  T. PLEASANT Lodge lid. l^L  Meets every Tuesday at .8 p.;  in ['. O. O. F. HallWestniiuster.;:  Loval Orancje lodge  m  T. PLEASANT L..6..L. No.  Meets the 1st and "3d. Thnrstl]  ~ each mouth a1". 8 p. nif  the K. of P Hall.  All     visiting   Bret  cordially welcome.      L  JOIIN  COVILLE) \\j  30 13th ave. W.   ,  N. E. LODGHEED,!  7L.T) 17th ave., W.\  Fresh Pineapples  At, each  Potatoes  30c and 35c  Independent Order Poresterj  COURT VANtMjVpl No? 11  Meets 2d and 4th Mondays oy  mouth at 8 p. in., in the Oddt'efJ  Hall, Mt. Pleasant. Visiting b|  ern always welcome.  H. Hankins, Chief:Rangci-.  M. J. Chehan, Ree. ta  SS7 PiiticessstreelT  A. Pengeixy, Financial Secret^  1W7 KloveriHi a von  <!>  ���������?>  Madam Humphreys  Begs to announce that she is having her  formal opening and is offering $2000 worth  of Hair Goods at ���������  HALF PRICE  Goods will be exchanged if not satisfactory.  PLEASE MENTION THIS PAPER.  Fairfield Building,  723 PENDER ST., WEST  peoples and interest under its sway.  i     lir this upward progress all forms of  of ! education, religion, philosophy, government, invention, amusement, vile practice/, and everything the Marsian in -  tellect. could  produce had    birth    and  were tested.    Strife of tribes, confed .-  eracies. nations, communities, families  and of single individuals in relation to  In   like   manner  the  sea surface  fleet.I their awn beliefs and disbeliefs'was of  wis   useless,  and   the  land'army  was ���������; the fiercest sort. ���������      .  unable So follow with sufficient speed Every form of ihoughi and material  to do any further hurt io the swiftly production had gone through the cru-  ying skananks - - "     ~--i:....ii..���������,   .,���������  Buy now and buy cheap; just  a few sacks left. at. per sack       $1.00  However airships kepi hovering over  ible of Avisdom, folly, radical ism. an -   , ^rchisni. hate, vengeance, love, and all  them,    dropping     deadly     explosives | other possible influences or sources of  which materially.thinned their ranks,   influence  But at times small bodies of the iu - j     At  tinier for dangerously long per-  1 iods. materialism,    nihilism,    anarchy  JSUltO \  Everybody these warm days  are looking for Lemons. Our  price for large size, per dozen      25c  , DON'T FORGET���������  We have the finest value in  Piano Titninj  Expert  R^epair  Wor]  .    Factory Experience  Brtst References  W.  J.  GOARD.  Leave yoiir orders at. the Westerl  t"  Tea  in the city; at 3 lbs. for..$1.00  This we do not. boast on, but  Jill onr customers iJO. Use  one pound and you will never  fail to call again.  and  similar destrnctiA'e  tendencies  so  prevailed as to threaten the very ex  istence of all the Marsian population.  But in the end. wisdom, patience, rect-  . fnriated animals avouUI dart from a  .;. j hillock up thru the air and mercilessly  *?' destroy the airships with the loss of all  on board, and yet the skananks Avere  unable to    retaliate    effectively,    but.  quick in eye and movement, they were j imde.    and    frank,    fearless,    heroic  able to dodge the slowly falling missels | statesmanship prevailed, until the cen-  -;. i in many cases, unless the ships kent ' tml government overcame all serious  % \ close to the surface of the country. To j obstacles, enforced law and order, and  %' | avoid this advantage, the pursued tookhiow has the absolute confidence, re-  ������i= i to the forest and lakes. Avhere they \ c^e^t and affection of the entire popu  % | could hide or dive from the airdesiroy- j lation.  V-ers. Those that took refuge in thei EA-erv conceivable thought, known  -:- Avater wore watched till they arose and j or expressed on earth, had its day in  ^ were mostly killed. Only a feAv escap- ! \t:>r?. .Ml tbe i=ms,in relisrion. the  * ed and joined their companions in the schools of philosophy, of art, of educat-  4 i forests.     But they could  not  remain ��������� ion. of science, of spiritualism, of gen-  Salad Dressing  Almost every person has a fancy notion of our Salads. If  you are fond of salads of any  description, you Avill be able  to get the best results by using Libby's Salad Dressing,  which is absolutely the best on  the market.    Try a large size  bottle,  at  .35c  H.J.PARRY it CO  THE PEOPLE WHO  APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE-  ���������^**^<3>***^5**I*^>-������*<*}-!*<i?*t*^,.*<-*^**������1-**^>*!*t">%-**1l  ���������������������������.*>.V������**.-������.*������.-s.>-#*;;'  ;.,t>.;.<������j.*.tf������*.������t'.-*.<iw*-ej>-.-<j������v<i>  ,vi* I long in hiding,   as   the    land   forces  eral good and bad   had    their   turn.  Early Rose,  Gold Coin and  Burba nk  SEED POTATOEj  S. W. KEI  Broadway and Westminster  Also large stock of J  Garden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry[Supj '":'.���������<: ���������'��������������������������� .���������.-,������������������' ���������-.->���������������������������: ������������������������������������'>��������� v: ������������������'������������������.'^'i-^-'"^'--^^^  X  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  nm  i  Are you House Furnish  ing or  P  Now is the Time to Buy any Needs for the House  .   ��������� ������������������ :          ���������   .'"           -      .'    v'   .'���������>            ���������   .                ' ������ ' ''    ' '                   '   '    '      '' '..' ^ ���������      "'               "'           ���������  l^esers, from $ 6.00 to 40.00              Linoleums                        "        30c sq. yd. up  ���������'^   ���������,:������������������ Stands                            " 2.00 to 16.00              Carpets and Carpet ends all prices  ���������-7.'-'; .-iv/'.fOak DincrS'.,                  " 1X0 up      '               Matting                            ".'������������������    10c per yard  ������������������--���������     ������������������������������������<"     Stoves and ranges         " 10.00 to 60.00 \      Crockery and Glassware  Iron Bedsteads              " LOO up <       Tin and Grahiteware  EVERY tARTICLE IN THE STORE REDUCED. kjMJL ��������� DAMAGED GOODS PRICED REGARDLESS OF COST,  '    ryifVi  *"C    '  *f  "'fit'?'!  p- '  -,,      It** ,{  *  '...J  <-  . -       a -^  V ,-r/  *^-  ^-1   .  "    -.Ji  ���������>V��������� -    ���������'-  - "���������     x".i .  ,i"i  :- ? a**  ���������������S2������I  Phonefjll33  830 Granville Street  >:  \  :*tS������v;  :ct.:;.:.-"'>:./  ���������  -���������i'-.V v   .  . I ,.:7*������- -  a ���������  ' *_^;  Jf yow are interested  .....v  in  ittthe Interior of B.C.  await the announcement  of  B. C. FARM LANDS  Company, Limited.  301   Dominion   Trust Building,  PHONE 6616  VANCOUVER, B. C,  ���������  wJ  REGINALD C. BROWN, JManaging Director.  Sonic j;eaialiv to this hour and many a well'tried representative of the phy-  ba^egaue.to their doom, that to wuien  ali fools and fool-thoughts go.  The jaias of .Mars live on the land,  and .products of .the water.    There are  sical health co-workers. Not one of  these presiding officers, and they are  numerous, has been known once in  life to have imbibed alcohol drinks, to  numerous, .towns;- cities and    villiges, j have broken a single law 6f the cen  but no .house .is built on less ground, j tral  government, or to have lost his  temper,  this  latter  state  being rated  even in tlie largest .cities, than half an  acre, except .in the case of mercantile  buildings. And every family must  grow a portion of the focd'lt. consumes.  Thru artificial aids, half an acre on  'Mars will grow as much as is raised  on five acres of the 'best cultivated  earth farms.  on a par with lunacy, among the Marsians.  A long time ago, when the medical  profession was running mad on the  subject of microbes, and    had  to go hungry, and let the money lords  luxuriate in their rich and delicate repasts.  Like all other fashions and fads, a  revulsion of feeling visited Mars, and:  microbes fell into disrepute. After a  few swings of the pendulum these little-  creatures were handed over to the  chief physician of the central board..  He and several chairman referred to-  above, have absolute monoply. and'  their word is law as to what should  spent. oe doue an(j wnat should go undone  millions of money in search after an -1 concernIng the little Invisibles, ninety  .    I ti-microbe medicines, and fool-vaccin- | ehrht per cent of which never had an  The  Marsbns.  hy    this    wonderful, ations against.small pox. chicken pox.   existence  plan, have always the means of pro-7 typhoid, scarlet fever, hey fever, niouu-'  tecfing themselves  against   starvation j ti,in fever, malaria, entertlc, rheumatic |  ���������ind homlessrrerrs.  in short the Marsians have come to  know that, for a long period of time.  land  other  fevers;     measles,    mumps, i __ _  .   They are a high spirited lot of be ^^  ings. and no such thing as cringing in; er nis t��������� wnich the Marsians where I heart,ess. or ignorant physicians, Who  fear of employers1 is known, as was j heirs: there appeared a wise scientist Itor VJ,,ioi,B reasons, chief of whicii  formerly the case.. In one important aIMj philosopher who attacked the wasthe "root of evil", fooled the mas-  sense the M������irsians:are all land orwners. whole business and all its i unierous ses' an<* often themselves, in the chi-  land fillers and gardeners or farmers. fa(jSi quacks and quackeries. He taught mer.'c chase after invisible creatures.  It is truly a rural planet; and the home. and'exenn>lified    lhe    yej.y  opposite;   the ex'stence of which was    for    the  the population accepted him and fol - j <���������������*s are taken soberly, and in proper  lowed their new teacher to the letter.  i In twenty five years time ninety five  per cent of the physicians of Mars  were dead, in the poor house, or at  some honest calling. As the time  passed, the inhabitants came to realize they required, honest, devoted, cultured and well trained physicians  whom they now honor as among the  best of the whole race.  quantities just as a  wise man would  use "Sunlight Soap."  7TTTT>e���������conTinu"ed   next   week.)  POINTED AND POINTLESS  An   Irishman,   more   patriotic   than  ��������� . ������ ���������      .1 ��������� ,iclc\er. enlisted in a dragoon regiment  But   a   very   curious   thing  occurred. * ������  .     .,     .        ...       , .. .     .    j with the intention of becoming a gal  in  the transition  from    the    microbe.' "  fads to the teachings of the wise and  of a most highly civilised, progressive, j and after a long period o( prosecution.. most ,,a,t pil,e conjecture,  contented and law abiding :peo.ple.  As no man 3s permitted to own  more than a fixed amount of wealth,  there are no fooTish, fabulous fortunes,  and consequently extremes of poverty.  <On the other liana", the central gov-  er:mven,t -provides for all needy poor;  young, middle aged and aged alike. It  is not in any way a shame to live at  the govei priH-Ti's charge, as there is  none so maintained except :t'he worthy.  These are honored as any other class.  tCo able bodied man or woman can remain on Mars without earning a fair  living. Such a person when found.  ^s warned at on^-e. and then forced to  work or die. Bnt no healthy ironworker is permitted to continue in  life on Mars. Hence those who arc  fed. and comfortably sheltered and  clothed b.v the government, are classed  as worthy: and rightly feel no shame.  Fenlfh on Mars is as nenrly perfect  as the organic 'structure of any beings  ran he. The entire surface of Mars is  regulated for health purposes, as are  the irregatlon areas of earth for pro -  duct ion purposes.  Of the .central government, one of  rhe most valuable and influential jnem-  hers is a medical officer, an exner -  ienced expert, of ihe most reliable  character. In eve-y dntrirt and country there is a medical hoird. and on  that board, as chairman, is an office^  inpcinted by the medical officer of  the centra! sove"m������'it. This chair-  ii?ri i< mid by *h:>t c'r-e^nnipnt --ir.d  fs therefore no di^p'-t oba^e upon the  peon1" otnoi" wh^m ht> inl������o''s. He  must be absolutely upright, sober, and  Now mi -  successful  Esculapicns referred  to a -  hove.  They not only discarded the notion  that microbes were hurtful, but actually devoured them cooied. raw. dead or  alive, in countless myriads; and sought  for them in the most unheilthful  parts of tne planet. Microbe hunrers,  microbe breeders, microbe manufact -  nrers, microbe wholesale and retail  houses, agents, companies and advertisers were numerous, and had vast  numbers of Marsians, rich and poor,  on their books, as regular patrons.  These   patrons   had   their    differing  lain soldier. The renting instructor  had experiencod rather a difficult job  in the mater of explaining to him the  vaM'iis ways of using the sword.  "Now." he said, "how would you use  the sword if your opponent feinted?"  "Hedad," said Pat, with gleaming  eyes. "I'd just tickle him with the point  to see if he was shaming."'  "Was your first meeting with your  wife romantic?"  "Extremely so.     It occured at a. picnic.      I was   euing    a       '  tastes and choice titbits.     Some gave ; mato and some of it squirted into her  tl'.e preference to small .cox  microbes,   eye."  some  to  the  mr-mo-producing vajfie'v, |  some io spotted  fever ;;nd others     to'  what e'irtJihorns call Bubonic plague. Fair Widow: ' "Yes. I have made up  All took their choice and paid accord- my mind that when 1 die I shall be  ingly. with the result that microbes cremated, as my husband was."  became very scarce and costly. The Gallant Captain: "Dear lady, please  rich alone could purchase them in don't talk about such dreadful things,  large enough quantities: and as mi- Consider how much better it would be  nobe 'ings eventually got a corner on in your case, to ��������� er ��������� to cross out  these invisible creatures, the many hr.d  the C!". THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  -'J  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  ssued every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Rd.  Phone 1405  ��������� Subscription One Dollar  Change of Adds  must be in by Tuesday 5 p.m  of very large units, widely spaced, is  obviously .improper; a better way  would be to employ small units located  at shorter intervals.  The principal streets   of   American  REGINALD CAMERON BROWN  Mr.  Reginali!   Cameron  Brown,  Tc  ronto, stock broker, was born at Winni  peg. January 12th. 18S0, his father be  cities according to Dr. Bell, as a rule, Ing  the   ,ate   Hon.   c    P   Biwn  are poorly lighted; the secondary  streets are lighted sometimes better  and sometimes worse than they should  be; and the third class usually have  one lamp in every long bloc.;, which is  useless, except within a., comparatively  short radius, for such purposes as  finding the number of a house or read-  Advertisin0- Tariff ins tlie address in a note book.    As to  < i ,    , ~r. ���������     i    the absolute amount of light required,  1st and last pages 50c per inch the pviuciple should be tollowed thal  Other pages 25c per inch  STEEL BELTS  la Germany steel belts are used in  many large factories and electric power stations. The principal difficulty  -collected with their employment is  that of joining the ends of the belt.  These ends are now provided by the  makers with steel plates which need  simply to be screwed together. It is  necessary to use steel of special quality and temiier. It is advantageous to  cover the belt wheels with coarse canvas, to which thin slices of cork are  attached, in order to prevent slipping.  . The cork lasts practically forever and  reduces the sliding to less than one-  tenth per cent, of the travel. Professor Ka in merer has experimented with  a steel strap, two-fifths inch wide and  one-fiftieth inch thick, with two  wheels, eight feet in diameter, for the  transmislon of 16 horse-power, with a  tension of 440 pounds. Although the  wheels were not covered, they worked  very silently, even at a speed of 200  feet per' second. The maximum slipping was one per cent, of the travel,  ���������ami the los of energy nue to this cause  was inappreciable.  Steel belts posses the following advantages: The energy is transmitted  without slipping and almost without  loss; the belts do not stretch, their  width, may be reduced to within one-  third and one-tenth of that of leather  Ibelts, transmitting the same power,  consequently the wheels may be narrower and lighter ana the workshop  'less darkened by them. The steel  lielts do not deteriorate appreciably,  they, may be used in damp places and  do not appear to be attacked by smoke  or acid. They allow the attainment of  velocities of 100 feet pet- second, and I  are consequently very suitable for use'  with turbines. The required tension is  one^tenth less than that of leather  belts transmitting the same power, be-j  cause of the difference in weight, from  which results an additional economy,  owing to the diminished friction on the  hearings. Much room can be saved by  using steel belts because their efficiency does not depend upon their length.  They can be used horizontally iii place  of gearing. The makers assert that  they cost les than leather belts of good  quality.  The oldest steel belts have been in  service two years. In a Berlin factory  a leather belt 24 inches wide was re-  placed by a steel belt four inches wide  in. the principal streets, one should  everywhere have enough light to read  a paper by; which is the standard of  illumination adopted in the principal  streets of the large cities of' England  and continential Europe.  Much of the faulty street lighting in  Canada is chargeable to the method  commonly employed for measuring  street illumination. The usual plan  U to measure the light half way be -  tween the lamps with the photometer  disk held normal to the ray; and naturally, the tendency of competitors  for the lighting contracts is to secure  the specified minimum at as low a  maximum as possible. Indeed, certain J  types of illuminants have been deliberately specialized for the purpose of  going two - hundredths or three-hun-  dredths of a foot-candle at a distant  point.  been designed as they should have  been. not. to give a special form of illumination, but to give the best efficiency of which they were capable, it  would be possible to make them lighl  not only widely distant parts of the  street, but the whole street. While  it is not. desirable to attain to uni-  formity with a low average of light.  It is equally undesirable to concent  irate the light at. certain points separated hy long stretches of compara -  live darkness. Summing up. the important points to .bear in mind, are.  first, that streets are lighted for the  people to use; second, that the streets  should be lighted wit]h reference to the  particular use which is going to be  made of them; and third, that, speaking generally, all the streets should be  more brilliantly lighted than is cus-  tomary in Canada to-day. .-  ���������     ���������  for  many years Minister of Public Works  of .Manitoba, who died in 1891, and his  mother Eninia (Davidson) Brown, sis  ter of the lien. J. A. Davidson. Provin  rial Treasurer of Manitoba. Both .Mr.  Brown's' parents were Canadians by  birth, and of United Empire Loyalist  stock. His parential grandmother was  a sister of Mr. Robt. Cameron of Wood  stock.  Mr.. Brown was educated at St  John's College. Winnipeg, and started  his business career as office boy with  the W. E. Sanford company. Later he  accepted the position of secretary to  Lieutenant-Governor Patterson of  Manitoba, and accompanied bim on  his famous expedition to Hudson'  Bay as official recorder and photogra  pher to the government. He went* to  London, England, in 1897, and until  18!>ft was secretary to Lord St rath-  cona and .Mount Royal, Canadian High  Commissioner, resigning that position  to enter ihe employ of Coates, Son &  Company, the eminent London bank  ers' and brokers. In 1902 he vacated  his position in the great firm in question to proceed to Toronto, where ii  January, 1 ttOS, he opened a brokerage  office, doing largely a business in Eng  lish securities.    He is now one of the  Now, if these illuminants had in0st prosperous of Canada's younger  ! CERTAIN    ADVANTAGES   OF    U;  QUID FUEL'  To judge from a succession of art -  icles which have been appearing in-one  of the newer and certainly the most  noisy of the London daily papers, on  the use of liquid fuel in .'-the7 British  havy,_ohe would suppose that the virtues of this fuel had only recently  been discovered, and that the Admiralty had determined to abolish its coal  depots and turn the bunker rooms of  its warships into oil tanks. As a mutter of fact, any such sweeping substi -  tut.ion of oil fuel for '-.coal is not now  contemplated nor ever will be, either  ���������Z?u ."��������� " "*-."   T    " ..7��������� 7~ i 'n the British or any other navy.   The  which transmits about 250 horse-pow-'    .     , J   *'.*,,.-"     , .  ������������������    -,.     ,���������..     ..��������� v       natural sources ot oil supply are not  er.    The belt, after two    years     use,     ^.. .    ,. , . - ' ���������  ������.������.���������������,<, ..������. i���������^;,  ������     - * ���������, sufficient in capacity, nor are they so  shows no indication of wear.   The only     .,;    ���������.\ ,,   .   , -     . ,    ,,  T t widely distributed, as to make it nos  ' ��������� -' *.    s ���������     ������������������������  objection to stel belts is that, they are  not easily seen, and consequently may  cause acidents if Mey are not carefully guarded.  sible either for the merchant' marine  or the navies of the world to make a  wholesale substitution of oil for -coal.  Some countries, notably the United  States and Russia, possess such abun -  dant supplies that they could, if they  so wished, make a much move com -  plete use of oil: and, because of this  advantage, it is not unlikely that, our  navy, at least, will ultimately make a  more extensive use of oil fuel than the  navy of any other power.  The advantages of oil fuel over coal  (are so many that were there as much  oil in sight as coal, the new fuel would  inevitably supersede the old alltoge -  ther. In the first place, the higher  evaporative  value   of  liquid   fuel   not  generation of promoters and financial  brokers, and he has so far, by nis  energy and integrity, won the con  tidence of the investing class, that he l  has interested with him in various  companies some of Ontario's best and  most representative capitalists and  business nien  Mr.'Brown is a member of. the Toronto Board of Trade and of the Toronto Standard Stock Exchange. Mr  Brown is "also at tlie head of the only  brokerage house in Cuba, having two  well-equipped offices at Havana, with  connections on the New York stock  Exchange with Messrs. H. -B. Hollins  & Co.. the eminent New York bankers  Mr. Brown's connections in Cuba ar������  equal, to those in Canada, and he is  looked to in Havana as one of t he  rising young men. of the day.. It is a  matter of pride to Canadians that one  of their number should launch out in  so bold and enterprising a manner, and  Mr.  Brown's career will be followed  with   sincere" interest   by  his   many  . j"    ......  friends both at home an abroad  FOOLED BY THE LADDER  the  (Continued from page 1)  RATIONAL STREET LIGHTING.  the American Society of Municipal Improvements at its annual convention,  and the principles which lie laid down  are at once so obviously sound and so  frequently disregarded, that they are  well worthy of careful study by. the  municipal authorities throughout the  country.  The fundamental criticism against ;oulv eni,i,|es a larger quantity of fuel  most attempts at street lighting lies,j<0 0e carried in the same space, but  according to the author of the paper. iits use ,enders possible a decrease of  not so much in the illuminunts, used 75 ut.r t.en, jn tbe number of stokers,  as in their improper adjustment to tlKi oV fiie . ,.oom attendants. Being in  needs of the city. The fault, partic- , Hie' liquid form it can be employed as  uhiriy noticeable in American cities is \ ballast and pumped into remote quar-  the lack of careful discrimination be - j ���������.rs of tne snil) far removed from the  fween streets which demand consider- ��������� boiler room, aud inaccessible lor the  able, light and those which are perfect- j handling and transportation of coal.  ly illuminated with a less quantity of! pov the merchant this means not only  light. Most schemes of lighting aim J a saving in fuel and labor bill, but a  at. an approximation to uniformity of | positive sain in cargo capacity; while  illumination over the whole area of j,������,- tbe warship there is a similar r.i-  tbe city, whereas, its quantity and j (i,u-lioii of expense, and. what, is of fur  character should rather be determined J greater value.Ti 'considerable extension  by the particular character of the , ()f the cruising raidius. ������r tbe distance  streets in which it is placed. The j ovei>. the ship can travel without re  main thoroughfares, in which there is j plenishing her fuel supply. For the  . considerable night traffic, should re-j merchant ship there is the further a elective an amount of lighting comnien - J vantage '(hat the bunkers can be filled  surale with their importance, but in ' by a pipe line without the delay, dirt  streets-where traffic is light, and ; and disorder which accompany the pre-  where passersby are few, it  is suffic-! S(,���������r coaling operations:  while for tho  Clang,    clatter,  bang I    Down  street came the fire engines.  Driving along ahead, obviously out  of clanger, was a farmer in  a ram- \  shackle old buggy. A. policeman yelled  at him: 'Hi. there, look out!   The fire  department is coming."  Turning in by |he curb the farmer  watched the hose cart, salvage wegon  and engine whiz past. Then he turned  out into the street again and drove on.  Barely had he started when the hook  and ladder came tearing along. The  ear wheel of the big truck slewed  into the farmer's buggy, smashing it  to smithereens and sending the farmer  sprawling i nto the gutter. The policeman ran to his assistance.  "Didn't I tell you to keep ont ot\the  way?" he demanded crossly. "Didn't  I tell ye the fire department was com-  in,?"  "Well, consarn ye." said the peev  ed farmer, "I did gel out the way foi  the   fire   department.     But   what   in  tarnation was them drunken  painters  in sech an all-fired hurry fer?'*  NOTICE.  Take notice that I, Wm. .Tames An  nand of Vtucouver. B. C. occupation  Broker, intend to apply for permission  to purchase the folowing described  lands: ���������  Commencing at a post planted at 01  near the North-east corner of l^>t 2120;  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 of  Lofy ISSS: thence 50 chains, more 01  less. South, to North boundary of Lot  2130; thence 40 chains, more or less  East to point of commencement, con  taining one hundred and eighty (180)  acres, more or less.  WILLIAM JAMES ANNAND  Dated this 18th day of February. 1910.  ���������     LAHD  ACT.  New   "Westminster   Lain!   District  District i)t' New Westminster.  TAKK notice that Tila M. S.  Debou, of  Vancouver,   B.   C   intends   to   apply   for  permission    to    purchase    the'   followin  tleseribeil  lands:���������  Commencing: at a post planted at the  Xortheast corner of T. L. 2R2r.fi; thence  in chains,  more or less.  Kast;  thence S(i  10  chains,    wore  :>V     Ic  ,\\Vsi:     thelic  pchains.   more   or   less.   North:   thence   '"   '         *       '   " ;"   " -"' *" " [Chains. ' more   or   less.   West:   thence  ient to provide enough light to enable j warship there is the strategic ad van -; chains,  more or  less    North:   tl>ene<  the people  to  get .aboul   comfortably.'[ tage that the ship can take ou fuel by  So also, a third class of streets, lying j a   pipe  line from a   tank  ship at   any  niore remote and  coining    under    the j place  and  in any  but heavy weather.  bead  of surburban  roads,  require yet! Furthermore, the use of oil enables a  another method of illumination. Since ��������� whole fleet to steam without emitting  tbe fundamental purpose of lamps in | those tell - tale clouds of smoke which  the outlying, liftle-usad streets, is to j are one of the  surest   means Of be-  serve as markers of tho ay, the using ���������, tray-ng the presence to the enemy.  ains.   more or   less,   Smith:   thence  moie or    less.    Kast:    t hence  more or   less,   South:   th'enc-  more or   less.   We-it:   thence  more or   less,   South:    thence  more or   less.   Kast   to   point  v.h  chain  .  chains.  chains.  chains,  chains.  commencement    containing   six   hundred  and  forte ("tilnj  acres, moie or less.  IDA  Al. S. DEBOU.  Name of  Applicant.  William John Pascoe. Agent,  fate. April  K-th.   1-UO.  :SV  You  Know  that Kelly has added a new  branch to his business. He has  put in a delicatessen department  and thinks he is now tilling a  long-felt want in Mt. Pleasant.  Picnic season is now on, and  when you can pick up the little  odds and ends in the eating line  to fill that little basket of yours,  why there is no trouble about,  going on a picnic. We always  have  a good supply of  COOKED HAM  COOKED OX TONGUE  HAM SAUSAGE  JELLIED  VEAL  PIGS* FEET  ROAST   PORK  Heinz's Sweet Pickles in bulk.  ileiiiz's Dill Pickles in bulk.  Every     variety     of     bottled  pickles  and olives.  A LUCKY STRIKE  Vine   Street  7 room house.   New and  modern. Price $3600.  $800 cash.   Balance easy.  THIS IS A BARGAIN  .  .  FRUIT  We receive a fresh supply of  all varieties of fruits every morning.  STRAWBERRIES  CHERRIES  PINEAPPLES ,  ORANGES      .j..:'  MANANAS  NEW  APPLES   '"���������-,  VEGETABtES  We   always   make    the   best  showing of vegetables.   There isv  nothing  fresh  that you  cannot  get here:  CUCUMBERS ;s .4  TOMATOES   7  GREEN PEAS  NEW POTATOES  CABBAGE  CARROTS  TURNIPS  SPINACH  LETTUCE:  BERMUDA ONIONS  FRESH  CREAM   EVERY   DAY.  mu  Here   is   where   you   get.   the  best   varieties   of  butter,    and  now,   when   good  butter  is   so  hard to get. you should always  demand a reliable brand.  EDENBANK  CHILLIWACK  SALT SPRING ISLAND  V  Call on Kelly next time you  are passing and see for yourself  what a clean and well'assorted  stoc.15 he carries. You will get  a good store service here and  also a good quick delivery.  PHONE 938  G. S.  Kelly  2333 Westminster  Avenue  Successors to  ANDREWS  &  NUNN  .Mt. Pleasaut's Leading  Grocers.  Braithwalte A Glass  Phone 6311  2127 Granville St.  905 Davie St  Phone 6265  VANCOUVER PURE MILK CO.  Pure bottled Milk and Cream, from A. W. Wards's Dairy  ' MATSQUI, B. G.  ^^ Prompt attention to special orders ^^  %   N. E. LoMtlteed  \  PHONE 1506 w, J. Coates  LOUGHEED & COATES  Real Estate and Insurance  ���������33 PENDER ST., W,  ? .;���������     There are reasons for buying at once available property on the  ���������f No. 1 Road. South Vancouver, chief among which is the possibility  X of a car line from Victoria to Boundary Road.   \Ve are offering choice  jr liOts in our Subdivision of Block ft. D. L. 50, fronting on No. 1 Road,  T for from $33������ up; terms of from $50 cash; balance aver three years.  % The water is being laid past the property, aud there will soon be all  ������ City conveniences.    Buy now and be in line for a good substantial  ��������� profit.   Let us arrange to take you to see this property without de--  ��������� lay.7  .K.4.^K.������.fr������H������&������H^4K'^  HELEN   BADGLFY���������   Teacher of  Elocution, Physical Culture and  Dramatic Art.   Plays Coached, "Enter-  tainmeute Directed, Platform Recitals  Studio: 9!>2 Horxby Street  Telephone R3533.  THe chekeit <i*l������l������iy ������������ Ve|et������We������  ever wen ia Vtuconver ������t!������" 1M������  CHhwWs prices and we.emflov  only wWte l������b������r.  ^ G Clapp, Proprietor- ���������  Tho Sooth Vanoowor 0orl  PJona employ only White Labi  our. They are daily on thfl  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free deliveryi  If you Can't GaII Telephonj  your orders.  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  When in town 4on?t forge^  that the Globe Hotel is tht  nearest Hotel to the Market]  Thoroughly up-to-date and th������  terms are reasonable.  Omontoohaml Ohanm*  The flowers that bloom in the  Spring are only the foreruuuers of the  gorgeous display that comes later.  Make your home cheery by giving  as au order on Saturday.  To the Farmers.  We are opeu to ItuyTfpr cash  kinds of Local Homcvfed meats pf  vidiug tbe quality is nf tjhie best.    .  '"'"Plea^'donToffernsawytBingeM  FARMERS A0ENCY ��������� ��������� CITY MARkJ  THE MARISCT f tQRISTS   \  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  are all we handle.   Ask any of  the regular customers at the  market.   They will tell you our  stock never varie3 and our sales  keep on increasing.  VAR3 A MORRISON  For LAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Walter  City Market  When we advertise Cream at 10c  per can everyone thought we had  struck Rock bottom. But', look! ive  are noiv selling ?, Cans for 25c every  Can guaranteed.  S. T. WALLACE & Co.  \       COOK & ROSS  *    THE RELIABLE  AUCTIONEERS  Sell all kinds of Live Stock on the  City Market every Saturday  at 10 a.m.  No. 1 Office:  City Market Hal  Phone L3110.       Open Evenin  HOItNti KOAU-Q.IW acre. 1  feet on Home Road hy 150 U  deep. Price, T.i.400; ca*  $2,100;  balance to .arrange,..  1 ^TH   AVE.   E.-8-room   ho������|  stable, Al finisli.-  Price, $������,������  Cash $2,500, balance 6, 12 a|  18 months.  CAM BRIDGE ST.���������50 by 122  00   feet   ironi Powell   Sti'C  Price $4,250; cash .$1,450,  ance 6, 12 and IS months.  ���������PENDER ST.���������Near Can-all,]  by C4 feet, with 4 stores. Pij  $100,000, half cash, halanc*  months.  ALBERTA   ST.���������7-room   hov|  Price   $8.800:'cash  ?700,  ance 1 and 2 years.    A  investment.  List Your Property With u]  Prompt Attention. rvj^v,:-",:  ' *:.'������������������  Wy.T.'\7,������i...:__ _  7*-p^"7'  &.7S1  $������*ss#s*;  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  m*  K'l  It miTSHiihrri-i  miasm  J. R. Seymour, President  JESSE G. EILLER, Managing Director  C. G. VANHOOK, Director of Agencies  DIRECTORATE  J. R. SEYMOUR, of Seymour, Allan,  Storry & Blair, Financial Agents,  Vancouver, B.C.  MAJOR J. DUFF STUART, Vice-  President Clark & Stuart Co., Ltd.,  Wholesale Stationers, Director B.C  Refining Co., Ltd.,"���������'��������� President B. C.  Wood, Pulp and Paper Co., Ltd.,  Director Provincial Investment  Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B. C.  JAMES A. HARVEY, K. C, Barrister, Vancouver^ B. C.  GEORGE T. ROGERS, Merchant, late  of Cranbrook, B. C.  W, J. MURISON, Director Canada  Mines Company, Ltd., Director  Commercial Trust and Loan Company! Ltd., Vancouver, B. C.  JESSE G. MILLER, Director Knight's  Islan i Mining and. Development  Co., formerly special agent The  Standard Home Co.  Diepd$itory J  THE BANK OF TORONTO ;  Vancouver, B. C.  Incorporated  in   1910,  Under   the  Laws ot British  Columbia  Will Buy  YOU A  I  f  $1,000  $2,000  $3,000  $u.ooo  MAJOR J. DUFF STUART,  Vice-President  N. E. HELMICK,  Secretary and Treasurer  $5,000  Return Payment $7.50  Monthly on each  $1,000  7 per cent. Simple Interest Per Annum payable Monthly  But a Straightforward Business Proposition, offering the best, easiest and simplest  plan by which you may acquire your own home by monthly payments less than rent.  Accumulating, Investment Home Purchasing Contracts are issued, costing $6.00  purchase price, and thereafter $6.0% per month dues. Each contract provides for  several settlements or options should the holder desire to discontinue his payments.  As an investment, the Contract runs for 80 months, at which time it guarantees the  return of $576.0) for the $430.00 which have been paid in as dues. Each contract is  entitled in its order, to a loan of any sum up to $1000,00 out of the accummulations  to the loan or reserve fund, as fast as these accumulations are sufficient for making  the desired loan. Loans may be repaid at any time, thus stopping further interest.  More than one contract may be carried at a time.  CALLPN  OR ADDRESS  We are always pleiscd to w\\\w w plw ni stay Hi feitws ti wyow  Head Off ice-Gran ville Mansions,   705 Robson St.  1    PHONE 4017      VANCOUVER, B.f  DIRECTORATE  JOHN J. BANFIELD, '  Real Estate and General Insurance,  Vancouver, B. C.  MAJOR W. B. BARWIS, Manager  Manufacturers'Life Insurance Co.,  Vancouver, B.C.  W.T.WHITEWAY, Architect, Vancouver, B. C.  MAJOR C. McMILLAN, President  "Westward Ho" Publishing Co.,  Vancouver, B. C.  W. S. MATTHEWS, Dirctor Commercial Trust & Loan Co., Vancouver  A. McKECHIE, President Rochester  Pulp Plaster Co., Rochester, N.Y.  N. E. HELMICK, formerly special  agent The Standard Home Co. of.  Biimingham; Ala;-   ^  C. G. VANHOOK, Dirctor, Sound  Copper Co. of Alaska.  Solicitors  TAYLOR & HARVEY, Imperial Bank  Building, Vancouver, B.C.  NOTICE.  'TAKE NOTICE that T.^ohn Hammond, of Nelson Island, occupation  farmer, intend to apply.for permission  .to  purchase  the  following  described  7 lands:���������   ,  Commencing at a post planted at  \the South East coiner of Pre-emption  .No. 2131, being about :������-4 miles'in a  SoiithEasterly direction from mouth of  .creek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  about 1-2 mile from the entrance of  ibay. thence North 40 chains; thence  East. 20 chains; thence South 40  chains; thence West 20 chains to stake  of conunenceinent.. containing 80 acres.  JOHN HAMMOND.  April 4th. 1910.  CALIFORNIA OIL SITUATION  LAND ACT  -    New Westminster- Land District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that I, Irving L. Bain,  of Vancouver. B. C, occupation wood  dealer, intend to apply tor permission  to purchase the following described  lands: Commencing at a post planted  at the north-east, corner of l*ot 1ft,  thence north 20 chains, thence west SO  chains, thence south 20 chains, thence  east 80 chains more or less to point of  commencement.  IRVING L. BAIN.  April I'Sth, 1910.  I.AWP ACT.  New   Westminster   Land   District.  District of, New Westminster.  TAKE notice that l������lta I.ieboo. of Vancouver, B. O.. occupation nurse, intends  to apply for permission lo purchase tins  following ileBcribeil  lands':���������  fointtiMciiiK sit ������ l",!Jl- planted at tlie  XorUieasl corner of T. !.,. 20021: tlience  SO chains, more or less, North; thence  SO chains, rnor* or less. West: thoiK:<? S'l  chains, more or less. South; thence SO  chains, more or less Kast, to point of  ciimiiieueenieut. eoninlning six hundred  and fortv   /(!10;  ai-res. more or lens.  KLLA DEBOO,  N.tme of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, Agent.  Date.  April   L5t.li,  HUH.  Land Act  Take nntir-e that I, \V. .!. Pascoe. of  Vancouver,jto. <.'.. occupation Broker, intend to stpiw for permission to purchase  tlie  following descrihed   lands:���������  Commencing at a post- planted at the  ���������North-west corner of District Lot I I US,  <m the Kast shore of Howe Wound, thence  Kast -<��������� chains; thenee North 40 chains:  thence Kast "-" chains; thence Xortli -40  chains; thence West 20 cliains. more or  less, to the shore line; thence .South-  westerlv, foilowinjj ttie meander of said  slimv line, SO chains. ljiore or less, to  point of commencement, containing 1'!0  aires, mine or less.  WILLIAM  JOHN  I'ASsCOK.  February 4th, 1910.  We are always open to bin/first  class Hay and Oats and always  -pleased to q\utte prices. Wb  boy the BEST for we only  soil the BEST.  To the Investing Public:  We wish to call your atentiort to the  interest manifesting itself ;in the oil  situation in California.  Quite a number of our citizens have  availed themselves of investments we  have recommended, and are well pleased with the results.  Having a clientele of over two hundred satisfied customers, quite a number have already visited the field, and  peak in glowing terms of the situation.  You will notice by our daily papers  I that there are quite a few of our citizens that aie buying oil lands and  forming companies to operate. Stocks  will be offered to the public, and no:  douJbtJ.nose..tnMaj!.e.npAeBtly.^manage4.  ers. We undertook about two years  ago to bring the California oil situation before the investing public, and.  as stated above.; hftye more then made  good to our clients, being still in a  position to offer some stock? of unusual merit, and being in close touch  each day with the field, also operating  ourselves, we feel sure we can assist  you in choosing companies that are being properly managed which we are  sure wil make good.  There will be an immense anionnt  of money made the next few years.  New wells are beinp drilled, and some j  are, already completed that are flowing ;  from 20.000 to IIO.OOO barrels ner day. i  One well came in that produced over i  ISOO.OOO in two weeks for the fortun-j  ate owners. I  Now   is  the  time to  get  in   if  you I  want to realize the big profits, and thei  only place to invest in oil is wehere j  the cil is found.    If the same amount  of horse sense was followed in oil investments as in buying   a house, that  is to say. looking tip the reoards.,ett'..  more people would be pleased witii the  results, but so many take for granted  what some ageut telfs them,  and  do  not investigate for themselves.  AVe have pictures taken by ourselves  and also maps of the proven sections  in our office, and shall deem it a favor  to give anyone particulars regarding  the situation which we are specialists  in. Even if you do not invest through  us. a good heart to heart talk may  save you the loss of your hard-earned  money.  There is no money more honestly  made than that taken from mother  earth, .whether it be in mining for  minerals or oil. and the parties that  get in right are bound to be the ones  that, will be fortunate 'in, laying by  something   for the days to come.  We will not give you foolish figures  to lead you on. but all our statements  will be based on actual facts.  Kindly   call,  on   us,   or  'phone   ������:i28.  and   we   will   be   pleased   to  give   you  | any particulars, as we are pioneers in  ! the   business so far as  the  investing  We. clean carpets with powerful  vacnni dirt extractor; no lifting or relaying. Electric Carpet Cleaner, Loo  Block.   Phone 2127.  KNOX  CHURCH   NEWS  Beginning on Tuesday of this week  Drummer Evangelist Osborne from  across the line, has been assisting  Evangelist Matheson 3 and Rev. Smith  at tlie special meetings, at Knox  chui'ch. '"Mucii interest has been  aroused in this"work and "there-is rio  doubt but that eternity alone will reveal the extent of the good accomplished. The meetings have :beeu well  attended and there seems to be no  diminishing ' of enthusiasm although  this season of the year is considered  not at al! favorable for indoor attractions, but these meetings have proved  rather the opposite. Evangelist Matheson is a forceful and a very earnest  speaker and this grand trait alone is  a force that carries great weight.  Evangelist Osborne, under whose good  work Evangelist Matheson was converted, is also one of those practical  and earnest speakers touched by the  Master's band and called from the  eveiy-day walks of life to labor in His  work.  On Sunday hist splendid crowds attended these meetinfs held in the Empress theatre in the afternoon and  evening.' the church being considered  altogether too small and tbe big audience certainly proved the change as  right.  "And does your mamma always call  you "Angel.?" asked the lady who was  making tbe formal call. "Oh. no," replied the sweet child; "only when  we-ve got comp'ny. I wish we had  comp'ny always, "cause I like 'Angel'  so mnch better than 'Brat'!"  ��������� ; public of B. C. are concerned, and got  FIX BIOS, i CO. West. Ave. Near Market  :  [in before the boom started.  Yours respectfully.  BEECH'S BROKERAGE.-  'Phone 632S.    Room 1!>.    .'547    Pender  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������tj stieej west, Vancouver, B. C.  L.     '     ��������� "  "Turn back." said the woman. "O Time  in thy flight,  Make me a girl again just for tonight."  "Very   well,  madam,"  old    Time    did  agree.  "How many years must I turn back?"  asked he.       l  "None of your business, sir!" flushing.  she said.  Time  grinned   and  passed  en   with   a  shake of his head.  ���������Boston Transcript.  RHYMED  HIS WAV  OUT JAIL.  Fresno, Cal., ��������� Vagrancy landed  Thomas Brown in jail and poetry got  his out.  Thomas, along with several other  "knights of the brakebeams," was  pinched by an. unsympathetic policeman and while his fellow wanderers  pleaded guilty and were given a few  liotfrs to shake the dust of the city  from their feet, Tom became real peeved and insisted upon a trial. He was  found guilty and Judge G. W. Smith  seut him to the bastile to meditate  upon his sins. While existing upon  bread and water and amusing himself  by chasing rats around the cell. Tom  also developed a poetic streak. So lie  seated himself ami tapped off the following piece, of poetry to Judge Smith,  with the result that he was ordered released.  "Well, sir, you  ask for my  story.  It is not much to tell,  I will tell you why I am here, sir.  In the county jail, its h .  "The road was long and dusty,  I  had  walked  a weary way;  I sat down to rest myself.  On the S. P. right-of-way.  "The word  went, out from  tlie office;  It rung loud and clear���������  Go out   to   Ihe   highwaymen  Ami bring the hoboes here.'  'They took me to jail, sir.  And put me behind the bars.  And  told  me I  couid stay there  Mars.  "All I ask Your Honor  Is to let'me change my plea;  And  send   me on  rejoicing ft  To my home down by the sea."  ���������Thomas Brown.  Pon'tDestroy  km|������H"H'4^s^*^m><h4**4"M������������'  i  TORONTO;  FURNITURE  STORE  3334 Westminster Avenue.  Your Eyesight by  Neglect  You can never get another set of eyes  and it is both cheaper and more satisfactory to get good glanses and save  the eyes Nature save you.  We make a specialty of really fitting  eyes. We solicit a trial, feeling sure  we can give you satisfaction  "Ef profanity did any real good."  said Uncle Eben. "you could manage a  mule jes' by gettin' a'poll parrot."���������  Washington Star.  They are slaves  who dare  not  be  In the right with two or three.  ��������� Lowell.  A   HEAD  -  OX  COLLISION',  rf a bonnet meet .a bonnet  Coming through the door.  Each with fowls and forest on if.  Three yards 'round and more���������  If each hat, nor measured double,  Grazes cither side,  What mere man can gauge the trouble.  When these two collide?  WATCHMAKER and JEWELLER  143 Hastings, W.  Opposite Province  Beds, Bed   Springs   and  Mattresses,    Dressers   and   Stands,  ��������� Extension   and  Kitchen Tables,  ���������>  Carpet Squares,  Linoleums. Oil  ��������� ��������� Cloth   with   leather  seats,   Easv  T  v  Chairs,     Sofas,     Crockery ware,  -������- Japanese- Spuares.    all     sizes,  ��������� Rugs, Lace Curtains and  Poles.  M. H. COWAN.  ��������� AA/iAi'iA/tJ-Awi/iJi^iifuMi/iti/iA/  1   ft  titSm  $ ������  <3>  The   best  stock of  ARMS.  ���������!���������  * AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY, ������  | and SPORTING GOODS  can *  * be found at the store of *  | Chas. E. Tisdall |  f 618-MO Hastings St.        4  ��������������������������� ���������  Lawnmowers sharpened and repaired���������Average price 50c.  MOU XT PLEAS A NT N K W (. I EX K  HAL REPAIR SHOP  ���������>.V.>r>| Westminster Avenue.  I'.icvcles, Sewing Machines. Ruin- Carriages, Wringers, (inns. Ki-y.s' etc-  Lawiiiiiowers and Saws sIuirjH'iK.'d.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  C. C. PILKY  Dr. Geo. Howell  Veterinary Surgeon  Day or Night Calls Promptly Attended To.  Res. Cor. 8th &  Alberta.  PHONE L6568.  Pilky's Repair Shop  2525   Westminster   Ave.  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Cie.  AnT<"ie tending r nfcotrh and 6i������������crlpt!r>Ti ns������7  quickly ascertain onr fipititun free whether an  lnrrf-ntlnri si probnlily jiaientable. Ommnnlrn.  HonastrlctlTMmflilcntU}. HAKOBQCK oaPueuu  *cnt free. Olrtent acencr for������ecunne patent*.  I'ntentJ taken through Si unit A Co. recolTe  rpfclal notice, without charge, ia th������  Scientific American.  K. handsomely miutraSe-'i wwklj-. lArent r!r-  culaiion or any s.-ir-un;'.'- jcuna'. Tmn* for  Calculi; f~"S ������ year, j*retat>'e Jiieiuid. fold by  ���������ill new������d������5������!*-���������.  MUNN&Co""^^-New York  Branch Offlce, O r ?���������-. WathlDgton. D. C 6  WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER BRITISH COLUMBIA  We Want Your  :i 1  ITEMS  OF  INTEREST  SEND THEM IN.  Modesty has nothing  with the matter. You  owe it to your friends  to announce their visit  or your own social  events.  Help us to make  Mount Pleasant a  .������������������'^''. A^#*7'* ���������  1  I  si  I!  i'  1  in  VISITING FRIENOS  are glad to havfe mention madi of their visit;  friends^ffie^6ra4;tti|.  you otherwise would  have no knowledge of  being near. Besides all  this it makes the community, more homelike.  i  HOME CENTRE  Drop us a card or  PHONE  1405 PHONE  The Mem Call  2408 Westm'ster Rd  TFTE    STORE  OF     QUALITY  ts  1  Phone 1360  The .services held, in t!ic Methodist  church last tSunday ware ol' mure tliun  uscual interest. The morning service  was in connection with the anniversary of the Sunday school. A very large  number of the children were present.  One unique feature was the installation of the officers and teachers of.the.  choal. At the appointed time the persons who will have-. charge of the  school-during the coming year assembled In front.of ihe pulpit and in  unison repeated the' \vordsvof the engagement as follows:  Officer's Engagement!  Realizing the responsibility which  rests upon me as an officer of the  Sunday School, and trusting in the  "' Holy Spirit for grace to help me dis-!  charge the same, I :jhall endeavor to j  be faithful: to every known duty ami  to use every privilege and opportunity to promote the interests of the  Kingdom of God   in    this   Sunday  School:  Then followed the teachers   engagement: " : 7  Teachers Engagement.    7-:.--,  Realizing the responsibility'which  rests upon me as a teacher of this  Sunday School and trusting in the  Holy Spiritifor grace to help, me in  the same, I shall   endeavor   to   be  a faithful teacher, both in and out  of the school;  to be regular in attendance unless reasonable prevented; to assist the officers in the work;  to study how to teach; to watch for  . 'Wportunitles to lead my scholars to  Jesus Christ;1 to work and pray for  the coming 'of the Kingdom of Gv*������l .  amongst us.  7 Very appropriate hymns were sung.  The Sunday School Choir had charge  of. the singing. Madame'Yulisse, sang  a solo which was well rendered   and  highly appreciated. Rev. Dr. Roland P.  Grant preached the sermon. He took  for his subject:  "Some events In the  life of Paul."    It was certainly- a masterly effort.       tne. speaker; '"showed,>  that the success and the achievements I  of men depend largely on tlie follow  ing circumstances ��������� Environment and  parental training, in the case-ot't'aul,-  if .was shownj that in the. city of :Tars\  .is,, were he was born, there were thre^  factors which{dominated .the;thoughts  of the people. The superstition of the  Greeks, with its multitude of Deities:  the Atheism of the Romans, in which  no God was recognized, and lastly the  extreme pharasaic spirit of the Jews  of the day.   The various stages in the  careerof the great apostle were vividly  '  narrated.  Dr. Grant preached^ in the evening.  He made a very kind reference to the  death of King Edward the seventh.  His many virtues were pointed *out.  especially the work he has succeded in  accomplishing in behalf of the peace of  the world. ��������� As citizen of the United .1  States he esteemed it a very special  privilege to extent the sympathy of  his people on this occasion. The Evening .sermon _discu8sed7: tjhe relation?  existing between science and revealed  religion. Many so-called facts that  are passed otf as scientific truths are  merely the speculative deduction*  drawn from science and not truth -  that have been proven and established  hy reason and practise.  On Sunday the ordinary collection^  reached the highest point in history  of the church. The ordinary collections  during the past six wt>=;1vs show an increase of $231.15 over the same period  of last year.  The men's-meetins which has been  held every Sunday afternoon.''has closed- for the summer, nvnths. It is the  Intention to resume in September on  broader lines.  The services on Surdny nevt will n������  conducted hy Rev. Dr. PMse^n of  Westminster Hall., Madame Yulisse  will sing.  THE BEST IS ALWAYS THE  CHEAPEST.  You want the best every time.  We .have daily supplies of fresh  fruits apd vegetables including  spinach, green onions, tomatoes,  lettuce, etc.  Strawberries at lowest market  price.  We solicit your patronage and  can assure you of every possible  courtesy and attention.  I  i  i uMoiirs eiotEir j  j 2241 ItsMnkr In. I  I      r^ear Corner 7th      j  Tie Hi. nasal  110  CorWestiBlBSterAve. I Broadway  URIEIREIJUNMEMENT. Will  #|EI SCENIC UCtfiMOIK. AT-  FLUKES   Ail   ACCESSUIES.  Prepared to undertake Photographic work of all kinds, interior  or exterior, and guarantee satisfactory results.  Artistic Lighting and posing of  the figure.  Skilful retouching and modelling  .   of the features.  High class Finishing and Tasteful  -��������� Mounts.  ,''������������������ r7- SPECIALTY .il "���������'������������������--  ::     BABY PHOTOGRAPHS   ...':  ': Our Prices are reasonable. ���������'.-������������������  KODAK  FILMS   DEVELOPED  FINISHED.  AND:  W. H. Welfowl, Mir-  ty^^������<^i.������<^������������jM������M.������i������^igi<rtgi<rfj>-������ft3>*K&,*1^l������,^>  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  2503 Westminster Road  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  Special Buys  ���������������  i*  5 room house on 50 ft. lot on 5th Ave. between  Ontario and Manitoba Sts. ' This is a first class investment and we believe this is fast becoming a  business centre. Price $4000 for a few days. $1000  cash, balance arrange.  Last week we advertised a lot on Westminster1  Road between 8th and Broadway which was soon  picked up by a wise investor and this week we offer ���������:  a 56 foot corner by 131 feet deep oh the same thoroughfare and we believe that the person that buysf  this will obtain big results from his investment as,  this important street is fast becoming recognized as ^  the main: artery of the district.     Price $20,000.;.  $6500 cash, balance on easy terms.  Seventeen years business standing^  inthis district.  ���������������  ! #"������n|������������������$������������wi  orr  $>���������+>������> ������������������������������������Sw������t>^. fj^fr-^S-^S' ���������>'��������� '}>��������������������������� &������������������������$.;������<  ,  ..*  IS feet by 90 feet on the  To dean a new waist, put iMnto a  two-quart fruit jar fi^ed with gasoline.  He pure Vfcat it is well scriewed on. Let  it.stand over night. In the morning  shake tbe can back and forth. The  'no*i'li will clean the dirt out of the  waist.  Corner of Eighth and Quebec  A Splendid site for an Aparment House  The cheapest buy in the whole neighborhood  Only $14,000   -   Easy terms  To Drever*- dres-es an<1 other articles  from Veoomin? yellow with aee. take a  sood-sized pii'ow case and blue thoroughly. an<l place the dress in it. When  you oneirthe blue bag your dres will be  as.white as when you placed it in.  Punrh holes in both ends of an  "miity bafcina: powder > can to keep the  scraps of soap in. This is handy for  washing di-bes, as the soap cannot  '���������ome into direct contact with them,  i and ?n this m?nner every scrap of soap  j can be utilized.  0  Un,  317  Vancouver THE WESTKRN CALL. VANCOHV*    R. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  House Snap  6 extra good rooms all modern, panelled  dinmg room, and thoronghly up-to-date. inr  every respect; only $4500; $1200 cash,:M^  arrange.  Imperial Investment Co;, Ltd.  Real Estate      -       Loans       -       Insurance  (JAS. L. LOUQHEED, Mgr.)  2313 Westminster Ave. Phone 345  7       Your Patronage cordially solicited.   .  B.C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 657' COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT ST  "Call" ads. talk!  is the last day of our  of MEN'S SUITS  Manufacturers' Odd Lines at almost  HALF PRICE  HIGH QUALITY, NOT HIGH PRICE  73 Men's high class navy blue and black  Clay ��������� Worsted Suits, made in single and  double breasted with a raised seam, reg-  $20 and $22,  Clearance Price $12.50  36 only fancy colored Worsted Suits, all  this season's goods,  regular price $18 to ,  $22.50,  Clearance Price $12.50  47 high class English fancy colored Worsted  Suits made in the'very latest styles.     Regular pric $20 to $25,  Clearance Price $15.1  CROSSING THE LINE.  Old N������ptun������ and th* Aneltnt Order  of tha D������������p.  * The ceremony of "crossing the line"  Is a very much more elaborate affair  nowadays than it ever has been despite  the fact that Neptune day is so old a  celebration that its. origin is lost to  history.  v7Wben old Neptune. Impersonated by  1 sailor,^ makes bis appearance on an  American battleship nowadays when  tbe vessel reaches latitude 0 degree.  0 minute/ 0 second, to- initiate the  jackies who have never crossed the  line before into the mysteries and  membership of the Ancient Order of  the Deep he is accompanied by his  wife, Amphitrite. another sailor. They  are both dressed fantastically in  clothes which have been designed and  worked upon ever since the vessel  sailed. How they get on board Is unknown, at least to the captain, Who  -meets them and gives them permission to go ahead. An immense tank  made of canvas is rigged up, and here  the initiation of all the candidates  takes place. Devices for getting the  candidate into the tank vary on different ships and on different occasions. Often he is simply picked up  and thrown in. Frequently he is  made to sit down in a "barber's"  chair close to the edge of the tank,  and when as much soap' as possible [  has been put into his mouth and eyes  he is tipped over backward. Generally  the /soap has been mixed with tar,'  coal', oil and many, other ingredients  and is impartially applied from the  waist up, so that the bath is needed.  - In the tank the candidate is attended, sometimes by "bears" with shaggy i  coats made of unraveled rope and '���������  sometimes by "cops", who act as the  king's assistants and see that the candidate, is held under water long enough  to know it. ���������"''��������� ��������� ���������''���������-.���������.*-"-  It is a great frolic, prepared for days  in advance, and  when it is over thet  certificate is issued and' the candidate's;-  are free to got themselves as cleah' sis  they  can  before .the next roll call.  Arrowrot is excellent for thickening  sauces made of fruit juices as it neither  clouds the mixture nor destroys the  flavor of the fruit.  %\i.  IF   SNOW   NEVER-FELL  The   Effect   Upon   the   World's  Crop*  '   Would Be Disastrous-x  If'all tin- condensed moisture''ofthe  atmosphere were to fall.as rain aud  none ol' it. was. snow himdredso������.thousands of square miles of, the.earth's  surface now yielding bouutiful -crops  would be little better than7a desert  The tremendous economic, gain, :foifcjthe,;  world at large which results from^thV  difference" between, snow aud rain. -is.  <el<lot'n realized b.v the inhabitants of  fertile and well wate.red lowlands.    7^  jt is in Ihe extensive regions where  irrigation is a prime necessity iu agriculture that the special uses of snow  come chiefly into view. All through*  the winter the snow is fulling upon the  mountains and packing itself firmly in  tlie ravines. Thus iii natures great  icehouse a supply of moisture is stored  up-for the following summer.  ���������VAII through the warm"months the  hardened snow Imiiks are .'melting'  gradually In trickiiiijr s treat ns they  steadily Teed the fivers which as they  Bow through the valleys are utilized  tor irrigation. If this moisture fell as  rain it would almost immediately wash  down through Hie rivers, which would  hardly he fed at all in the summer  when the crops most needed water.  These facts are so well known as to  lie commonplace in the Salt J.ake valley ami in the sulmrid regions of tlie  went generally. They are not so well  understood in New Jersey or Ohio,  whore snow is sometimes a pictur-  em|ue. sometimes a disagreeable, feature, of winter. .-_,.-��������� .---. =..--..-:--.,-..-  In all parts of the country the notion  prevails that the snow is of great val'ie  as a fertilizer. Scientists, however, are  inclined to attach less importance to  its service iu soil nutrition���������for some  regions that have no snow are exceedingly fertile��������� than to its worth as a  lilanUet during the mouths of high  winds. It prevents the blowing off. of  ihe finely pulverised richness of the  top soil This, although little perceived, would oi'ieu be a great loss.  PRACTICAL HOUSEHOLD. HINTS  "A little muriatic acid added to the  rinsing water after a blue or white Are  rug is scrubbed with soap and water  wiil hell) restore the color.  A perforated rubber mat is almost an  essential when the drain board of the  sink te of porcelain. It saves many an  ugly chip on fine china.  The small jars in which candy sometimes comes should be saved for picnic  use and lunches, as they are excellent  for carrying salad and sauces.  For almond cake filling blanch and  pound a pound of almonds, add two  esgs. a cupful of sugar and a teaspoonful of vanilla and spread between layers. ..._.'. v-    ���������  Cooked beats, hollowed out and  pickled in spiced vinegar, may he rilled  with minced celery and apple and  served on lettuce leaves with oil and  vinegar.  A delicious flavor is added to the  maraschino cherries used in or _as a  decoration for fruit and other salad by  stuffing' them with pecan nuts' 'chopped  rather coarse.  A good plan is to place pieces of  flannel between plates when they are  idled in the-china closfet., It; reduces  the danger of breaking and prevents  rattling';'!"  A clean "cloth dipped iii water, then  in a saucer of bran, will speedily clean  white paint without scratching it in the  'least.   The soft bran 'acts ;like   soap on  'the dirt. "������������������ *.���������*';?���������������������������-;.���������        ...���������.,.'"���������.  i;.7^6r.;/falllhg;b..alr''try massaging the  "scalp nightly with a lotion. - of. three  drams of pure glyceriner four ounces  of lime water 'and -half an ounce of  'CanthaiHdes.     r>        =     , . . ,-!.'.;*:..  "���������"' Cushi6nj7c6,vers,: especially designed  rifor,pia^?l^ise, cpme7||ifencilled in most  artistiattesigns, an<lr$jiay be had in a  variety *>f colors. TKey;tai;e in,denim,  crash, burlap, men's clothTand linen..  p   HaYd..;-:Spap7^T.hre^...;;|pnndk!   of fat,  fhie^piritst;of^cdul water, one can of  lye, one laj%e7tahlespoonful   of borax  and one cii'p of anionia.    iNlelt the-fat  by setting the pail in ,hot water. TPut  the Cold water into a  large pah and  earefiily pour in the lye.   It will bubble  and spatter am] care must, be taken  not to let it touch the hands.    Stir it  occasionally with'a long stick until all  is dissolved and cold.   Then put in the  ammonia   and   borax "-and���������'when   dissolved put in the strained grease.   Stir  slowly   until  thick  as  honey.    If too  thick add  another pint of water and  stir down  again.    Lay a clean  white  cloth on the bottom of a dripping pan.  over this a piece of thick wrapping paper well gi-eased.    When the soap is  ready pour it in and when ban! cut in  pieces convenient for use.    Tliis soap  will"float "aiid   is" pure   while.���������Itieak  House.  Apricot Jam���������Two pound-* dried  apricots, four pounds sugar. Soak the  apricots 4S hours at leastr allowing  tli'eni to swell twice their miautity.  Hoi! them in the water they are soaked  in ior half an hour after they begin to  boil. Do not soak them in a tin can  as the acid brings all the tin off into  the fruit.  Every Suit finished up in our own  Tailor shop, and we guarantee a fit  Our Motto is  MONEY'S WORTH OR MONEYBACK  Tbe   Power of  Advertising.  The  power of advertisiujj is  told  by  h uianairer of the toilet department of  ���������i   lartre   New   York   department   store.  'We have six different makes of one  'oilet ariicle." he said, "and they are  <o near alike ii) ijuaiity that even experts can't ic!l the difference between  them, yet we.sell as much of one a>  ���������ve do of all the others together, just  because  the manufacturer  is cverbist  iijri.v advcrrisiu.ir it. The other live  sell hi-pro|ior!io:i to the amount of ad-  vi>rtisiiiy itiviiii to them. If there ii  any diiVereuce in quality it is in favor  ai'lhe poorest seller."  Wm.  33 Hastings     ������  Street, East  %J ft <  No. Deadheads.  Mr.mly w::.s a young colored ������rfri  fresh from the cotton fields of the  ?outh. One after-loon .-he came to her  northern mistress and- handed her a  vi:--.itin.ir cord. "I-v lady wha' gib me  dis is iu i'e pa'ke." she erphiiuod.  "Dey's amiodor lady ou de do'stcp."  -f.'raci'>;;s. .Ma:;Jy."- exclaimed the  mistress, "why cA.lu't you ask both of  rher.i to come in?"  "Kase. ma'am." !urrin_':ed the girl, "d<-  one on de do'stcp done forgit her  ticket."���������Argonaut.  Watch 'Z Big  Electric Sign  Net Exclusive.  Nellie fajred fivei���������Our family i.������ aw-  fully exclusive.   Is yoursV   liessie (ajjed  foi:r������ -No.   Indeed:    We   haven't   auy-  thir.^ to be ashamed of.  Those wn<r know the road best son*-  ���������hues Itft5L������ their wa/.  !     Christmas    Cake���������Beat    one-iptarter  i pound butter to ti cream, acid one-quar-  jtor pound tine ?ugar. one to three egjis  | beaten  very  well.    Then  add  om'-lialf  j i.ionnd of hour, one-ipiai tor pound cui-  j rants. one-<|uarter pound raisins  tston-  iedl. and one teaspoonful bakiuuL pow-  ! dor. and one  saitspooufiil  salt, grated  j rind of a lemon or half a candid lemon  pee! cut   line.     Moat  all   well  together.  Crease a, tin, then liour.it, shaking off  the superfluous (lour.    Make..in a  moderate   oven   i wo   to   two   and   one-half  hours.     If  less   than  three  epa������   used  add milk to make moist enough.  When cooking an old-fashioned boiled dinner place tlie spinach in n  cheese-cloth bag: then when ihe dinner is done it can be easily taken out  land   the other  vegetables  will  not  be  | covered with hits of green.  ��������� If ihe seats of caned r-ht'iirs sag. turn  them   upside   u'own.   wash   well   with  ; soapy wafer, soaking so as to thoroughly  wet  them, and in drying they will  ���������stiffen to. almost if not ijaite their noi-  ; mal condition.  I     If for any reason the red bricks in  i your   fireplace   Income   discolored   or  jhave  white  spots on them,  rub  them  j full o! linseed oil giving them all they  'will absorb and after a few appieations  i  'the spots wil disappear.  rfA******A*^^*^M������***^**^������l^***������****^*ft*^**  A**A*|  FOR PINE  Job  Printing  ���������if   J0  -TRY THE ���������  jty - Press, ji  LIMITED  2408  Westminster Road  T.  PLEASANT will be  Vancouver's future  Central District. ������  M  OW is the time to advertise your business and  boost Ward Five.  F YOUR BUSINESS is not  worth advertising, adver^  tise it for sale.  WE ARE the advertising  doctor for Mt. Pleasant, and district.  ���������������������������    I 11 La  ���������������������������  Western Call  2403 WESTMINSTER Rd. Jp^P^MSJ''' "'i*r^,rF&mP  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Local and  Mr. F. W. Leeson has returned from  a trip to Portland.  Mr. W. Leeson has returned from a  trip to Portland.  We want a boy about 15 or 16 years  old to work in press room.  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  .Airs. E. K. Devlin, 1287 Broadway,  returned home this week from Kenora,  Out., where she has been visiting. Mr.  A. H. Horn accompanied his daughter  home and will spend some time here  visiting.  theaSSI damson's Barber Shop"  ���������   Miss Brown, of Toronto, is  visiting  Mrs. Carter, 44 Broadway west.  Mrs.   S.   Ross,   or   404   Sixth   street  west wiU not receive again this season.  Mr. W. H. Stevens is attending the  Methodist conference in  Nelson.  D. E. llyndiiian has a sample of the  new paving to be installed on the 7th.  We are not expert in these matters  but it appears to us that this is one of  the best we have seen. It should he  an improvement on some of our samples now laid.  Mrs. R. K. Jamieson. 2C2 Alberta  street will nut receive again until autumn,  -j, J--  The Independent Drug have a sign  of distress���������girl wanted���������hung out.  They would like a good-looking blonde  angel, with silver-toned voice and blue  eyes (age about 19); must he able to  make plain soda taste like nectar with  a smile. No crowding, girls; take  your turn,  Talk to Men Only by  BILLY MATHESON  SUNDAY AFTERNOON at 3;30  Evening   at   7:30  EVANGELISTS  MATHESON and OSBORNE  EMPRESS THEATRE  ������������������������������������  The Edson Townsite company are  located in the 600 block on- Hastings  ���������treet.  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Goard are in  town. They report White Rocks as  flourishing.  Mrs. Poutre, 5 Eleventh avenue west,  will be at home every second Tuesday  until further notice.  Rev. J. P. Westman is in Nelson,  where be is attending the annual  Methodist conference.  Mr. J. Beveridge and family. 471  Eleventh avenue east, have moved to  Mission, B. C.  The Imperial Investment Co., Ltd.  (.las. L. (.ougheed. manager), reports  for the last week business has been on  the increase during the week. They  sold several cheat) lots, a house and  43 acres at Port Moody. Inquiries  for houses to rent are increasing and  very few houses offering. Down-town  people are beginning to realize that  Mount Pleasant is the cheapest district  iu the city and are buying accordingly.  Mr. and Mrs. Patton left this week  for Manitoba where they will spend  seme time visiting relatives.  ��������� Rev. J. P. Ferguson, D. D., of Nelson,  occupied the pulpit in Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian church on Sunday morning.  Mrs. H. G. Leip. of Fourteenth avenue east, is spending a few days in  Nanalmo, B. C, visiting Mrs. E. C.  Firth.  The Independent Drug Store had one  of its plate-glass windows broken this  week by a small lad. We no doubt  have some fine children in Mount  Pleasant and this was not viciously  done, as the boy was not much more  than a baby, but we cannot overlook  the fact that a number of our boys  over the age to discern right and  wrong, are setting a bad and -rough  example. Cases have come under our  notice where inoffensive Chinamen  have been badgered and roughly, too,  in Mount Pleasant. In some instances  having stones and sticks thrown at  them, and the boys have considered it  smart. It's a bad beginning, boys, and  is the reverse from smartness.  Tbe Ladles' Aid of Mount Pleasant  Methodist church have planned to hold  an ice cream and strawbery social on  Thursday, June 9.        ... ^  Mr. Elder, of" Brandon, is bringing  out tome high-class horses. If they  compare with his previous lot they will  he dandies.  Civic work around: Mount Pleasant is  certainly on the move. Aldermen  Whiteside and Stevens evidently have  put. ginger Into their ward.   Shake!  Mr. Pil. Coy, son of Dr. W. F. Coy, I  Westminster avenue, is expected home  next week from  Montreal, where be  has been studying at McGill University. ....-mm**:-.     ���������        *.  Dr.  Roland P. Grant spoke at the  public- meeting in the new Mount Pleasant Baptist church last Tuesday night j  upon the subject or "What is the Use  of Pmyer anyway?"  Mrs. Rutledge and family, who have  been visiting Mrs. Rutledge's parents,  ,..M.r.,,an_&M.L8.JHm^^  west, left for their home in Portage la  Prairie on Tuesday.  Gold watch, hunting case, with fob,  between Westminster avenue and  Fourth and Arbutus. Return to the  Western Call.  Miss Marshall has certainly made  progress in the millinery business in  Mount Pleasant. All she can handle  in her limited place of business. We  hope to see her in one of the new  blocks going up. Mount, Pleasant can  compete with down-town in millinery.  Miss Marshall, in her quiet, unassuming way-is developing a business worthy of patronage.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry James of Mount  Pleasant, left on Wednesday on an  extended tour through the eastern  provinces. They expect to be absent  some five months.  The concert at Kitsilano Alethodist  church on Tuesday was a treat. It is  impossible to go over the separate  numbers, but we hope the concert will  be repeated iu the near future.  JUNIOR LEAGUE BASEBALL  The Mount- Pleasant and V. A.. C.  Juniors locked horns in a game of  baseball at the Cambie street grounds  and the boys from the Mount came off  vicors. The class of work shown by  the youngsters is of a class that bodes  well for future baseball in Vancouver.  At times it was of a classy sort. The  score of t* to 8 shows tor itself the  ability of the teams in comparison.  Messrs. Shore & Moodie are opeii for  business at 211 Harris. They tare carrying the best lines of meat. Mr.  Moodie Is counted one of the best  butchers on the coast and can satisfy  the most exact ins.  Over $1.f>00 was raised on Sunday at  the dedication services in Mount Pleasant Baptist church toward wiping out  the floating debt. It is anticipated that  the necessary $1000 will be raised without any difficulty.  DIAMOND DOTS  The Y. M. C. A. should hang out  siens telling the boys to send along  turkeys instead of fowl.  Considerable excitement was manifest when Mount Pleasant got. the lead  and there was quite a bit of anxiety  when the V. A. 0. boys went to bat  for their last innings. But it was  short lived as they were blanked.  White Curls at short for Mount  Pleasant works well all the time.  The Vancouver District Council.  Royal Templars, will meet in Oddfellows' hall, on Wednesday evening.  Election of officers, the formation of a  Union Sele.et Degree and other important business will be considered.  The little V. A. C. catcher certainly  shows some class in his work. He has  a good eye.  It  was  a stinger that    the    Mount  Pleasant twirler caught on the jump.  Wonder  who  pays   for  those  holey  window  panes.  THE ROYAL BAKERY ANB CONFECTIONERY  2CTflDpC  430 WESTMINSTER AVE    (Opp. City Hall)  OltlllLd  MT. PLEASANT, COR. Broadway and Westminster Av,  THE ROYAL is now the Leading Store in the East End for High Class  Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Confectionery.  SPECIAL-ROYAL CREAM BREAD 5 cents a  Loaf  MADE BY OUR OWN EXPERT BAKERS  mVflYll   (OPP. CITY HALL!   BUIIIL BROADWAY AND WFTMINSTER AVE   iV^W**M^*******������********  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES - - NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD STREET     -     -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  $350 for a Home  How does it strike you?       Of course that is only the first  payment. The-t������tat price iasomewhat larger but still only  $2660. Tbiri&adMW house-on 15th Avenue, on a lot 32x89.  ft has four rooms, has fnll basement, concrete foundation,  bath and toilet. It is a fine little home. $350 cash, balance  about $25 per month. This iageod^only for a short time.  Ask for complete-list of cattage*.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  Phone 3973 - - 1941 Westminster Avenue.  (<i -JOt- lb.  <!* 40c lb.  (Si fl.oO pVr wifk.  'foe a dn/.., :< do/., for tl 00  Orange Oronmerv Butter  Fresh Unsultfd Entter  Patatoes    -  New Laid Egjrs        -        -  Manitoba Fresh Eggs   ....       (,\, ;Kk; pei do/.  Fresh Buttermilk at all time*.  (Jive uf������ your name and address and we will call twice a week in any  part of the eity.  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.  ���������3  i  o  I  i  A. W.  Succecsbrs foLOUGHEED & CO.  REAL ESTATE       -       LOANS      -       MSWANOE  Phone 4672     #%      2|50 Westminster Ave.  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPCRHANGERS AND DECORATORS  The latent designs in Wallpaper.  Estimates given on all kinds of Painting, Paperhauging and  Decorating.  5\  tVTTTTW  t  *  ���������  *  (Between 8tb aim* fttu)  ��������� (;���������*;:������������������  Refreshment  OUH COSY PARLOR is now completed.      You may  bring your friends here and be sure of finding  everything clean, bright and delightfully refreshing.     If you come once you will want to come again.  OUR FOUNTAIN is fully equipped.        We use only  the purest True Fruit flavors.     Our JCE CREAM  is made of pure sweet cream.    .     You'll find our  SODA as cold as ice can make it.  v  OUR FLAVORS are as many and varied as you can  find at any other store in the city. We serve plain  Sodas. Cream Sodas, Phosphates, Sundaes, Egg  Drinks, Coca Cola and our specials���������Pepsin Tonic, Hump-  ty Dumpty and North Pole.  We want v^r natronage and hoiv to r^aKe everything so  plpapir.* *v<pt yon will visit onr store not once  but many times.  Hillcrest Pharmacy  E. R. GORDON, Chemist.  3214 Westminster Avenue  Near 16th Ave.  ������������������������������.;������������������������.;. ������������������!��������� ���������������;��������� ������i ������.f������������ ���������H"M-H������H'������������������������������*  MOUNT PLEASANT  Up-to-Pate HARDWARE STORE  Spring Renovating  We wonld like to supply your wants.  Curtain Stretchers  Step Ladders  Carpet Beaters  Alabastine  Brushes  ! I  and almost anything you need in that line.  i W. R. OWEN  i: Successor to 4. A. Fl^tt* l4d* Alt; Pleasant |  :;. 2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447 1  Liquid Veneer  Paints  Oil Stains  Varnish Stains  nana* viAt. nmmmwi  I   M^fcL .m\ W     IV IUU   Special attention given to Lame  %-fWW*V������     J^*^T^T and rnerfering Horses.  and rnerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EPWARP  STREET  ftwe������t������t������tis������t������t������t������t������t������f>������t������t������tMtn������t������t+<  Bttwctn SUth w4 S*vtniH  Avenue*  If it is  First Class SHOEMAK-  JNG and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, goto  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our wortc to be as good  as any in the city.  ice CREAM I  I  WCATHCR AQRIN  %  ;a  .1.1  WRINGER & DUERR!  BELT LINE BROKERAGE  %      We have again   opened     aud *M  i *���������*> are ready for the $  '*     "MHriTEl" Bays.     *  a 63 Broadway, E.      Fhone 576"  '**  -- _���������.. ���������., ���������       . ���������. ,  it - ���������  - a.  I'? Liirjre IWiruer on Fraser Avi;une. *  |t SNAP.   $3000. f  ! ' ' *  IS *  i ���������     Our lea Creuiu is nuide of pure *  *������ fresh dram.  * 41  * Orders taken for parties, Socials v]  * et<\ at wholesale prices.  ...  ! .-  ASKE HALL   ll Independent  1540  Fifth  Ave., West  t  FOR  RENT  Private Dances.    General Meetings  PHONE L&R2364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  I        J)rug  % Store  ���������:���������        (Lepatourel & mcRae)  I Cor. 7th & Westminster  % Avenues  1* -   -7  Keeler's Nursery  for BEDDING PLANTS nm great variety.  Also Vegetable Plants ...  PHONE R2196  FLO RAL WORK A SPECIALTY.  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE


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