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The Western Call 1910-11-11

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 ^  NOV 141910  ARE YOU ON OUR LlST?  NO! WHY ?  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEA*  IN ADVANCE  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME II  VANCOUVER, British Columbia,   NOV.  11,  1910.  No. 27  STATE   AID   TO  THE   PRODUCERS  South Australia has passed what is known as the "Advances  to Settlers' A^et," which provides that advances tip to $3,000 may  be made to settlers on Crown lands for "ring-barking," "clearing,"  "grubbing," "fencing." "the erection of permanent water improvement," "permanent, buildings," "purchase of stock," etc.  The repayment of the loans extend over a period of thirty years,  with interest at 5 per cent., -payable half-yearly. During the first  five years only the payment of the interest is asked, but from that  date forward a regular half-yearly instalment of principal will be  paid.  There has been 136 applicants for loans, of which 74 were  ���������approved, showing that care is exercised to see that only proper  persons can secure this help. N  We have frequently advocated just sueh a principle for British  Columbia. Is there no member of the local house who is public-'  ���������spirited enough to introduce such, a measure/.  The cry of "back to the soil" is vain as long as we give our  land over to the speculator and i*efuse help to the settler. It  costs inoriey to settle on. the land, and every possible assistance  should be given.  Then, again, it would be a mighty good investment for the  Government. They would receive 5 per cent, interest and the  loan could be granted only as a "progressive loan," or payable  only on improvements as they, were made. For instance, a settler  wishes to build a house; he would submit his plans to tlie Government official in the same way as to a loan Company, and upon his  [approval would proceed to construct and receive7his loan at certain  ^stages of construction.. Or, perhaps, he wishes to fence, clear and  break fifty acres, an estimate:'.would .'.be ma# and payments advanced on:the loan as the work progressed* Thus it would be  seenthe Government wpuld run no risks as the improvements  would be equivalent security for the amount advanced, besides  they alsp would have the land as additional security.  It is not only feasible and good.business, but it is imperative.  }(~that some such scheme be instigated, otherwise we riin,grave risks  1 of dissipating the greatest publw  '">;*:��������� ito^  Provincial Mineralogist Robinson, wrho recently7madesuch an  absurd statement regarding Portland Canal, his been the recipient  [.-of-"several very pointed letters regarding:; hisJln-advised attaiek, and  justly sp^ 7W������ have wceri^^  I with Mr. Robinson during his visit in that district, that he only  'spent five days in the whole district, and only visited two properties/ One inorning, because of a little flurry of show, he would  not go out at all. In comparison to this, we have the record of  Mr. McConnel, the Dominion Mineralogist, that he spent about  four months in the district and then stated that it was only about  lalf enough to do the work properly.   Mr. McConnel had quite a  [number of men with him and they worked in all sorts of weather.  The citizens of British Columbia are deeply interested in the  latural resources of the country, and an official who will go off  it half-cock like Robinson should receive his walking ticket at  nice, for the longer he is retained the more harm he will do, and  he harm he does cannot be counteracted except by years of toil.  This is not his first offence, but it should be bis last.  /  GREATER VANCOUVER.  "I do not want to see the older wards of this city forced to pay  fc'or the improvement of the outlying districts."   Such was the senti-  Itnent expressed by Aid. Hepburn in offering his initial objection to  the scheme of a "Greater Vancouver."  If an argument were wanted to support the.claims made for a  jommissioh form of government, the foregoing remark should be-  ibsoliitely convincing. It is this narrow <ward spirit which is responsible for many of the serious mistakes made in the past, for  >hich we are now suffering, and for which generations yet unborn  rill also, suffer. This practice of setting "ward" against "ward,"  &'business section" against "residential sections," etc.* is what regards expansion and is the greatest obstacle in the way of a "Greater  Vancouver" that exists. Could Ward I. or Ward II. exjst and  roperty values increase if it were not for the business brought in  >om the outlying districts? Would the business section be a "busi-  less section" if it were not supported by a large residential district?  Lccording to Aid. Hepburn's reiterated argument, only the taxes  i>aid into the treasury by a given district should be spent iu that dis-  frict. He would deriy to outlying sections the expenditure of money  tor improvements because the taxes of the district was not equal to  jhe expenditure.  Let us banish such sentiments from our minds, and as citizens  I If a city with a future which is unrivalled by that of any other ou  he continent, let us assume a broader position and grapple with the  remendous problems facing us, with a united front aud a single mo-  ive���������tbe advancement and establishment of a Greater Vancouver.  ( PABK DRIVE BBIDGE.  About a month ago Aid. Stevens made a strong protest before  [he Board of Works and the City Council anent, the Park Drive  Iridge over the G. N. R. cut. claiming it was unsafe. At that time  |^ity Engineer Clements stated it was "safe."  The Mayor paid a visit to the bridge and ordered it-repaired,  Jso thinking it unsafe.   Again Mr. Clement said "safe."  It will be noted that both of the afore-mentioned gentlemen are  :>posed ;to the City Engineer.  Aid. McBride last week paid his respects to the said bridge, and  his wisdom also decided it was unsafe.   This time, be it rioted, the  Alderman was the City Engineer's chief champion, so. lo and be-  Ihld! our worthy Engineer decides that the bridge is "unsafe." and  [ie City Council order the B. C. Electric to have its passengers walk  :<ross the bridge.  Then along comes Mr. Cumbie of the C. P. R.. and Mr. Vorse of  &e B. C. Electric, who decide it is "safe," and again we wittfess.a  fdden   change   in the City Engineer, arid   he   religiouslv echoes  safe."  From these facts it would appear that Mr. Clement based his  [;dgment and decision upon three distinct sentiments:  First���������Personal enmity to those who complained;  Second���������Subserviency, at any cost, to the. chief champion of  5 catise, the chairman of Board of Works;  Third���������A desire to agree with two eminent fellow engineers.  This may be good polities, but it is questionable ability.  It is a shame that the Province news boys are allowed to carry  the way they do every day. at the corner of 7th and Westminster  re.  They make use of a small shae'k in the alley, back of the Union  ink, where the boys receive their papers for delivery.   Complaints  foul language of a Billingsgate quality is the common thing.  DO THE,uTRADE!  CONTROL THE  LICENSE COMMISSION  :��������� 7 ' -    - '      \  Is the Position Used for Personal Ends?  As the end of the year draws nearer, it is natural that the citizens should scan carefully the record of those who have been representing them during the past year.  It is not our intention to discuss here the merits or demerits of  the Council Board, but only that of the License Commission. This  body is in absolute control of the liquor licenses of the city, and  hence it is very important that it should be -/constituted of men above  reproach. Unfortunately the citizens only elect two members of this  commission, and the Provincial Government appoint two, who, with  the Mayor as chairman, constitute the board.  Last year the people elected Jas..Findlay and H. A. Edgett, and  the government appointed Messrsk Crehan and Williamson. The  work of the board on the whole ha^ been fairly satisfactory. There  was a determined effort on the part;of'Messrs. Findlay, Crehan and  Williamson to keep the standard of-hotels up to a very high level,  arid many times licenses were cancelled or dealt with in a, very strict  manner; but it has been rioted;by;riiany close observers that through  some subtle influence these actions have been reversed at a subsequent meeting of the'board, thus undoing what had previously been  accomplished. A careful sifting of the matter to discover the source  of this influence points strongly to the one member of the board who  is in a peculiar position to profit because of his connection and who  by his experience is best fitted to accomplish these subtle moves, that  is to H. A. Edgett, the well-known grocer.  It is an open secret that Mr. Edgett is viewed as the "representative of the License Victualler*' Association," and is lovingly  spoken of by them as "our man," or, when speaking of the provision end of the hotel business it has often .been remarked that "we  cannot afford to pass up Edgett; he is a good friend of ours."  Of course it is a well-known fact that nearly every hotel in the  city buys exclusively from the Hastings Street store; this^ of course,  is not illegal, ms a License Commissioner is allowed to canvass the  hotels (which he is elected to control) for-trade, while the Mayor  arid Aldermen are not permitted to sell anything whatever to the  city/directly or indirectly. This doesjipt seem fair, and it Kpfesslble  J#l������t'vjn>'tKe-'pas^'-or'-"even''n6w, the position of License Commissioner  has been used as a means to'boostucertain private interests.  What seems to be a remarkable coincident is the fact that, prior  to entering the field as a candidate for License Commissioner, Mr.  Edgett had never been known to interest himself in publie affairs in  any respect whatsoever, and when he did come forward to serve the.  public (?) it was as a candidate for the only position which could  directly benefit his business as a grocery man and provision merchant. -  Mr. Edgett is only human, and it is quite natural that he should  accept all the hotel trade which was offered him, and we cannot  question his right to do so; but we do question the wisdom of the  citizens in electing to such an office one who must necessarily have  personal interests so intricately interwoven with those of his public  office that it would take a person of extremely strong temperament  to discriminate equitably between the two, that is of course, providing the only motive was the public interest; but it is nothing short  of madness on the part of the electors to elect as a License Commissioner any one who should-seek the position only as a means to supplement his own trade. * ;  As already stated, there has been some veiy questionable actions  on the part of the board during the past year, one in particular, on  which we made some very strong: comments at the time,was the  case of the -Atlantic Hotel. The proprietors of this house were convicted of illicit sale of liquor on Sundays, and the liceuse cancelled;  at a subsequent meeting the one of the partners who claimed ignorance received the license again,'and the most active spirit in reissuing the liceuse was Commissioner Edgett. A pertinent arid, we  think, a fair question would be: -'Did this house purchase extensively from Edgett prior to the cancelling of the lieense?" and "Do  they purchase from him now?"  Another very interesting case was that of a hotel on Main St.  which was about to be transferred, and one of the stipulations in the  transfer was that the transferee should buy his groceries from Edgett. Of course, as already stated, this is not illegal, but is it advisable to have such intimate relations existing between" Commissioner and licensee?"  Would it not be in the best interests of the city to have the charter amended so that it would be illegal for a Commissioner to sell  goods to a holder of a license? /  We purpose dealing at length with this problem, and are convinced that sufficient data can be obtained to persuade the most  skeptical reader that it is high time this pernicious practice was  stopped. Watch these columns next week for some interesting  facts.  DEMOCRATS GET AN INNINGS.  Tha remarkable victory of the Democrats in tlie recent congressional elections in the. U. S. came as a- surprise to many. It  was not expected, but now that it is over, we can record this event  as another evidence of the wonderful strength and influence of the  "great silent vote."  The people will stand just so much "jolly" and uo more. The  Republicans have been giving the American people a "jolly" for  the last eight or ten years, and the people decided it was time for  a change so���������exit Republicans.  The tarrif question was the paramount issue and the chief cause  of the turn over. The tariff wall in America has resulted in advancing the interests of the favored few, but not in relieving the  position of the masses, and they were tiring of it.  There is no doubt but that election results will have considerable effect on the negotiations now going on at Ottawa regarding  "reciprocity." it-may make it somewhat easier to arrange a tarrif  which will meet the interests of both nations more equitably.  COST OF RADIUM.  Sir William Ramsay recently announced that radium now costs  $2,100,000 an ounce, which price is slightly less than the value given  by him about a year ago, as $2,500,000. A year ago there was said  to be about one-quarter of a pound of radium in tlie world. As a  matter of fact, the actual quantity is not' now much greater. Radium banks have been established in Paris and London for the purpose  of lending radium at a price. As niuch as $200 has been charged for  the use of 100 milligrammes for a single day.  A WARNING TO  BRITISH COLUMBIA  The following despatch town Australia is a strong comment  upon the wasteful policy of the Provincial Government as regards  the "Laud Department." We do not make this stntement simply  to attack the Government, but because we realize that in "many  ways the McBride administration has been admirable, but in respect of the land policy, we would not be doing our duty were  we not, on all possible occasions, to sound a note of warning against  the wasteful policy of our government as regards the'publie domain. The land is rapidly passing into tlie hands of unscrupulous  speculators, and the day is not far distant when we will be callejd  upon to either purchase it back at enormous cost, or else to suffer  the unutterable burden of carrying a host of "laud sharks." Let  US;take warning from;theexperience of others. The'article1 referred to is as follows: ' ��������� '���������*������.* i ^  ������������������v ��������� Encouraglno Small Farmers. \  Though a very large proportion of the land in Queensland Is still Crowja  property, in the most favoured districts it has been found necessary from  time to time to buy back large areas alienated in earlier years. To souse  extent'that policy continues to be pursued, and with highly beneficial1 ^Jesuits so far as settlement and agricultural development are concerned.  Up to June 80 last the Government had acquired In this way 497,095, acres  at-a total cost of ������1,349,250. |  The bulk of that land passed Into the original oifnera\,o^da,eit%exv.a������  free selections or selections taken up at 2s. 6d. an acre or less. ''The  progress of the State-had-enormously Increased its value, and a -strong  demand had arisen for it to be cut up into comparatively small holdings.  The Government, as It took possession/endeavoured to meet'the demand  and to encourage small farmers���������small as they are counted in Queensland,  where a' farm may mean anything front 20 or 30 Acres tip to ^aWhany aa  ????? copy Jagged .. 7. : ...i .       * ?  :l is  .5  THE LAW AND THE LAW-BREAKERS.  '      >    "      '   !,������Standa^r^mp\re^J''iJ^--^^r  In so far as that we need progress m1 the carrying >out of our  present code���������as in all other matters���������we may be grateful for..Mf.  John Galsworthy's, play,/.'Justice," becausetit has stjrre^ yprthe  public mind.   The stirring brings a lot; of maddy>'s������^m^n^||\the  surface, of course;'" but it may also bring gome knowledgey'todl  desire for betterment must, in any case, preface.betterment.;-There  was some solemn nonsense in Mr. Galsworthy's play.   So there  was in "It's Never Too Late to Mend."' But Reade'slioolc Wd  good,-by making people think for themselves.' People as^wholfe  arekindly, and not over and above wise. , So their .first thought  with regard to prison reform is that things should be:made.more  materially comfortable for the prisoner.   Now it may be said with  every imaginable emphasis and without fear of contradiction, that  a thrice-convicted burglar in a modern English penal establishment  is materially better off than the poorest class of worker outside  the prison.   In matters of food, lodging, clothing, hygiene, leisure,  access to books, and the like, he is better off.   It is mathematically  true to say that, in Dartmoor, fo rinstance, the health average is  much higher than in Bethnal Green.    The kindly, generous, sentimental public is hopelessly wrong in its vague desire to make  prisons more comfortable places than they are     But that is not  to say that our prison system stands in no need of reform.   So long  as punishment fails, as our present prison system fails, to make  criminals turn away from crime, it is in need of reform.   But it  is being reformed all the time;  and in the right direction;  not in  silly,  coddling,  sentimental ways, but by   the   development, for  example, of the Borstal system, and the segregation of "juvenile  adults."   What is required is recognition of the fact that punishment���������imprisonment���������must, to be just and helpful, be varied not  only in= severity or duration, but in kind.   The difference between  oac month and one year is not adequate.  ��������� ���������  ; ;!  RECIPROCITY  That there is roem for readjustment of our tariff relations  with the United States will be disputed by few. but when it cornea  to advocating reciprocity, it is simply advocating something which  will be of distinct advantage to tlie United States and would result  in throwing open the vast natural resources of Canada for axploi-  tation of the Americans.  The following figures quoted from the "Monetary Times" are  interesting:  Accordiug to the official figures,, we purchased from the United  States during the year ended March, 1909, goods to the value of  $239,070,549. Of that total nearly half, or $106,044,412, came into  Canada free of duty. ,In other words, imports from the United  States, valued at approximately $239,000,000, were subjected to  less than $30,000,000 duty. Canada's exports to the neighboring  republic in the same period were valued at $110,614,327, of which  more than $6,000,000 represented foreign goods. Even including  that amount. Canada's total exports to the United States were only  $4,000,000 less than the imports which came in from that country  free' of duty, still leaving a balance of dutiable trade to the amount  of $133,000,000 in favor of our neighbors. Contrasted with these  figures are those of another big customer. Great Britain, from whom  we purchased only $95,000,000 worth of merchandise. $23,000,000  of which came in free of duty. Despite these small purchases.  Canada sold to Great Britain goods valued at $149,630,488, of which  $10,000,000 represented foreign articles.  From these figures one thing must impress the reader very  forciblv. viz.: that the field of trade within the Empire is worthy  2 WEESTERN CALL a  pw  of very grave consideration, and that it is absolutely essential that  heavy export duty be placed on all our raw materials, whatever we  may do Avith' the import duty.  Uncle Sam wishes "reciprocity" because it is to the advantage  of American trade to have it. Their own natural resources' are  dissipated. They want the handling of ours. Let us beware or  else our heritage will slip from our control. Oih* distinct duty liea  toward the Empire rather than to our cousins to the South.   ; . ,  OIL AS FUEL.  (Scientific American.)  Apparently, engineer officers of our navy are most favorably  impressed with oil fuel, and this as the result of their practical experience on ships that are equipped for its use. Lieut. Com. Allen,  of the "Nebraska," estimates that weight for weight, fuel oil will  carry his ship one-third farther than coal and at much less expense,  the saving of course varying with the local market price of the oil.  In that ship, one thousand tons of oil can be carried in the double  bottom, over and above that which could be stowed in the bunker  spaces, and this one thousand tons would be sufficient to carry the  vessel about five thousand miles.  k,-k *������'* 1**A*TK;*Wi������������; Wrtit^LVWH, i*ZX*KiX CO=��������������� '���������*  r^t^i "t; wmrwR; "  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  1/  I-  1  feu  *! ���������  III-  111  \l\  h7  ������������������y  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES - -' NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD  S TRET      =     =      PHONE 845  Paper Hanging and Kalsomining  e. hTwink & sorvF  965-5th AVE., WEST FAIRVIEW  Interior Decorating, Sign Painting and Hardwood Polishing  HOUSES   FOR SALE  ; William R. Webb Harold E. Brockwe t  TELEPHONE 3539  j MIDWAY ELECTRIC CO.  ;      ELECXRICAX. CONTRACTORS  ! &������%������?������=, -������������"'   829 Broadway W  ;;SSgL2ttfiBwr"      VANCOUVER, B. C.'  4^������l������l������1���������^^������l������^^������i^������^������^^������^^*^^������1������������������������^������^l^������^^l^^^*^^������^���������������^������^^l>^^������^^���������^^*^^^^^^  W. J. PERRY  Paper Hanger, Painter  and Decorator  ������'e  SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-1:  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  ��������� ��������� '���������   ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������' ��������� ������������������'��������� - ���������.'".. -���������  2022 Westminster Ave.  Moderate charges       :  Estimates given  'i*****t'***ty***>l**'*>V*>V*W  The Cause of  Revolutions  RevVMerton Smith  i  ������ifi ������''tfi >.igi ��������� *** ������*���������** ** ������������������* * *<*>* >  Pills 6 Timowell  Upholstering and Draperies;   Easy Chairs and Settees mace to order  Mattresses made and repaired.      Window Seats, Cosy Corners,  ;  Boat Cushions, Etc.       Slip'Covers.  ESTIMATES GIVEN.  >��������������� I f *'*���������* * * * **'*���������*���������*'*���������*���������***'* *<���������**���������% ******* *���������*<* *<*-.-*<?*-*>**-'i> *���������*���������*���������*���������*  G. B. c  C .p. c  C.p.C.  C.p.C.  a  kong Jot running through frbni X5tK to46th, hetween Park  &\ Victoi .a Drives, with lane alongside whole length, facing  on both streets. Can be divided into 2 lota. Price $9QQQ.  $800 cash; 6 and 12 months or builders' terms.  CITY BROKERAGE CO.  muck-164 Broadway C-     6. t HE8MT ' Mar.  C.P.C:  C.B.C.  C.B.C  C.p.C  C.p.C  liiwiiinmiKinimni  I THE UNION SHEET METAL WORKS 1  FOR ESTIMATES  ON  Hot  Air   Heating,   Cornice  Work,   Roofing  Skylight  and Mill Work.'  We handle the   "New Rival Furnace" which is  giving  excellent  satisfaction. 1  TRY US  j  240 BROADWAY WEST W. E. Peebles, Prop I  /"  $400   CflSh PAYMENT  For a fine 5 roomed  Bungalow on 20th Avenue  In Good Residential District  Very modern and complete  PRICE $3000  A. W. GOODRICH & CO.  REAL   ESTATE,  Phone 4672 Kf^  LOANS   AND    INSURANCE  2450 Westminster Ave.  s  Read Acts xvii: 15-34.  "Why were the Jesuits in Lisbon  saved from the fury of the mob by  the display of the British flag?  Text: "God hath made of one blood  all nations of men, for to dvveil on ah  the face of the earth���������that they should  seek the Loul."���������Acts xvii: iU-27.  This is the charter of human liberties. Paul's deulaiation finds its root  a tne n.st eleven cnupters oi Ger.t-  sis, the authority of which, as inspired  of God, the higher critics in college,  pulpit and press, are doing their best  to uproot in the minds of men.  And that is why I have to oppose  their work.  They can never destroy the truth  :or ever hurt it. Hut they can destroy  its power over human life���������by persuading men to believe a lie.  The Bible record shows that in pre-  Xlan days this occurred several times  and always spelled disaster to those  Involved:���������  1. When Adam believed the devil's  lie Instead of God's Word���������  The devil is the real author of the  higher criticism, and though many  really good men have been and are  atili involved in it, its origin and its  consequences both stand revealed.  Notice.���������Adam and Eve were not  bad people when they believed the  devil's lie. They were wrapped ln a  life of innocence and surrounded by  every blessing God's good hand could  provide.  The devil's lie did not hurt God's  truth.  But the believing it did bring awful  Injury to Adam and Eve and those  dependent on them.     "  2. When Cain believed tbat the offering he brought ought, to be as acceptable to God as was the bloody offering that Abel had brought and found  acceptance in.  Cain's believing that lie didoot hurt  the truth, not even when he murdered  Abel, "For He being dead yet speak-  eth"���������and Abel's sacrifice, glorified  now by the Cross of Christ, is still at  band for any penitent sinner to bring  to God.  But it did hurt Cain and all his'de-  pendents, and that Caintte lie, eventually prevailing, dragged the whole  human race, save eight persons, into  its maelstrom of horro.s  3. When the world, after the flood,  listened to the voices of���������  It's college professors  It's theologians  It's daily papers  It's novelists .  Instead of to the reverend Word of  God.  i ne Apostle Paul describes the situation thus in Rom. 1: "Men are without excuse-T  "Because that, when they knew God,  they glorified Him not as God, neither  were thankful; but because vain in  their imaginations, and their foolish  heart was darkened; professing themselves to be wise, they became fools,  and changed the glory of the incorruptible God into an image made like  to corruptible man, and to birds, and  four-footed beasts and creeping things.  Wherefore God also gave them up to  uncleanness through the lusts of their  own hearts, to dishonor theiro own  bodies between themselves. Who  changed the truth of. God into a lie,  and worshipped and served the creature more than the Creator, who is  blessed forever, Amen. For this cause  God gave them up unto vile affections.  For even their women did change  the natural use into that which is  against nature. And likewise also thc-  ������en, leaving the natural use of the  woman, burned in their lust, one to-  ward another; men with men working  that which is unseemly, and receiving  in themselves that recomper.se of their  error which was meet. And even as  they did not. like to retain God in their  knowledge, God gave them over to a  reprobate mind, to do those things  which are not convenient. Being filled  with ail unrighteousness, fornication,  ���������.vickedness, covetousness. maliciousness, full of envy, minder, debate, deceit, malignity, whispereis, backbiters,  liaters of God, despiteful, proud, boasters, inventors of evil things,, disobedient to parents without understanding, covenant breakers, without natural affection, implacable, unmerciful,  who. knowing the judgment of God,  that they who commit such things are  worthy of death, not only do the same,  but have pleasure <m them that do  them."  The forsaking by the ancient world  of the Truth of God, revealed to them  through Noah, did not hurt the truth  of God.���������That remains with us to this  day, for all who will to believe or to  reject.  But it did hurt the ancients, and the  above is Paul's indictment of the outcome. Needless to say, history confirms Paul's awful picture.  Into this putrid mess of human  frenzy God sent His Son. Christ came  to His own chosen people, but they,  coo, weie in a sad plight. Their coi-  ege professors and theologians had  'made void (he Word of God by their  traditions."  Thus did Jesus arraign the thsolo-  gians of His day���������Mark 7-!>:  Full well ye reject the Command me :t  of God, that ye may keep your own  tradition, making the Word of God o'  tone effect  through    your    tradition  which ye have delivered."  Notice.���������They did not hurt the truth.  That, remained untouched and is with  ���������js today, absolutely as Jesus found it  and left it.  But they made the Word of God of  non-effect. That is. it did not have  the effect .it would have had if the  teachers "had not turned the truth of  God into a lie."  As a consequence, Israel "was scattered and lost," as sheep without a  shepherd."  With Infinite patience and tenderness, Jesus won to Himself a devoted  little band. Those He Instructed in  the Mind of God. His constant companion and source of authority and inspiration was the Word of God���������the  Old Testament, to which He set His  seal (as we have it), as the Word of  God.  That Jesus, according to N. T. Record, placed this value on the Old Testament Scriptures, is not denied by  the sane critic. ,  That, according to the New Testament, Jesus taught His Disciples that  the authority and sanction and inspiration of God was behind every jot and  tittle of the low, is not denied by any  honest critic.  What they say is simply that Jesus  did not know.  That they^ the critics, have access  to sources of information that Jusus  did not have.  Once more, no one can honestly  deny that tbe Disciples, taught hy  Christ, went out into that old pagan  hell, produced by man's rejecting  God's Word and believing their professors' and theologians' and philosophers' lies.  With but otie weapon in their hands,  the Word of God, as the God in breathed message and revelation and command of God to men.       '  ,  This message God sealed with the  mighty miracle of Christ's resurrection  from the dead.  That this weapon was effective is  witnessed by the critics themselves.  Stead puts it as "The story that  transforms the world." The title is  not altogether true, but there was  truth enough in it to make the very  angels weep for joy.  It is ��������� not easy for us who have  grown up in Christendom, to comprehend the darkness into which tbe  Gospel message went. Seneca, one of  the most fascinating of the Pagan  philosophers, writes of the then conditions thus:  "The world is filled with crimes and  vices. Things are too far gone to be  healed by any regimen. Men are battling for the palm of reprobate manners. Each day lust waxes and shame  wanes. Trampling down all that is  good and sacred, lust hies it whithersoever it will. Vices no longer shun  the light. So barefaced is wickedness become, and so wildly does it  blaze up in all bosoms, that innocence  is ,not to say rare, but is nowhere to  be found."  These scorching words of Seneca  are generally supposed to have been  written during the reign of Caligula���������  just twenty years before Paul .penned  ������������������.he i:dictment of the heathen world.  In Romans I. and just about the time  that Peter opened the kingdom of  heaven tp the Gentiles in the home of  Cornelius at Cesareh.  Notice.���������Every educational institution in the then known worlC was  against the Gospel message���������every pro-  ;ssor a,:id teacher, every priest and  preacher of every religion, and mare  than all together the Jewish professors  and preachers, the custodians of God's  word, of whom Jesus said:  "Making the Word of God of ncne  effect through your tradition, which  ���������ve have delivered."   Mark vii: 1-3.  These men first, most bitterly and  most continuously, struck at the men  who promulgated the simple truths of  the Gospel.  It was not the rabble who crucified  XT but the college-bred men who had  evolved a system of religion superimposed upon the word of God, but  which made it void to all who accepted  their tradition.  The same fate awaited the Gospel  Church as had overtaken the Jewish  Church. The Gospel was spread with  healing on its wings by the same  simple men aa had accompanied Christ  John resided id Asia Minor.  Thomas   preached    in  Parthia  and  later iir I:;dia. !  Andrew, i-n Scythia and possibly in.  Scotland. '   ���������   '.   j  Bartholomew in India, whilst Mark  founded the chnrch in Alexandria.  Peter we  lose  sight of  in  Babylon  and Paul in Rome.  Of  all  these the    only    parchment,  scholar was Paul, whose open e'onfes-  I  came to you, i  sion was:  "I. brethren, when  came not with excellency of speech as ���������  wisdom, declaring unto you the Testimony of God. For 1 determined not  to know anything anior.g you save  Jesus Christ and Him crucified." "Not  with wisdom of words, lest the Cross  of Christ should be made of no effect."  What these few unlettered men accomplished is a matter of history. I  need not refer to it here.  How their work was undone and the  word of God again made of none effect  is also a matter of history. ���������  Christ, in removing the barriei  which separated men from God, removed also the barrier which hat!  hitherto divided men from one another.  There was now the One High Priest  ami Mediator for all. through Whom  all men, once reconciled to God, are  themselves made a priestly and spiritual race���������one Heavenly King. Guide  and Teacher, through whom all are  taught of God.  Gradually, however, the notion of a  priesthood of a sacred order of men.  found its way Into the new society.  Gradually the congregations werf  willing to relieve themselves of the  onus of maintaining a thoroughly  Christian life and to commit their spir  itual concerns to the care of theii  bishops or presbyters.  These, on their part,' began to as  sume a certain superiority in rank,  and to restrict to themselves the title  of the cierl or clergy (heritage of  God), a title which hitherto had comprehended the whole body of believers.  It was the "Mystery of Iniquity" that  was already working in Paul's day.  "The "leaven" that was to work  until all was leavened.  Thus, little by little, the visible  Church became altered until that wonderful humble, human instrument,  through which God had played the  water of His Word upon the old pagai  world until the fires of hell began ti  die down, that.white soul-conquerlnj  band of martyrs became altered, unti  In ber stead the proud, murdering Ro  man Basileia, "arrayed Jn purple am  scarlet colour, decked with gold air/  precious stones- and. pearls, drunker  with the blood of the saints, and wit)  the blood of the martyrs of Jesus," sat  triumphant upon the prostrate liberties of the world and ruled, with ever  deepening tyranny and honor, for a  thousand years.  Rejecting the claim of Rome, as to  the early Papal succession-, as unhis-  torlcal, we may place the beginning of  the Papacy in the year 399 A.D., and  the first Pope Anastasius I.  From this point the power and magnificence of the Papal oflice" rapidly  rose, attaining its zenith between the  years 1054-1305.  In 1294 A.D., Boniface VIII., erstwhile Benedetto Caetani. the ablest  of the Cardinals, gained the Papal  throne.    It was in his day that Ed  ward I. of England enforced the taxation of the clergy. Seeing Edward's  success, Philip the Fair of France'  mad-e a similar attempt. Against this,  revolt on the part of these two kings,  Boniface issued the Bull "Clericiis.  Laicos," excommunicating kir.gs who/|  should tax tire cergy.  In the light that followed, several]  Bulls were issued, culminating in that'  entitled "Unani Sanctam," wherein \\\q\  Pope asserted his power by declaring-  that it is necessary to salvation to be-'  lieve that "every human being is subject to the Pontiff of Rome."  If Rome is right and. the Pope is infallible,  that Bull  forever settles thei  question for you and me.  We must now lift the curtain our  Canadian school books have so carefully let drop and view the life of this  man who claims such dues.  The quarrel between Philip the Fair  and Boniface VIII. became a mortal  one.  Tbe King appealed to "a. general  council and a legitimate Pope."  The States General of France, under  Philip's suggestion, entertained four  propositions: ���������  1. That Boniface was not the true  Pope.  2. That he was a heretic.  3. That he was a Simoniac.  4. That he was a man weighted  down with crimes!  Amongst a long list of charges preferred against Boniface before the  States-General were these:  That Boniface neither believed in  the immortality or incorruptibility of  the soul.   Nor in a life to come.  That he did not observe tbe fasts of |  the church, nor even Lent  That he spoke of the Cardinals,^  Monks and Friars as hypocrites.  That the Holy Land had been lost^  through his fault.  That the subsidies for its relief had^  been embezzled by him.  That his predecessor, Celestine,]  through his inhumanity, had been'  brought to death.  That he had said that fornication i  and other obscene practices are no]  sin. N . .  That he was a sodomite and had!  ���������aused clerks to be murdered in his]  presence. . . >  That he had enriched himself by]  simony.  That his nephew's wife had borne|  him two illegitimate children.  These, with other and even more re*|  voltlng charges, were sworn to upon]  the holy Gospels.  .   But Boniface did not live to face thei  trial.    He  was ��������� arrested and. throwt  into prison ln Rome, where he.died.  His successor, Benedict XL, reignedl  but a short year and died poisoned by|  a basket of figs, presented to him bj  a veiled woman.  Philip of France now made terms  with Bernard de Goth, archbishop  Bordeaux, and controlling with thi  aid of the Colonnas, the College ol  Cardinals, Bernard became Clement VJ  and the residence of the Pope wa^  moved from Rome to Avignon is  France, where it remained for 73 years  One of the conditions stipulated bj  Philip with Bernard wa6 "the corideml  nation of the memory of Boniface."  The trial of the dead Boniface wag  (Co'  ivier or Trg- 3)  ************************^  ' B. C. Cafe  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  AU home cooking.  White help.   Quick service.  2609 MAIN STREET   -    -   MRS. LUNO, Prop.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  o  0  New Lard Efrgs -       -  Eastern Eggs -  Eastern Select ....  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WEBB \ YOUM  *  ������| GAS: II IIN^  md^MM^^M<^j^^^^  ���������    +  '^'���������.'���������^^.v^- *|  '���������^^^^^HTII  m  [���������*.-l  4'iR^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^H^il  il)  \M '  m?z  * <'��������� ****  THE   CAUSE   OF   REVOLUTIONS.  | Coutinued from Page 2)  entered upon, in 1310 A.D. .The con=  sistory was opened at Avignon, 18th  March. The proceedings occupied  many months. Many witnesses were  examined. The main points witnessed  to were these:  Boniface, had declared his belief  that there was no such thing as Divine  law.  What was reputed as such was  merely the invention of men to keep  the vulgar in awe by the terrors of  eternal punishment.  That it was a falsehood to assert the  Trinity and fatuous to believe it.  That  it was falsehood to say that  a virgin had brought forth, for it was  I an impossibility.  That Xianity is false, because it asserts a future life, of which there is  no evidence save that of visionary  people.  That Boniface had been, heard to  declare: "God may do the worst with  me that He pleases in the future life;  I believe, as .every educated man believes, the vulgar believe otherwise:  "We have to speak as they, db;" but  we must believe and think with" the  few." '  That Boniface in disputing had maintained that "Neither body or soul rise  again."  As far as his views are concerned,  Boniface would have made a first-class  higher critic had he lived today.  The Prlmocerio of St. John's, Naples,  deposed that when a Cardinal, Boniface had said, In his presence, "So  that God gives me the good things of  this life, I care not a bean for that, to  come. A man has no more soul than  a beast. Did yon ever see anyone that  has risen from the^-dead?" 1  , A multitude of witnesses testified  to such immoralities and lewdness in  his private, life, that I can not even  name.  The; trial was never finished. Compromise secured that���������  Clement issued a Bull exalting Philip  of France, attributing his actions to  piety, exempting him from all blame,  and annulling past Bulls prejudicial  lo hitn.  Philip abandoned all further action.  In 1312 three Cardinals appeared  before the Council of Venice to defend the orthodoxy and holy life of.  Pope Boniface VIII. Two knights  threw down their gauntlets to maintain his Innocence by wager of hattlel  There was no-accuser! No one took  up the gage! And so Boniface VIII  passed on Into cannonization and the  system of the Papacy was saved. But  never again to possess the unquestioned power of former days.  The evidence given was published  far and wide, and the appalling fact  from the Pope and all his system to  the Word of God. 7  Listen to Sayanarola as he thunders  forth the Word of God in Florence:���������  "God- remits the sin of man and justifies Him by His Grace. Count the  number of saved ones upon earth, and  I will tell you the number ot compassions in Heaven���������for not one is saved  by works! No man can boast of himself, and if, in the presence of God. the  Saints were asked, "Were you saved  by any strength of your own?" all with  one voice would reply, "Not to us,  O Lord, but to thy name be the glory!  Therefore, O! God, I seek Thy mercy  and bring not unto Thee any righteous,  ness of mine. When Thy grace has  justified me, then shall Thy righteousness be mine. For Grace is their  righteousness of God. O! Man! so  long as Thou hast not believed, thou  art destitute of grace by reason of sin,  O! God! save me by Thy righteousness. That is to say, by Thy Son. the  alone, righteousness One among men."  It was the infamous Pope. Borgia,  that in 1497 issued a brief against  Savonarola, and in 1498 torture and  the faggot topk the Saint, whilst the  hellhound Pope continued to claim  that in tnie Apostolic succession from  Peter, He was the'only dispenser of  the grace of God on-'earth. .' ' ���������  ���������   -i i::   /',"   7 *:,������������������������������������ " ' '.':  And this brings me to the cause; of  revolutions.   'TheJBible    is 'the '���������> one"  great efficient causeof revolutions.   .  The Bible declares men to be of one  origin���������blood brothers all.  The Bible declares every man a sinner beforelGod.  The Bible' declares every soul of  man equally precious' to G������d....".,  The JEiibJe alone of ;'alK Books' osnv  earth declares the way a sinner may  take to find God. ;  The free, untrammelled circulation  of the Bible does more to ensure the  liberties of man, than all the acts of  human council since the world began.'  The introduction of the Bible in any  land has. .always .spelled either reformation or revolution.  Reformatlon7 if the hearts - of the  leaders were possessed and held; by  the grace of- Gbd.        V<        7    '" k  converts. JThe Republican troops    are    passing  For 1910 a greater reformation is through the streets of Lisbon. Sud-  taking place in Korea today than took denly a bomb is fired at them from a  place in Germany.under Martin Luther.!.Jesuit convent. The dispatch says the  And it is doubtful if any such revival attack upon the soldiers proceeded  lias been seen since the days of Pen-1 under the direction of the municipal  tecost. i  Dr. Moffett, at the recent World  Missionary Conference in Edinburgh,  declared that "the Word of God has  played a supremely important part in  the Korean revival."  He describes the Korean church as  "a Bible-loving church, a Bible-studying church, receiving the Scriptures as  the Word of God and resting in simple  faith upon His promise of salvation  from sin through His, Son, Jesus  Christ."  And says: "I do not hesitate to  state my conviction that, the chief fac-  tor in the transformation of the spiritual life of the Koreans has. been the  great system of Bible-training classes.  In these classes the whole church,  young'and old, literate and Illiterate, is  given systematic education and training.. Such classes become regular  "power-houses" . generating spiritual  electricity, which goes    through    the  whole church." v -v.  '..{'<!'��������� ���������.       ��������� ���������     I ���������'.������������������-���������  ,NO    WONDER!      NO    WONDER!-  Korea is undergoing ah un'parallelled  reformation! ���������,':        ;".;        ;-;'.��������������� /.  .,..' .On t.he other hand, Portugal has just  passed through a revolrttiohi"''The leaders Tthere care nothing for the grace  of God.     7" '  ''""? " '"''"'  ��������� >'-'.?   ������������������.:,��������� .-.'���������    .    ' ��������� .'���������     '������������������'���������: - ���������'  The pretended custodians of "The  grace of God" have proven so false' to  all the Bible claims of equal rights for  man that the first use tlie revolutionists-In Portugal made of their victory  was. to pledge the new government���������  1. To separation of Church and  State. "      ' ���������  2., Expulsion of Jesuits, Monks and  Nuns. ���������'���������'���������,  guards. Perhaps!, In any case the  soldiers draw around the convent and  the attack begins in fury. Suddenly  the British flag is hung from the window, and the instarrt it is seen the  fighting ceases and the lives of all  under it's folds are safe.  Why? Because the revolutionist*  recognize it as the flag that best' represents equal rights for all���������on earth.  But why the British flag? Why aot  the flag of the Sacred Heart?,  Because the British flag represent*'  a power whose people, through goof  report, all  have stood    for the  real  rights of man.  Whilst the flag of the Sacred Heart  stands for an organization that has  backed with all its spleen and desperate energy the falling power of a  system that haB proven itself to be'  the greatest tyranny and curse thai:  earth has ever known.  Now. let ma-close with; my text: .  "God hath made of one blood all aa-  lions of men, for to dwell' on all the 7  face of the  earth���������that they  should  '.seek, the Lordi" 77 77 k j  . 7|n othe^r tirords. .If you have followed;  tho underlying argument of this address, God/a Word.seeks to set men  free fro,m every earthly lord, that they  may seek ��������� the . Lord and crftwn Hiaa ���������'���������  Master of their, hearts and lives.  LANGUAGE OF THE EYES.  tiopyVlthout interference or help of  priest.   ' 7   ' ��������� ' _       ���������',-��������� .     j''.: ..  4.   Obligatory civil registration.  The cable has told us .of some of tbe  scenes-   in   Lisbon:   , ''Images    and  1. statues were wrenched from the niches  in the chapel, altars were   wrecked,  -.������..������������ ������..������-, .������ w..u������u, ������uu o������.t- furniture,broken and the priests' veBt  Grey- eyes which turn- green with  auger or excitement show that,their  possessor has a choleric temperament.  The white of the eyes showing be*  neath the iris denotes cool deliberation,* while ;thoseil>ni7which theTapper  3. Development of public iristruc-1 lld pa88eB norlzontauy across the pupil tell of decided mental ability.  Eyes with long sharp corners indi-  zerland and Sweden and Denmark and  Holland and France (Huguenots) and  Britain, it was called the reformation,  whilst in France, (Roman Catholic), In  Spanish America, inRussia, and now,  last of all, jn Portugal it: is called the  revolution.  In every land on earth the Bible  principles of equal rights for man, both  in heaven and on earth, are surging.  No. power can stay them now.  Last year 500,000 copies of the Gospel of Mark were sold in Korea and  the church there, whose first member  that such charges had been made ini,dates fr0i" 188<5> scarce quarter bf a'  the presence of Pope Clement and that i CentU'y   back'  now  numbers  250,000,  fPHONE 6964  P.O. BOX   15,    HILLCREST  WEBB & YOUNG  PLUMBlNPyGASFlTTING and HOT WATER  HEATING: ; Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,   Etc7   ���������" -���������   ��������� ���������?��������� ��������������������������������������������� ���������   ���������;-.���������  Estimates Given COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AVE  he had by Papal Bull attributed inten^  tions of piety to the accuser, could  never be forgot.  Philip the Fair, King of France, had  driven the first nail in the coffin of  Papacy. .From that day to this its  power has declined.  'The stay of the Papal court at Avignon; :was marked by a cynically voluptuous and licentious life. When Benedict XII greeted the. Cardinals who  had just elected him, it was in these  words:    "You have chosen an ass."  Tradition ascribes to his life the  origin of the saying, "As drank as a  Pope."  Petrarch speaks of Avignon as a  vast brsthel. He lived there. His  own sister was ruined by Pope John  XXII.  Lower and lower sank the Papacy  until just one generation before the  Reformation.  Rodriga Borgia bought his way to  the Papal throne. Publicly driving  four mules, ladened with silver, into  thw palace of Sforza. the most influential of the Cardinals. Borgia ascended the Papal throne under the .name  of Alexander VI. I need not describe  to you conditions under tire Morgias.  Nothing pagan Rome ever saw equalled that, reign in lust, rapine and  bloodshed.  Pope Borgia died poisoned by sweetmeats prepared by his own hand, for  a wealthy Cardinal, who, learning ot  the Pope's design, bribed the attendant to place the poisoned candy before  the Pope.  This, then,, was the outcome of the  departure from  the Word  of God.  Do not misunderstand me. Rome  was not wholly bad. It had then and  still Iras the Word of God. But it had  hidden that precious Word of 'Truth  under so many traditions -that few  ever reached. Such names as Peter  Waldo of Lyons Wickliffe in England,  John Huss in Bohemia, Anselm of Canterbury, Jerome Savonarolii in Florence, John Knox in Scotland, John  Calvin in Switzerland, luarlin Luther  in Germany, the Huguenots in France.  "Tell usrr-t-here i������yst have been multitudes in the Roman fold who earnestly *de'slre'^"tlfe'blefes'ing of-God'and the  good of. their fellow man. But with  singular unanimity these all appealed  and is calling to God for one million  ments carried off by^ the rioters."  It was not done by Protestant hands.  Those who have known no other form  of religion than' that which Rome  teaches, did *t.  I have tried to show you the reason  why Lisbon had a revolution and not  a reformation. What a contrast! In  Korea���������multitudes receiving the messengers who bear the Word of God with  gladness and with honor.  In Lisbon���������Awakened by the principles of Bible liberty reverberating  through the world, chasing those who  claim to be its only true interpreters  from their midst!!  But  the story  is- not all  told  yet.  cate the possession of -great discern* *  ment and penetration...,  A melancholy temperament and blue '  eyes are a conjunction scarcely ere*  to be met with. ,  -, Brown eyes are said to be the  strongest, though, again, those baring very pale blue eyes are the ones  having mesmeric power.  Never trust a peraen who looks' al  you out of the sides ot his eyes. Of  course habitually '-li";;terov-m^niiwiiSflf.  not once, in a while.  i  Upturned eyes are typical of devotion, and wide open orbs tell us that  their owner is of rash disposition.  Perhaps the most beautiful' color  for eyes is violet, a tint seen fairly  often in the e$es of young children and .  kittens, but seldom preserved in mature years, though Irish people have  more than their share of this especial  beauty.  Corner of  I8tjj and  Westmin*  ster Ave.  PRY QQODS     PRY QQQDS  Corner of  \yestinin-  ster Ave.  LOOK  FOR, THE  BIG c^D.  NEXT WEEK  GOODS OF QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES 1  A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT  OF XMAS GOODS  fell  .r.-w. .���������������������������.'���������.���������r'i'v'x.j.-^  ���������!%������*>. M,.<.iVv^^OT/Jv^V������^->Ml?.aiiM*I*j^^  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Ii  m  !  P  -���������I  ���������I IK  1'' ���������  ll-li-"  ;5  7H  ill  il'i  4.  ���������*���������  .-f  T  %���������   ���������  ���������  Gems of Wisdom  My good madam, you polish your  tables, you scour your kettles, but the  most valuable piece of furniture in the  whole house you are letting go to rack  and ruin for want of a little pains. You  will find it in your own room, iif front  of your 'own mirror."���������Jerome K. Jerome.  mwwiffwwwwwww^^  The Always Reliable  Furniture Store  Furniture Styles change and an Up-to-date people want Up-to-date Furniture. We are showing all the standard new things of the season  We want you to inspect our stock - -every item  is plainly marked, so that as you walk thro\  you can see at a glance what each is selling at  We invite you to come at your earliest opportunity.      You are sure to ne suited.  %  They would be free as Nature first  made, man,  Ere the base laws of servitude began,  When   wild   in   the   woods   the  noble  savage ran.  .   .      - ���������Dr-yuen. -  Christianity is the root of all Dem- [  ocracy, the highest fact in the Rights  of Man.  Its origin is with the common people.  It inspires the great majority of the  limited in this earth.  ���������Novalis  He who finds a God in the physical  world will also And one in the moral.  ���������Jean Paul Rlchter.  "As the advocate of society, therefore���������of peace���������of domestic liberty���������  I conjure you to guard the liberty of  the press, that great sentinel of the  state, that grand detector of public  imposture; guard it, because, when it  sinks, there sinks with It, in one common grave, the liberty of the subject  and the security of the crown."  (Prom a speech by J. P. Curran, be-  the Court of the King's bench, 1794.)  Dining Room Suites  Straight Oak        -      $22.00  Quarter cut Oak   -       35.00  Solid Oak, Mission finish 32.00  We handle the Restemore Mattress  Beds and Dressers  Iron beds      from $4.75 to $20.00  Eastern hardwood polished  beveled mirror, special 10.00  Polish Mahogany from 24 to 36.00  Quarter cut Oak from $28 to 35.00  i   Buffets  Quarter Cut Oak,  German bevel plate  mirror with combination China cupboard price 946*  Edgar Furniture  2245 MAIN STREET  Spanish leather $36 J  lftMHllll������l|M������,|ll������lH..|lH^  Morris Cbairs  Straight Oak $12.00 :;  Quarter Cut Oak  from $14 to $18.00 ;;  Give^me instead of beauty's bust,  A tender heart, a loyal mind,  Which with temptation I would trust,  Yet never linked with error find.  .>, ���������George Darley.  O bless'd with temper, whose .unclouded ray      ���������'.>���������������  Can  make to-morrow  cheerful  as  today;  She who can own a sister's charms,  or hear ' '       v  Sighs for a daughter with unwounded  ear; .  She who ne'er answers till a husband  cools,  Or, If she rules him, never shows she  rules|.  ���������Pope.  REMEMBRANCE.  Tis Done;   I saw it in my dreams;  No more with Hope tbe future beams;  My days ot happinesB are few;  Chilled by misfortune's wintry blast.  My dawn of life is overcast;  Love, hope, and Joy, alike adieu!  Would I could add remembrance too!  ���������Byron.  Parliament is a delibertive assembly  of one nation, with one Interest, that  of the whole; where, not local purposes, not local prejudices, ought to guide,  but the general good���������Edmund, Burke.  APHORISM  PROM  8HAKE8PEARE.  il  Two stars keep not their motion in  one sphere.  * *   ���������  Small-curs are not regarded when  they grin, but great men tremble when  the lion roars.  **-���������������������������'������������������'  All that glistens is not gold.  ���������   ���������   ���������  .*  Wake not a sleeping wolf.  * *   *  Kindness is nobler ever than, revenge.  Our grand business undoubtedly is,  not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies clearly  at bjind.-r<!arlyle.  .Not what we.-glre, but^wha^fjKjb  share, x :'���������.���������'.-���������;  For the gift without the givejt is  bare;  Who gives himself with his aims  three���������7 ._7N' ; ^  Himself, his hungering,neighbor, and  me. '':-y  ���������Lowell.  , Again and again men have seen  their noblest descend into the grave,  and have thought it enough to garland  the tombstone when they had not  crowned the brow, and to pay the  honor to tbe ashes, which they had  denied to tbe spirit.���������Ruskin.  Victoria, f.C>-The Provincial Gov-  I eminent wtl inaugurate a system of  1 trunk roads throughout the Province  at a cost o| oyer |l,000,oa0.  HOPPER  Never in the History of Vancouver has there been such a display of  Dainty things for Santa Claus:      Our Buyers have secured from the  Markets of the World the Finest and Cheapest line of  CHRISTMAS NOVELTIES  Ever seen in  the  west,   including   Christmas  and  Private Greeting  Cards.       Books   of   all   Classes in All Bindings;a   Fine  Stationery.  Leather   Goods and Fancy Novelties.  TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS  Do not forget that our Toy Department Comprises Four whole Flats  TOYS DOLLS  KEMEMBER THE   G. O. S.   STORES  GAMES  Stationery Co., Ltd.  325  HASTINGS ST., West  A  Also   649 COLUMBIA ST,  Gaskell Odium & Stabler, Ltd.  679-651 GRANVILLE ST.  HAVE YOU  SEEN OUR  ?  This week we have received a large shipment of  DAIRY BUTTER direct  from Alberta. This Butter is very choice and real  good value at the price  pf - - - 28c lb.  Small tubs  In fourteen pound boxes,  very fine Butter $4.25 box  Eggs  We are selling the best  quality of Eggs in town  for the money. Every egg  guaranteed.   Per doz. 40c  t  Hams  The finest in the land cured  to perfection    -    25c lb.  The Bacon that is making  this store famous.  Honey  pure ChilUwack Honey in  glass jars        per jar 25c  This is the finest strained  honey we have ever  Tlandled.  W  )'.';  ' 1  Pure Comb  honey,  new  seasons        -      -      25c  Cranberries  Large   fresh  cranberries  2 lbs. for     -      -      25c  New Raisins  New Currants  New Peels  New Nuts  New Figs  New Dates  ALL IN MONDAY.  Watch Our  Windows ...  NEW  WESTMINSTER  Mt.   Pleasant's  Leading Grocer  2333 Main Str.  PHONE  938 3f.?������^������tefe������'4ja������WMa,  rt i*M*l, r.i^WTW.n *  ANGRIDGE FURNITURE CO.,  935 GRANVILLE STREET  OPF������OS.TE D. A7SMITH  f  ANADA'8   TRADE  PERCENTAGE.  Imports into Canada From:���������  .' ' ���������; '������������������,.                       Per Cent.  ,.........;. 2.^9  lolland and Belgium  .......;...   1.74  i\    Total   ....."................ 100.00  Exports from Canada to:��������� .  Per Cent.  treat Britain 49.65  nited States .... 37.54  test Indies  1.97  louth America .................. 1.57  lewfoundiand .................. 1.31  istralia ...;.........  1.12  Irarice,   Germany,   Holland   and  ''Belgium ..-............ ^...... 3.31  fther Countries  3.53  CANADIAN  LAND  NORTHERN  ��������� ��������������������������� %AU������*. :yj  The company's land Bales during tbe  year were 246,996 acres for $2,561,072  an average of, $10.36 per aere, compared with 116.662 acres for $1,091,722.37,  an average of $9.36 per acre last year.  THE LAKE OF THE WOODS MILL-  , ING COMPANY........  Tbe Lake of tbe Woods Milling Co.,  of Montreal, has; a stock capital of $3,-  600,000, and a bond issue of $1,000,000.  The annual report to August 31 showed the assets to be valued at $5,914,-  000. The profit for the year was  $475,000. After paying interest on the  bond issue and other preferred charges, a dividend of 6 per cent, and a  bonus of 5 per cent, was paid on the  Common stock, and it was decided to  increase the Common stock dividend  to 8 per cent; The company has a surplus of $1,074,000.  NEWS.  VANCOUVER, B. C  The first Canadian apple show has  been a great success.  Brandon, Man.���������The asylum here  was destroyed by fire on the 4th inst.  The building is a total loss. The inmates all escaped it ia believed, but  experienced great suffering.   '  Ottawa.���������It is reported that a German firm are likely to get the contract for the Quebec bridge.  Total  ..100.00  CANADA'S NICKEU  [Canada's nickel production is in-  Bing - very rapidly, over 26,000,000  ������unds hiving been obtained . in. the  star 1909. The production for the past  h?ven months has amounted to nearly  |L,000,000 pounds of nickel. The mar-  value of7 the production ot this  ������tal at the present time is about a  flllon dollars per month.  'TELEPHONE  DESPATCHING.  The Grand Trunk Railway has instal-  a telephonic7 system of train des-  Jtching and control on two divis-  Js of its Ontario system, one with  length of 145 miles and one with  miles. The change from teleg-  lihing has been made after consid-  ible experimenting, which has been  a "satisfactory character.  London.���������Leaders of the various  self-governing colonies will meet shortly and discuss the great subject of  "Imperial Federation."  Capetown, S. A.���������The first parliament of United South Africa was opened on the-4th inst. by the Duke of Con-  naught.  Ottawa.���������The negotiations between I        The new SouthfVancouver P.'<Xis said to be located at 25th  Canada and the United States re re-1 and'Main.   7 'k'.'%' Vi t ��������� V;  dprocity is proceeding very slowly. [       The Royal Standard Investment Co. are about to erect a number)  Great Interest is being taken by the  English Ifress.  ^ffefico^City.���������A mob in this city  made an anti-American demonstration  on Wednesday last, tearing down the  stars and; stripes and. openly assaulting Americans.  Ottawa.���������Following the recent scandalous exposures re the Public Printing Bureau at Ottawa, a complete reorganization has been commenced.  Victoria."���������Gunner Allen's friends  are seeking for a new trial for him  on grounds of insanity and other  technicalities.  Winnipeg.���������There is considerable activity in real estate here Just now.  Prices are rapidly advancing.  Melbourne.���������The Immigration Department here is under temporary surveillance because of the large number  of Chinese who are coming into' the  country in spite of stringent legislation.  GOVERNMENT BANKS.  The excess of. deposits over with,  drawals in the Quensland Government  8avings Bank for the three months  ending August last was ������ 553,279.  Thereif ere 117,681 depositors, equal to  in every five of the population.  ONTARIO MINERALS.  Reports issued by the Ontario Government show that the mineral output  of the province will amount to nearly  thirty-three million dollars, an Increase of 28 per cent, over the figures  of last year.  NEW BANK BUILDING.  ?he Canadian Bank of_ Commerce  started the6erection of a three-  pry brick and stone structure in New  ?stminster, to cost $100,000. This  be the finest building in the city  will be used as bank quarters.  MONTREAL.  The valuation of Montreal property  low estimated at $450,000,000 an incase og $120,000,000   over   the   pre-  kis year.  HOME8TEAOING.  During the past twelve months 41,-  568 parties of settlers, representing an  aggregate of 101,286 persons, took up  6,650,880 acres for bomesteading purposes.  The land sales* by the great railway  companies and the Hudson Bay Company aggregated 1,184,790 acres, for.  which the average price realized was  $13.36 cents per. acre, ..as compared,  with $11, last year.  TORONTO MONEY BY-LAWS.  On January 1st the ratepayers of  Toronto will vote on. municipal improvement by-laws aggregating nearly  $3,000,000. The items include harbour,  sewer, and highway improvements.  VICTORIA.  Che   corner  of  Government  Street,  Unce  avenue. Victoria,   B. C, has  Jn purchased by the Union Bank of  liada.   The price parti was $145,000.  COTTON  SUPPLIES.  ?he annual supplies of cotton  from  LONDON   BANK'S  DOORS CLOSED.  The Charing Cross Bank, which has  forty-one branches situate in almost  every important city in the United  Kingdom, has closed its doors, and its  affairs are in the hands of the Official  Receiver. The bank was established  in 1S70, and in its advertisements it  was declared that its asets were ������1.,-  607.94?, and it liabilities -������1.230,571.  leaving a surplus of ������371,07S. Loans  were made, stocks and shares bought  and sold, deposits were received, interest being given at the rate of 5, 6,  Ottawa.���������Sir Wilfred Laurier and  Hon. Mackenzie King received, a delegation of labor representatives who  presented the resolutions recently passed at the great labor congress.  of new houses in South Vancouver.  r St. John's Church;. South .Vancouver, young men are forming  a club. \'" ��������� '���������.:��������� '���������'      '���������":"-'-':    ";   " '���������''���������:>.7 ���������'��������� ���������': I  South Vancouver is to. have,a new Publie Hall.  New York.���������Mayor Gaynor promises  to have; the express drivers' strike  settled In a day or so.  MT. PLEA8ANT METHODIST  EPWORTH LEAGUE.  The Mount Pleasant Methodist Ep-j  worth League, held its monthly consecration service last Monday night  The topic was "Our Lord's Teachings  About Service." Mrs. L. Reamy proved  herself an interesting and impressive  leader.- A piano duet was pleasingly  rendered by the Misses'Jaines before  the topic was taken up. Among those  who assisted with the same were Mrs.  J. Antle, Mrs. V. Oowiney, Messrs. B.  Saint, R. Perry, H. 8hurhaspl and  Bert Stafford. After intermission  the President took tne chair to conduct the regular. monthly business  and roil cell. There were present  about 75 members and quite a number  strangers." Next Monday night there  will be a Local Union, Rally in Bt.  Andrew's Presbyterian  Church.  Montreal.���������Mr. Frank W. Morse has  resigned^ the vice-presidency of -the Q.������  T7 P., to take the position of General  Manager of the Chicago ft Alton &  Clover Leaf lines.  Paris, France;<r-:The cabinet of-the  French Government resigned as a result of the difference of opinion regarding the measures adopted to prevent the recent great railroad .strike.  London���������The folowing appointments  aproved by the king were made:  Viscount Morley to be lord president  of the Privy Council, vice the Earl of  Beauchamp.  The   Earl   of   Crewe,   secretary   of  state for India-  Lewis V.    Harcourt,    secretary    of  state for the colonies, vice the Earl  0f'---Crewe;""~''"r;""~~'""''''^  The Earl of Beauchamp, first 'commissioner or works, vice Lewis Harcourt.  Washington, P. C���������The IT. S. general elections resulted in a sweeping  victory for the Democrats in almost  every state.  Vancouver, B. C.���������Three men have  been poisoned by drinking wine which  was charged with strychnine. It is  thought that another man named lean  Dumas knows something of the affair  the police are looking for this individual.  iia have risen from o 1-2 bales t.en^j  |t.rs ago to nearly 5 million bales per!  mni  at  the  present   time.    At  the !  Anient, however,    considerably   less |      , ,.  I ,   ��������� ' - x,' 1V       .* !a'-H< <per cent., according to the length  |.n one-holt of the world s cotton sup- i   , ..        , "  .,, .     ,,     ���������     .      -of tune the money was druosited. One  as somes  trom  wiinnr  the Empire, ��������� .-���������������������.  yield  from  the  Urrited  States  of  ferica .being nearly 14,0000000 bales  annum, and unquestionably there  |no direction in which British capi-!  ' can  be more  patriotically applied I  the present moment than in assist-  the schemes for increasing the pro-  [tion of cotton within the Empire,  tun'ately, however, it is not neces-  to lay entire stress upon the "pa-  Itie" aspect of the question, for it is  lady  becoming    sufficiently    clear  t conditions in the Soudan and also  |Nyasaland  are sufficiently eacour-  ig to  warrant the  belief that ere  any outlays of capital for stimu-  Jrg cotton production should prove  |e-of a remunerative character.  RAILWAYS,  fbe Queensland railway traffic earn-  for August amounted to ������250,418,  (jg a total increase on the corres-  ingd month in the previous year  \������lb,W*.  of the bank officials was called as a  ���������witness during the police court pro-  , ceedir.gs at Row-street in the Crippen  case, and stated that Mr. and M-s.  Crippen had ������G00 on deposit, th&  amount being payable next Decern!:er.  The  Market.  Stocks have all been quiet during  tire past two weeks. Portland Cana]  dropped to about 24 but during the  latter part of the week has oeen more  active with greater demand. Other  mining stocks continue weak. G.i h?.r  suffered a relapse and is practically  at a standstill.   .  Financial and commercial stocks are  firm with but little demand.  Trade in the mercantile line continues good and very encouraging reports come from abroad. It is expected  that now the U. S. elections are over  that the trade interests will settle  down again and some degree of activity  can be expected.  London.���������The two great parties in  England are about to hold a conference to discuss Home Rule.  New Westminster.���������Ffforts are being made to get the Dominion Government to. dredge'the North Arm of the  Fraser.  Trinidad, Colo.���������About sixty men  were entombed hi a coal mine here as  a result of. an explosion.  Victoria, S. C.���������Esqrrimalt Navy Sta.  tine has been handed over to the Dominion authorities.  Black   Diamond,   Wash.���������Five   men  were entombed in a mine here ar.d al!  hope of rescue is abandoned.  ���������Bellingham, Wash.���������Harry McCue.  one of the oldest residents of this district died after an illness of only a  few days at the age of SS years.  New Yor.���������The teamsters strike is  spreading With alarming rapidity and  assuming  national  proportions.  .. Revelstoke.���������The board of trade are  pressing for better mail service between Revelstoke and Robson.  St. Johns:-���������The Federal Government  are contemplating new navy docks  at this point. '"���������'���������': ,k!.~:.-"  Look in tt the Mount Pleasant Pharmacy.  See the big change. ,, s  the' LITTLE ONES.  AN EXPEN8IVE BANK BUILDING.  The Bank of Toronto has let the  contract for a new head office building  to be located at the corner of King and  Bay streets, Toronto, to be finished in  Tennessee .marble, and to cost $1,000,-  000.007      ' ���������"  HALL FOR RENT.  I. a    O.   F., Mount   Pleasant.���������All  applications for use of this Hall to be  made to J. Haddon and all rents   for  same to be paid only to me.  J. HADDOfJ  Phone L3184  Care Trimble & Norris.  2503 Westminster Road.  MISSIONARY MEETING.  Tbe union missionary meeting of all  the city Presbyterian churches was  held in the Mt.. Pleasant Presbyterian  church on Wednesday evening, and  was largely attended. The large  audience listened to an inspiring ad'  dress by Mr. Jas. Beverldge upon home  missions. The work of tbe Presby  terian church in Central India -was  exhaustively presented by Rev. Dr.  Fraser Campbell, Presbyterian missionary from there. The audience was  also pleased to listen to a most interesting address from Rev. Dr. Kilburn,  of the- Canadian Methodist church,  resident, in West Ch|na. A pleasing  duet was rendered by Messrs. McDonald and Nanson, also a solo by Mr  McDonald.  The little ones are pests, we sigh,/  And lots of trouble make us;  Ere golden pornlng opes J*er eye; "  They from our slumbers wake us.  Nay, oft ere half the night is o'er  They start us from our .dreaming  And we must rise and wralk the ������or  Until they case their screaming.^  Perhaps our rashness we deplore;   ;  Indulge In wishing, maybe, i  We had remained^ a' bachelor  While singing, "81eep, mx baby"    A  ���������     '   -  7      -   ���������     '**i,\ k S\     ������������������':  We wonder why we took" a7 wife)  While wrath within us nursed Is,  And think ot all the tils of life  . A squaltng babe thf)Worst is.        ("*  But when grim death is hovering night  (Far distant may that day be)  "Take all we own, O lord!" we cry,  "But spare to us the baby."  ���������Boston Courier.  -   * ��������� Mayonnaise Sauce.  Put the yolks of two eggs in a cold  soup dish or bowl; beat slightly, add a  saltspoonful of salt, and slowly, drop  by drop,, six tablesponfuls of olive oil;  add a few drops of lemon juice and it  will be ready to use.  Where a large quantity of dressing,  is needed add more oil.   Two eggs will  hold a pint of oil, providing you add:  a little vinegar now and then.     " j-*i  YOUR QROCERIES  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������i^a  YOUNG & THOMPSONS SPECIALS  For  FRIDA Y & SA TURD A Y  HAMS.  Extra Fancy Sugar Cured Hams,  in whole or halves, per lb...25c  BACON.  Xice    Sweet,    Streaky    Bacon,  per lb 30c  Braid's best Coffee, per lb...40c  Chase   &   Sanborn's,   per   J-lb.  can.5 45c  Daddy's Coffee per k!:;.ks 40c  Rrdgeway's After Dir.n:���������.".��������� 0'>!i>e.  per tin  50c  TEAS.  Young & Thompson's famous Old  Country Blend, which  for quality   and   flavor   cannot,   be   surpassed, per lb 50c  Try our Ceylon Tea at 10c per  lb.    It is good tea.  SOAPS.  Bar So;<!>, S cakes for..25c  . .. .$4.35  10  Fresh  Coffee.  COFFEES.  ground   Mocha  per  I vory  Per box of 114 bars.  Oatmeal   Toilet   Soap.  for   Klero  for   .  /  .Poarline,': large packages for 25c  Royal Crown CP. anser, :; tins.25;  APPLES.  '���������;: !:'ittii"-y .I-ulcflinns.'Ihe ap-  tJi-rf \v:)r; the s-wc-'������:isial<es at  Apple yhow, per box. .$3.00  ra  J-'aiK-v  Tabit-  Ajiides.  [>er   ,..$1.60  pir  tli.>  em  box  Glycerin   Soap  c:ii-:es  ..25c  c:ike:;  . .25c  l'>:tra   Fiuicy  T  box   Good t'ookiirg J-  Apiiles,   ]>er   ...$1.50  \pplcs.. 7.7.$1.10  and  lb.  Java  ..40c  WASHING POWDERS.  Gold Dirst. 3-lb. package 25c  Golden West Wash Powder, :'.-lb.  trackage 25c  CANNED PINEAPPLES.  l-'.b. eans.'S catrs for  .25c  Large cans. 2 for ...........25c  CANNED CHERRIES.  2 cans for ..., 25c  Young & Thompson  Phone 7032   -   -   -   Cor. 26th & Westminster Ave X  We  Are  1  Already making pictures for  Xmas forour customers. Don't  put off till the last few weeks.  And don't think you must have  fine suuny weather.. We can  make photographs any |.'ay���������  ��������� ': rain or shine.  PHONE 5484  jgjaA make an appointment, with.  WELFORI)  Mt.   Pleasant ��������� Photographer  C01. WESTMINSTER AVE. Ml BIOADWAY  FI0ME54S4      Mtaat NMMDt  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  H  Save the Pieces  If you have the misfortune to  break your glasses and we will  be able to fit another lens exactly  the same or if you happen to  lose them  Our Experl Optician  by the aid of the latest scientific  method of eye testing will fit  you another pair as good, . if not  better than the old ones"  GEO. G. BIGGER  WATCHMAKER aud JEWELLER  143 Hastings, W.  >    Opposite Projince  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  j; TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS J  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  ������������*������t'������**'M'������������*������**l^  ���������4.������.t.������.i'������'i'������i������i������'i'������'i*'i'������':^i������':'������i-w������'i'������'i-*'t'������'i^i������i*;'*i������'r������i������'i>i������<  THE  I tone  for Estimates on Plumbing  HOT WATER HEATINQ  PHONE   5545  jj  |3| Broadway 13      Vancouver i!  ji# 1 ������ *'*���������*<*:<* *���������<$ t ���������!'���������*���������# *���������*<*���������* ������#'������# *���������*%}*���������*������������������:*���������*���������*���������*���������*���������+*'������������������*���������������������������* *���������*���������* *'��������� *���������*'* * '>'" '  The Pleasant Cafe  SALTER* E ATON & CO., 2642* MAIN 5T.  ������  K: THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY and MOST CHEERFUL  PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL  - Cuisineotthe Pest ^  Everything new and up-to-date.     We are here to serve,   < >  not to be served.      Give us a call and you will call again   ���������-,'.  .S-**-**-*������***** ******* ���������������������������������������������������������������#���������-'���������������������������������������������#��������������� *���������*���������**���������*���������������������������*���������.���������*���������**:���������*���������, ��������������� *���������  111-  m  it i;  pi  w  11 ':*���������  M&  I i :';'  j 7������������-Vif  i 7-  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B.C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT ST  THE  FIRST MAGNITUDE.  Twinkle, twinkle little star!  How I wonder if you are,  Up above the footlights' sheen,  Forty-nine or seventeen.  THE   LARGESS.  "What is a largesse papa?"  "A $, my boy.���������Harvard Lami>son.  THE   TENDER   SPOT.  "Nellie,", said the teacher, "you may  tell me how to make a Maltese cross."  "Step oh its tail," answered Nellie  promptly.  SISTER'S  BEAU.  When   sister's   beau   comes   Sunday  nights  I We always turn on all the lights;  (And Pa. and Ma and Sis. and me  We entertain the company.  He sits across from sis.  Like '   this.  Our bedtime's nine o'clock you know  (I just pretend, but do not. go);  The lights they seem too strong for  him,.  And so they turn 'em awful dim,  And he sits on the couch with sis.  Likethis.  his)  LITERARY.  The  Literary  boarder  fastened  eyes upon the hash.  .,  "Kindly pass the    Review    of    Re  views," he said.  !   Yes!   I  i .���������     *  * This is the place for Grocer- %  I ies, if, you want what you *  * ask for and want it deliv- *  ered when you say.   Phone %  L5065  and you will not be disap- <g  pointed. , *  A   THREAT.   A  Immature Conductor (tb clarinet  player���������"Se here, Herr Schlag, why  don't -you follow my beat?"  Veteran Clarinet (solemnly)���������"If you  1 don't, lood owid, I will!"���������Puck.  PROMPT ACTION.  "When a man has a rip in Mis. coat  and only three buttons on his vest,"  writes a Western sage, "ne should do  one of two things: "either get married  or get divorced."  A HOG.  HIS  BEST  ORDER.  It had been a dull season, and the  two young travelling salesmen were  comparing notes. "I had just five  good orders in the month of July," said  one.  "You beat me, anyway," said his  friend, "I got only three orders, and  the third one was from the firm telling  me to come home."  NOT   NICE   FRENCH.  In  the  dining-room  of  a  hotel  at  Nice, on a large placard posted over  "Say, Pop, what's a pessimist?"  "A pessimist, my son, ia one who, the mantelpiece, you can read the fol-  ot two evils chooses them both.  AMERICAN SKILL.  Confidentially, we don't believe it.  A German,. a Frenchman, and an  American were shipwrecked and cast  upon an island .inhabited _ by semi-  savages. The chief potentate pi the  place informed the involuntary visitors that the post of Lord High Executioner was vacant and would be awarded  to that  one of them  who could  lowing:  "Our English visitors are kindly requested to address the waiters and  servants in English, as their French is  uot generally understood."���������Tit-Bits.  THE BEST HE COULD DO.  Up in Minnesota Mr. Olsen had a  cow killed by a railroad train.   In due  season  the claim agent for the railroad called.  "We understand, of course, that' the  fillitwitn most credit. Three condemn-1deceased was a very docile and valu-  ..       ..^ -_   x������__ *_ _._        ^k an{mai������ ggia the ciajm agent In  ed men were brought for the trials,  trials.  The German steped forward, swung  the1 great two-handed sword and performed the decapitation1 with considerable success, although he required  two strokes in which to hack off the  victim's head.  The Frenchman took his place and.  with debonair grace, despatched his  victim with one stroke.  The American went to bat. After  gently feeling the edge of the big  sword, he drew it back, held it poised  an instant, and���������swish!���������a flash, a hiss  The Yamkee wiped the sword with  complacency and stepped back.  "Go ahead," said the condemned  man.   "This suspense is terrible."  "Cough!" commanded the American.  The; criminal-coughed���������and- his-bead  rolled upon the ground.  EXCESS BAGGAGE.  Johnnie Poe. one of the famous  Princeton football family, and incidentally a great-nephew of Edgar Allen  Poe, was a general in the army of  Honduras in one of their recent wars.  Finally, when things began , to look  black with peace and the American  general discovered that ...s worship  general discovered* that his princely  pay when translated into United States 'currency was about sixty cents a  day, he struck for the Coast. There  he found a United States warship and  asked for transportation home.  "Sure," the commander told him.  "We'll be glad to have you. Come  abord whenever you like and bring  your luggage."  "Thanks," said Poe warmly. "I'll  sure do that. I pnly have fifty-four  pieces."  "What!" exclaimed the commander. "What do you think I'm running?  A freighter?"  "Oh, well, you needn't yet excited  about it," purred Poe. "My fifty-four  pieces consists of one pair of socks  and a. pack of playing cards."  A GOLFING YARN7      "       v  A visitor to a Scotch course, where  one of the hazards was a stream, asked his caddie what the members  thought of this as a hazard. The caddie replied���������"Well, ye ken, we've au  old Scotch major here. When ge goes  ower the stream he says, "Well ower  the bonnie wee burn, ma laddie;" but  when he gets in he says, "Pick ma hall  dot o' that beastly sewer."  Phone 4607  McGowen & Salter  H  j"*  NOTICE  Owing to alterations at our old store, we have moved  our stock temporarily to  2638 WESTMINSTER AVE. (?S^fth)  MILK, CREAM & BUTTER FRESH DAILY AS USUAL.  AVOIDING  TEMPTATION.  Henrietta K., age six years old, is  very fond of ham. altho it is not good  -:or her. But her father puts it on her  olate.���������and  Henrietta likes,Irani.  "Henrietta, ham is not good for  v6ii,"--s:rid hers.mother pne- day, ">'������"  oughtn't to eat it even if papa puts  it on your plate."  That night her mother overheard  !ier saying her prayers. "Dear God,"  -he said. "Keep my papa from puttiDg  my more ham on my plate," then  quite cheerfully she added, "for if  he does, I'll eat it."  Years ago, when there were only  wooden sidewalks in the city of Winnipeg, holes were bored in the planks  to let the water run through. In the  morning twilight, a policeman found a  man with the tip of his wooden leg in  one of these holes and hurriedly walking around it.  'What are ye doin' here?' asked the  policeman.  "G'Wiiy. offsher." said the man.     "Got  to get home before ol' lady wakes up."  ������     We   do   not  carry   any  f cheap specials, but we guar- t  t antee what we handle and |  t think that when it conies to *  ;j the food question thfe best  isndnetoo' good. ���������'"  47-7 ���������%  7   ':'    '���������       ���������':: k   ��������� ' '.'.������. 7'i    7)  YOU CAN ALSO GET1 THE BJEST  OF MEAT NEXT. DOOR.  WINSON  a  .CASH GROCER  Cor. 7th Avenue* W.  and Columbia Street  HELEN   BADOLEY ��������� Teacher ol  Elocution, Physical Culture and  Dramatic Art.   Plays Coached, Enter-  ainments Directed, Platform Recital*  Studio: 992 Hornby Strut  Telephone RS685.  /  ��������� i  CHURCHES  Baptist  MT .PLEASANT   Baptist Ohurchf  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St,  S. Everton .B.A., t-astor.  25013th Avenue, East.  Preaching Services���������11 a. m.  and 7:7  p. in.   Sunday School at 2:30 p. ifl  B. Y. P. U���������Monday, 8 p.m, Ik  Methodist  M1  T. PLEASANT (JHRUH.���������7  Comet  Ten lb are. aud Ontario  Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m and i  7:00 p. m.      Snuday School and Bibll  Glass at 2:30 p. in. ,        rj  Rkv. W. Lasmlky Hall, B.A.B t|  Pastor.  Parsonage 123 Eleventh avenue, wear. Teli'J  p .out* wn.       ���������  *g        if  Presbyterian  MT. PLEASANT Churchy  /Corner Ninth eve.';uiu Quebec st.  Sunday. SaimcEs-^Public worship afl  .11 a. iu and 7:00 p.in '; Suuday schocj  add Bible Glass at 2:30 p.; ui.;    Mot  DAY���������Christian Endeavor at 8:00p. uil  Wednesday���������Prayor"Meeting at 8:0t|  p.  m.   FRiDAY-^Choir practice.  Rkv. J. W. Woodside, M. A.,  Res.lTijNnitliave. W.     .Tel. BH94H.    Pastor J  '���������"   '',r .vr '���������'  "ii."' '������������������  -���������  TXTESTMiNSTER Church���������  YY     C'or.Weltoii and 24ith.    One block e������,������l]  of V\'eslinin������ter Ave.  BBRVicBS���������Sunday 1 < :00 a. in. and 7:"''1  p. n������y Sunday School 2:80.   '  WedueBday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m.)  Rkv. J. H. CAMeRONi B. A.  Kesidence ('or. Q uebec. and 21st. Pastor^  ������s\W '    Anollcah  ST. MICHAELS���������  Corner Sth ave. and Prinie Kdward *l.  SeRVICbs���������Morning Prayer at 11 m.  and Eveneong at 7:30 p. tn. each Sur  dny.   Holy Communion on first and  third Sundays in each month aftwj  Morning Prayer, and on BBeond anl  fonrtn Sund*"*8 at 8 -.00 p. m.     Son]  day School at 2:80 p.m. ���������  Rkv. G. H. Wilson; Rector!  IRectorr, Cor. Ave. 8th and Prince Edward St.l  Telephone L3543. "  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVC  ICE   CREAM   PARLaOR  FRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL KINDS  OF  SOFT   DRINKS  his most persuasive claim-gentlemanly  manner, "and we sympathize with you  and your family in your loss. But, Mr.  Olsen, you must remember this: Your  cow had no business being upon our  tracks. Those tracks are our-private  property and when she invaded them'  she became a trespaser. Technically  speaking, you as her owner, became a  trespasser also. But we have ho desire to cany the issue into court, and  possibly give you trouble. Now then,  what would you regard as a fair settlement between you and the railroad  company?"  "Vail," said Mr. Olsen slowiy, "Ay  bane poor Swede farmer, but Ay shall  give you two dolla"s."-���������Everybody's  If it is  First Class SHOEMAK-  JNO and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  PETERS* CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our wore to be as good  t aa any in the city.  CENTRAL BAP'J 1ST CHURCH���������  ' Corner Tenth Ave. and Laurol St.  Sbrvicks���������Preaching at  11  a.m.  anrl  7:30 p.m   Sunday School at 2.30 p.mj  Rbv P Clwton Parker, M. A ,  llth Ave. W PasU������|  Latter pay Saints  REORGANIZED Chnrch of Christ-jj  837 Ninth avenue e������������.  Sbbvicbs���������Every Sunday evening at  o'clock.   Sunday school at 7 o'clock  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p. ml  ,T. S. Rainby, Elder. "  f^^H|H^<tHH^4^4HH><H|������Hi4^*HtMH'  | AMMUNITION,    CUTLEEY, J \  % and SPORTING GOODS can J:  The best stock of ARMS,  ���������������  ���������' be found at the store of  .        618-620 Hastings St.  ������������ _  South Vancouver  BAKERY  Westminster Ave.  LODGES  Intfcpenacnt Orqcr of Odd fellow i  MT- PliEASANT Ledge No. 19.  Meets every Tuesday at 8 p. ml  in I. O. O. F- Hsl\ WeatminBter ave|  Mt. Pleasant.     Sojourning brett  cordially invited to attend.   ..    ���������  J. Douglas, Noble Grand. 36th & MaiJ  T. Matthews, Vice Grand, . j  Tabs. SBWBUi, RiBo. Sec. 4817th aye.;������.,  Uval Oranoc Udije  rT. PLEASANT h. O. U No. 184|  Meets tbe 1st and 3d Thursday  each month at 8 p. m ,  the K. of P Hall.  All    visiting   Brethrei  cordially welcome.  John Covillb, W.  8013th ave. W.  N. E. Louoheed, Sees  71517th ave., W,  ���������-*i5SM������!ffi  Independent Order foresters  COURT VANCOUVER  No.   1328  Meets 2d and 4th Mondays of eacl  month at 8 p. m., in the Oddfellowf  Hall, Mt. Pleasant.     Visiting bretl  ern always welcome.   ..  H. Hankins, Chief Ranger  M. J. Crehan, Rec. Sec.  337 Princess street, CitJ  A. Penoelly, Fiaancial Secretary.  237 Eleventh avenue ea������  AT THE NAVAL AND MILITARY.  ,1,  Unbelieving Spectator (who, having  seen Naval field-guns lifted over walls  etc., is inspecting them after the performance ): There! Iknew there was  some trickery. These guns are liol -  low!  Cakes, iPastry  Bread. Confectionery, Etc.  Wedding and  Birthday Cakes  a specialty  Piano Tuning  Expert Repair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  COUINQ WOOD CAST  Leave your orders at the Western CaM  South Vancouver Bakery  CiEO. HERRING, Prop.  Westminster Ave.  A HARD TASK.  A young man visited his doctor and j  described in detail the symptoms of  his illness. "The thing "for you .to  do." .said the physicia'n.-"is-t'o drink  hot water an hour before breakfast  every morning.*' "Well, how are you  feeling?" the doctor asked a weeic la -  ter. "Did you follow my directions  and drink hot water an hour before  breakfast?" "I did my best, doctor,  but I couldn't keep it up more'n tea  minutes at a stretch."  New Westminster.���������"When a 5,000-  pound -hammehr drove a 40-feet pile  completely out of sight in soft ground  a few days ago. the. contracting firm  of C. J, Johnsaon.decided to suspend j  operations .on the'construction of the  1,000 feet of docks, for the "Canadian  Xorthen Railway at Bon Acord in the  vicinity of Port Mann, before they had  well comenced. As a consequence,  there is nothiug doing at present in  the construction of the large docks  for this company on the south bank  of the Fraser River.  FLOUR  Try our .'"  Imperial Brand  The Best Bread Flour.  FEED  Best quality of HAY, GRAIN,  CH^P and POTLTRY  SUPPLIES.  Pratt's Poultry Food  The wonderful egg producer.  TRY A BOX. 25c and 50c.  S. W. KEITH  ^  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE 1637 Toronto}  FURNITURE $T0RE |  '."-������������������������.''.. ���������'���������$  3334 Westminster Avenue. ���������'  1/ Feds,  Bed   Springs   ami   Ms.t:   i  tresses     Dressers    and   Stands,  l\  (|[   Extension   and   Kitchen   \ables,   *  14,  Carpet- Squares,   Linoleums,  Oil   |������  1%  Cloth   with   leather  seats. -Easy   *  Chairs,     Sofas,'   Crockery ware, '*  Japanese    Spuares,    all    sizes,. *f  v  Rugs, Lace Curtains and Poles. *  M. H. COWAN. ���������!���������  r<jH^<fwj.lj,.;������g������;^������������j������,3^.^,.;.<������������.j.������j].j������j,.������.it^.^,4.1Si.>  PROPERTY OFF THE MARKET.  . ersons now having listed property  .KB follows: Lots 28, 29:224, 526 take  notice that the same is hereby with-  > ' A. S. GOARD.  WOMAN'S REALM.  HINTS FOR THE KITCHEN.  MACK BROS. Undertakers  Open Day and Night  >828 GRANVILLE ST. Phone 14842  HONE   R2196  iEELER'S NDRSERY  For: a fine assortment of  DUTCH BULBS  just imported from Holland  PRICES   REASONABLE  COR. 16������M WESTMINSTER AVE  The pleasures of the tahle are greatly increased hy a'"variety' of carefully  made.sauces and homely dishes made  sightly by their use. While' many  saucas may seem eiabpvate ar.d mysterious .to ��������� the ^initiated- they are all  quite simple when once understood.  They may be, .hdwever. divided into  two classes���������the simple, everyday  ones, as brown sauce, cream or white  sauce, English drawn butter, sauce  Bechamel with a host of others; and  the more elaborate sauces, such as  mayonnaise, Bearnaise, sauce tartar,  and those savory dish sauces which  heighten the flavor of fish, flesh and  game. These elaborate sauces are not  In the least complicated, hut require  materials and seasonings not usually  found in the every-day American kitchen, and, moreover, require the delicate  taste and trained hand of an. intelligent cook.  The chief causes of failure in even  the more simple sauces are the use  of inferior materials, and the lack of  constant stirring and f*>-eful attention  while the sauce is heating. Lard or  spet cannot be substituted for good  sweet butter; cornstarch or coarse  flour will not take the place of line  flour. Ingredients must be carefully  measured.'  TO EXTINGUISH GASOLINE  FLAMES.  Everyone knows ,the difficulty of extinguishing burning gasoline, owing to  the rapidity' with which It "spreads"  and its volatile nature. Ordinary  household, ammonia is' an , excellent  thing "for putting out a gasoline flame.  :ome receptacle holding half a gallon (say, a fragile bottle that could  be hurled from a safe.distance) should  be kept ������������������.���������within easy reach in every  household where gasoline is used. It  :would also be a good thing to add to  'tbtfc list of necessities 'when fitting out  the automobile.  THE  DEACONESS  WORK.  !*���������**���������**���������*������������������!"**���������*������������������*���������****'  ������������������:���������*******���������>���������>**���������:���������*���������*  Deaconess Home arid Ti-ajning School  257 Jarvis St., Toronto;   Miss Ora  McElhenie,  Superintendent.  Hot Water heating a Specialty,  hot Air Furnaces. All Kinds of  Cornice ancj Sheet Metal Work.  Phone 6643  105 Broadway East  lOUSES.iOTS, ACREAGE  CHICKEN RANCHES  RDrriAI     18  Lots Victoria & River Roads  Dl CulAL" $400   each  Watch this snace for specials each week  :. A. O'Connor 292p2rZEtT  For Good Values  IN  [Men's and Boy's Furnishings go to |  RTHUR FRITH'SJ  NEW    STOEiEf  I50 Broadway, East.  Any article parchased and found unsatisfactory can be  returned and your money will be cheerfully refunded.  ONE DOLLAR OVERALLS A SPECIALTY.  ���������H  *  A   COURAGEOUS   ENGLISHWOMAN  The.words oi" Thomas Hood, '"Stitch,\  stitch, stitch, in  poverty, hunger and:  dirt," kept coursing through the brain;  of the deaconess as she left the little',.  house in the back alley where the hum  of the factory ar.d    unhealthy    odors j  from, the   adjacent  stables  made  lifet  almost unbearable.    And yet she felt  that the quotation was not entirely, ap-i  plicable.     Poverty   and   hunger   were;  truly there, but the home, with its two!  little rooms was as clean as the frail,  busy woman could take time to make  it, for was she not the one who stood  between her loved ones and starvation,  ai?d who endeavored by her needle to  eke out a hare existence for herself,!  an   invalid   husband   and   their  three  children,   Phyllis,   Charlie,   and   little  Fred, only-a year and a half old? I  They were living on a little garden  farm in England when the trouble in  the Transvaal broke out, and all the  soldiers were called into service. Tbe  young husband was among the first  who enlisted, for he was strong and  brave, of splendid physique, and eager  to fight for his country. He had gone  some weeks when their first child was  born, and the days that had been so  long for the lonely little woman were  filled with happiness, until one day  word came that her husband had been  wounded b.v a gunshot In the thigh. He  was in the hospital for months and owing to his splei'lid vitality recovered  sufficiently to return to his place in  the army, and was able to finish 12  years of service, but, retiring then  he thus debarred himself of a pension..  He and  his  little family came to  Canada and found employment on a  farm.   Ills strength, however, was not  sufficient for the work, and bis health;  giving way, they   came   to   Toronto.  Gradually the muscles of    his ;,. thigh  wasted away, and with the additional  misfortune  of a tumor  in  bis  back,  he is now an invalid, depending upon  the efforts of his wife for maintenance.  She, with the courage born of desperation, took up the burden of the breadwinner, and with tbe independence of  one who would rather starve than beg,  she has been able to pay house/rent,  and provide the bare necessities tor  . her family by taking in sewing trom a  factory.   She is obliged to sew from  morning till night, as she is paid the  beggarly pittance of fifty-flye cents a  dozen tor overalls, seven cents for a  j pair of. pants, and twelve cents .for a  | coat, and pays for the thread she uses.  i The deaconess marvelled that she was  (able to make enough to provide food  jfor lier family, not to mention the ad-  ' ditional expense of clothing.  JCow, when the season is slack, no  work was forthcoming from the factory, she had to endure the agony of  seeing the children pine for want of  proper  food.    She  was* too  proud  to  let   her   wants   be   known   until   she  j was   discovered   by    the    deaconess,  j whose offers of assistance the braye  woman accepted only on condition that  she  would  sew for ali she  received.  "The deaconess was able to secure remnants of heavy material, the kind gift  I of a merchant, and it is marvellous.  I how b.v planning and    piecing    what  i beautiful little ''"garments", this wotnari  makes  for the Deaconess Homes, to  be given out to children in some other  poor family who are not sufficiently  clothed for winter.    In return for all  this a kind friend of   the   deaconess  packs a basket of food from her own  table each day, which finds it way in  lthe evening to the home in the nilev  Then, too, a Sunday School class of  High School giiis from Bethsada have  provided   milk  tickets,   so   that   little  j Fred is able to have a pint of milk  each day for the next two months.  The pathetic but happy-smile of the  mother lingers in the memory of the  deaconessl and she seems to hear  again the mother's words: "The ohild-  ' ren are so elad now, tbey have enough  to eat. We are all glad, everything is  different." .Yet whe:: we think cf the  winter before them we sigh. Have  we numbered onr b'ess:rr;s in com-  parison with theirs, and are we thankful?  Sauce   HoUar.oais".  Heat in a' saucepan a slice of onion,  a bay leaf, a little chopped celery or  a saltspoonfnl of celery seed, a ciove of  garlic mashed, and four tablespoonfuls  oi tarragon 'vinegar.. When reduced  one-half strain and cool. Rub together  one tablespoonful of butter and ore of  flour: add half a.pint of boiling water  f>rd stir until boiling. Take from the  Are; add the yolks of two eggs beaten; reheat: add a tahlesponful of butter cut in blocks, half a teaspoonful of  salt, a dash of pepper and the vinegar.  Press through a fine seive.  This is one of the best of fish sauces.  A plain sauce Hollar.daise may be  made by adding the yolks of two eggs  slightly beaten and two tablespoonfuls  of tarragon vinegar to English drawn  butter.  Cannot be equalled for  T  t  T  t  ������  ?  ?  V.  y  T  r  ������  I  ?  i  If The only way to cure a cough or bronchial troubles  is to medicate the throat and lungs with a medicine  which will not DRY UP the trouble but CURE IT  by LOOSENING the cause of the cough or hoarseness thereby allowing it to be expectorated and the  trouble completely eradicated from the system.  H   Therefore extracts from Balm of Gilead, Spikenard  Root, White Pine Bark, Wild Cherry Bark, Ipecac  Root and Sassafras Root, well known to be the best  i       remedies for this purpose, were put in combination  with Syrup and the resultant product called  Northern Pine Syrup  Sold in 6 pz. bottles at 50c by  t.  x  I  y  $  (LePatourel & McRae);  Cor. 7th& WestminstetAm - %OTie?236  The Store where your  Prescriptions are dispensed by  MEN WHO KNOW.  . ! ./-(:;"''(*^,Vj.'������  ���������-kmM  ''<-''&i-"������ir!i  .  gzW-J*.?.*-.-'-  ���������.������WS*������r5i:;  i  Announcement  *  SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY %  len'B Working Gloves     -.'-      -      35c; 3 pr. for $1.00 J  Ii i ii i n 11 n ii 111111111 s>i 111 ti u i h 111' 11; luinui  Revelstoke.���������The new twenty/four  jhour light and power service will be  j started in the course of a day or two.  A New Grocery Stock, Fresh and of  the best, has been placed on the shelves  of the refitted building at the corner  of Westminster Road and 9th Ave.  We are experienced men and will meet  your every need with the most courteous treatment. Try us and be  convinced. Prompt and speedy delivery service.  KEEP YOUR EYE  ON THIC SPACE  FOR THE FUTURE AND \ OU  WILL PROFIT THEREBY  *  *  ���������  ���������  4������  Thfi Mt, Pleasant Grocery Co.  Cor. Westminster Road and 9th Ave.  ������lllllll������l������ltl������lll������IH������l������> HIHHmHimiMlllllllll������|������|>IH|||l||������umt<������li ".".-"^ ^ "'VT ^ '* *T*. r -"?"v--^** *'/' >* K^-*' -fig;.-**-^---*- ^  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLOMBIA.  [$:.  I*3������  ill  SI  1 "J   ��������� iJ(  if  i \f  t  y  ���������  t  y  ���������  t  v  2  ������K~H^<-K^4^~X^*>:~K">^  Phone  790. .  - Mt. Pleasant -  Phone  .. 790  1  4  f  V  1  3  -5.  Pharmacy  cyjgaiii  Ready   For   Business  We are now through with our decorating and  readjusting and ready for your inspection.  We   NEW   c?Vl ANAGMENT  Wish to announce that everything possible will be  done to make our service the best in the city.  Mt. Pleasant Pharmacy  *  Mr. Ball, manager of the Vernon  News, was visiting friends in Mt.  Pleasant on Sunday. '  Jas. L. Lougheed & Co. have opened  up an office at 2343 Main St. Will be  pleased to meet all friends.  Mriss Kate McDonald, of   the   B. X.,  Vernon, B. C, was thei guest of Miss  Pearl O'Leary,  289 Eleventh avenue,!  this week.  Mrs. J. Macken, Quebec street, expects to leave in a few days for Troy,  N. Y., where she will reside with her  sons. I  s  X  2419 WESTMINSTER AVE.  F. A. WILSON, Prop.  ���������X~H~X~H-K~H~:~^  Local and  Otherwise  Have you noticed the great big  change in the Mount Pleasant Pharmacy?''-" ���������'r--7        !-'";":'v  Mrs. H. J. Jeavons, No. 5 Tenth avenue, east, will receive on Friday, and  on the second Friday of each month  following.      -"., ������������������'  The new suit of clothes given to the  Mount Pleasant Pharmacy has entire-  ly changed the appearance < of jtjie old  stand.    ,;        ,-,. 1 5 7 i {;��������� I ������'  Send the Children to the Mount  Pleasant Pharmacy. Special care given  to-the orders' sent by the litle ones.  Mi's. J. E. Merryfield and son, -Master Basil, left for'Prince Rupert, B. C.,  on Monday, after two months visit with  -Mrs. MerrVfleldy; sister* Mrs.; Dl7Mc-  Call Stitt, 116 Sixth avenue west.  . The Mount Pleasant "Pharmacy has  changed owners The new proprietor  Is now a permanent resident of the  bill and is on the job every day.  -V  The nay two-room,school which is to  be built in the Mountain View School  grounds will be built by Messrs. Harrison and Wall. Work will be started at  once. The school will cost some $1600.  S. H. Scrapp's humor was so aroused oyer a horse deal that he laughed  for a BtraJghti;tweive hours. K About  two minutes is the usual limit for an  ordinary individual.  The*St, Paul's Presbyterian Church  are holding a lecture and concert on  Friday, the 18th. The subject of the  lecture, is "A Holiday in Japan," by  Rev. Alex. Kenmure. A treat is in  store, as this lecturer knows his subject and is a fine speaker.     '" '������������������,.  Five-room, modern house   for  Kitsilano.  Apply  office.  sale  Mrs. Alex. Aitken of Tioston, Mass., is  visiting her brother, Mr. T. D. Croston,  137 Lansdowne avenue east.  ; The;] Mount Pleasant 7Grocery; ;Cona-  iaiiy is the /game of the hew grocery  firm on the Hill^at the corner of West-:  minster Road and Ninth Avenue, and  is looked after by men who are well  versed ��������� in catering to the public in  this line. Mr. E. R. Redlich is in ^control, and will handle your orders, with  despatch. None too small and none  too large.   Try them.:  Another new business has opened up  on-the Hill, the spot upon which the  eyes of all progressive men who wish  to further their business are turned.  It is gents' furnishings, the only one  of its kind in Mount Pleasant, and is  run by Arthur Frith. This gentleman  is thoroughly experienced, and with a  courteous treatment and right prices  we bespeak a splendid business connection for Mr. Frith.  No more than one wife for each man/  Is the mandate of the leader of the  Mormon Church. Won't that be line?  ^o.-more--.than-.-.one.-,.,wonian,iiq^jJas9  your digestion to the point of indigestion.  The plumbing business of Webb &  Young is' decidedly on the boom, and  this increase has made: necessity the  addition of more men. Good service  and proper mention of\the same to the  people always brings results.  For a-well-cooked and tasty meal  you should try the B. C. Cafe on Westminster Avenue. They make a specialty _of short ��������� orders, and a quick  service is theirmottoT ~ A^tf ialwill  convince you. ������   ��������� iMt.  J. H. Grant has returned from an  'extended stay in Manitoba, and is renewing old acquaintances in Mt.  Pleasant.  Captain O4C; and. iirs. McMorrin of  Nelson/! are in the city visiting their  niece, Mrs. James A. Beaton. 497 Tenth'  ayenue.east.  J. L. Lougheed & Co. have opened  an office at 612 Hastings St.. Mr.  Lougheed is going after the business  oh a large scale.     ' ;  Mr. A. Campbell, 2456 Main street,  bad-the: misfortune to-break his ankle  Saturday night while boarding a street  car down town, and is now in the General Hospital.  South Vancouver has asked for a  postal delivery but according to Mr.  C. Harrison, secretary of the board of  trade, there is little chance ot getting  it until South Vancouver becomes a  city, or Is joined to the City of Vancouver.  The ladies of the Maccabees of  South Hill gave a concert, in the school  house' on Tuesday evening, at which  over one hundred were present. A  splendid programme was successfully  carried through. Progressive whist  was the feature of the evening, and  much pleasure was given in the distribution of the prizes. A dainty lunch  was thoroughly appreciated. This is  the first entertainment given by the  lady-Maccabees, and it is-sincerely  hoped it is not to be the last.  HOSPITAL CONCERT.  A concert in aid of the Hospital  Flower Mission Work will be held in  the Mount Pleasant Church on Tuesday, Nov loth, at 8 o'clock p. m. A  first-class progrume. Free will offering.   All are cordially invited.  Signed on  behalf of W. C. T IT-  MRS L. MALL.  been appointed to St. Patrick's Catholic Parish by Archbishop McNeill, with  Father Bruker as his assistant. When  the archbishop first came he notified  the various priests that they would be  given their permanent places as soon  as possible, and this announcement  takes Rev. Father McCuIlough from  Mount Pleasant, where he has been  most successful and highly esteemed.  His successor comes with highest credentials, and no doubt will be quite as  successful. Father Campbell studied  three years under Archbishop McNeill,  and also took a theological course at  the Theological Propaganda College at  Rome. He came to Vancouver with  the archbishop last summer. Father  McCuIlough and Father Madden have  been assigned to the Holy Rosary parish. St. Patrick's parish is now under  the secular priesthood.  [WEDDING BELUS  Galloway-Cook.  On Monday evening a pretty home  wedding was celebrated at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Galloway, Seventeenth  avenue and Valentine street, when tbe  Rev. Alex. Kenmure united in matrimony Miss Wilson Galloway and Mr.  Arthur R. Cook. The bride was attended by Miss Mabel Millington and the  groom was supported by Mr. John  Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Cook will reside  on Twenty-second avenue, east.  Tose-Vines.  On Tuesday evening at 270 Broadway  east, the Rev. J. iW. Woodside, M-V>  united in matrimony Miss Nellie Tose  and Mr. Charles Vines, in the presence  of the immediate friends of the couple.  The Kitchen Piano  A SOUTH BEND MALLEABLE RANGE  South Bend  Malleable  Range  is conceded by the stove trade  to b* the Leading Range 0/  America���������handsome as a picture. Strength, durability,  economy and convenience combine an ornament to the kitchen', made of malleable iron and  Bessemer steel in'combination,  riveted together like a boiler.  It will last a life time. Saves  repairs���������saves the cook���������saves  time and labor���������and does more  and better work on less than  half th* fuel of cast stoves.'  No cracking, no warping, no  polishing, and no open ?eams.  Burns wood, cobs, hard or soft  coal.  A Perfect Baker,  Ideal Draft, Plenty of  Hot Water  A  Perfect  Range  Means Time for  Reading and Recreation, Time to give  to your Children.  Daft yom think you aava put up with that osa\  pooh stova or poo* ataalrango long anough?  Go to-day and see a perfect range.  You will find one at the store of  w. r. OWEN  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE. - - TELEPHONE 447  Ask for "Oven Secrets ". "Inside Range Information"  and a valuable Cook Book FREE. 7  Davie-Barraclough.  On Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock  at 36 Tenth avenue east, Mrs. Elizabeth  Davie and Mr. Alfred Barraclough were  united in marriage by the Rev. J. W.  Woodside, M.A., in the presence of a  large number of friends of the couple  who are well knowioihMt. Pleasant:  A happy events .took place on the  second inst. at the home of Mr. and  Mrs M. B. Vandervoort, 523 Eleventh  avenue east, when Mr. Christopher  Morrow of Amherst, Ontario, was married to Miss Jennie McMillan of Belfast Ireland. Rev. Dr. Fraser performed the ceremony. The bride, who was  unattended, wore a gown of cream lace  over silk, and carried a shower bouquet  of white roses.  Obituary  KATHLEEN ELIZABETH  McKINNON.  The death occured on Sunday of  Kathleen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  A. J. McKinnon, of 327 Tenth avenue  east, aged sht years and eight months.  The funeral was held on Wednesday  morning from the family residence.  FREDERICK   MCINTOSH.  The funeral of the late Frederick Mcintosh was held from the family residence, 1742 Fourth avenue east, at 2  o'clock yesterday afternon. Rev. Dr.  Fraser conducted the services.  News was received this week by  Mrs. Burnett, of 2810 Ontario St., of  the sad accident which befell her  brother in law, Dr. Young of Jackson,  Mich. He was leaving his office in  the evening intending to descend from  the 4th floor by the freight elevator,  but by some unknown way he fell the  entire distance. He spoke a few words  then became unconscious, remaining  in that state until the following evening when he died. He leaves a widow  but no children. Dr. and Mrs. Young  had planned a trip to Vancouver this  summer, but attended the S.S. Con.  vention in Washington instead. He  intended visiting our city in the near  future.  Grand Prize  Jonathon  Apples  $3w75 per Box  First Prize  Grimes Golden  $2.50 per box  First Prize  Newdton Pip-  poh Apples  $2.50 per box  First Prize  Apples  $2.50 per box  You have un-  doubetdly seen  these apples displayed at the  Apple S h o w.  These are the  finest apples  ever grown and  you should not  miss the opportunity to secure  some of them.  P. S.���������DONT FORGET  THE ADDRESS.  Cor. Bridge St.  & Seventh Ave.  PHONE 6126  Jas. L. Lougheed, Mgr.  612 HastingsStW-Phone819i  2343 Main St. - Phone 7lg'  WE ARE  MOUNT PLEASAN1  ill & in tlie <n$:  in a few months i\  assured.  means  property .will: a  vance at least 2  per cent after a  tual annex at io  Here is a propos:  tion worth your co  sideration. We  offering for sale |  J).>30^ 8ihsii  lots at $850 ea<  and t^o double co^  ners at $2^00 eacl  they are situate  blocks from ca}  and are all clear*  and in grass. Go<  open roads on eit)  er side. Terms, oi  quarter cash, hi  ance in six, tweV  and eighteen mo]  Buy one of thei  and make soi  money quick.  Jas. L. Lougheed, MgJ  612 HASTINGS ST. W--PHONE 8|  2343 MAIN ST. ���������-��������� MIME 7|


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