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The Western Call Jan 20, 1911

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 M���������������^<*J*!wuiwti������i������5S^5^  .  y,    *w ������������������ *������*. k  Legislative Assembly  ARE YOU ON OUR LiST?  NO! WHY ?  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER,   British Columbia, JAN.  20,    1911.  THE THIRD PARTY IDEA  The oft-repeated demand for a "third party" in Canada is  again agitating the minds of many in the east. It is claimed that  both old parties are irrevocably given over to the "Quebec craze."  It is claimed that both are constantly bidding for the support of  Quebec, bound down by the belief that the balance of power is centered in that province.  Disgusted with this subserviency to such a notion a large number of the electorate are unable to decide whieh is their party, and  seem to think that the only hope for relief is in the third party.  In this they are mistaken. A third party would complicate, without  solving matters.   What is needed is a '"'policy."  Canada is rapidly approaching a crisis in her political history.  We have been drifting along in a prosperous and selfishly happy  condition for the past ten or twelve years, with a little to mar the  content of the rank and hie of the people. We have had, as stated,  prosperity within and peace without.  The time is rapidly coming, however, when we shall be called  upon to decide between a continuance of this happy-go-lucky method  of national life, temporarily, and a deeided stand for Imperial  solidarity.  What we need in Canada is not a third party, but a party with  an "Imperial Policy."   This policy is the natural heritage of the  Conservative party and if the leaders of that party in Canada do not  .soon recognize this supreme demand, then there is only oue thing  [to be done and that is to get new leaders.  There are two ways by which these lethargic leaders in the  I effete east can be made to realize the utter folly of pinning their  Kfaith to Quebec as their only hope to gain or hold power, and that  l js to either bring them west and let them view our great expanse of'  {prairie and wealth of forest and mineral, and to breathe the spirit  'of the west, or to choose leaders in the west. The west will predominate ultimately. Quebec's day is done, her sun is setting, as  (far as dominence is concerned.'    <    >  Indeed, the idea is more than a mere day-dream.   The premier  [of our own Province, the Hon." Richard Mcbride, has repeatedly been  spoken of as a possible leader, for the conservative cause.   We can  |easily imagine if such were to be' the ease that he would soon find  limself surrounded at Ottawa with a following of sturdy westerners, who would quite counter-balance the over estimated power  )f Quebec. , -  The time is now opportune for the conservative party o  Canada to awaken from their long sleep, and with their ranks wel  mrged from the corruption of the early nineties, to formulate  >olicy which will win the support of every true imperialist.  Reciprocity is more than,a mere theory, it is now a factor���������  rherejs Borden? . ,   " .    ..   ^ 4        '  Imperialism is not mere sentiment,>it is becoming an imperative'  lecessity again, where is Borden f ly - -  'Borden' is a nice man." "Borden is above' reproach, as "far as  srsonal character, is concerned'.   He has done���������much to remove the  btigma of reproach from the name of the party���������more perhaps than  T*o: J3. Foster has done���������but has :he been a-auecessiu any other  irayt -He is entirely committed, body and soul, to the "Quebec"1  policy.   He is absolutely at sea on Imperialism.   He has made no  tatement on Reciprocity.   He prefers to wait until Laurier has  lade hjg announcement, before showing his hand, and that he will be  intent, with the help of that chronic kicker, Geo. Foster, to oppose,  opose and again oppose. -  We are getting tired of opposition. We want a leader who is  ^rge enough to oppose and construct as well.  Sir John A. McDonald was a good "opposer," but he was a  etter leader.  There is now the greatest opportunity- facing the conservatives  Canada to seize and control the destinies of the country, which  is confronted any people in recent times, "Imperialism and Tarrif  Jeform."  The   present   Ottawa   administration   have "played  with    the  f>rmer and dread attacking the latter.   Surely there are men large  tough in Vision in the rank of the conservative party to assume  ^is responsiblep osition. c n  A policy having these two planks would sweep Canada from  hd^to_endMinehiding���������Q^  >liey of a controlling, but separate power in Quebec, we would  Ion see here one of a federation of provinces on equal basis, with  "is racial line of demarcation wiped out. -  The challenge has been thrown out by the very force of  l^cumstances, who will be "The Man"?  r  \  EXPRESS COMPANY RATES.  Another item of distinct credit to the Railway Commission of  [nada is the report and order ^regarding the Express Companies  (iCanada. - ���������  That this part of the country's transportation privileges has  Isn much abused is evident from the statements in the report,  |uch says in part:  "The Canadian companies have been greatly over-capatilr/cd.  the. ease of the-Canadian Express Company, the Grand Trunk  Lilway Company, paid $660,000 for the stock when the assets were  led at $60,000.   Now the assets have grown, to $212,719, and the  pitalization is $3,000,000"  'The whole business of express as it is. carried on in Canada  ild go on just as it does without the existence of any express  Inpanies  at  all  by  simply  substituting  railway  employees,, for  press employees and making express traffic part of their,work."  '���������"���������After'making every allowance for all the contingencies we  lYthink of, we are -impressed with the fact that-the earnings of the  |lway companies upon express thaffic are upon the whole excessive  " should be reduced."        7   7  "It is apparent," says Judge Mabee, "that at the theshold the  jadiari companies were greately over-capatilized. The assets of  [Canadian Express were $60,000, when the Grand Trunk paid  '0,000 for it;the extra $600,000 presurnbly being for the franchise.  Y$60,000 of assets has grown to $212,719. and there is $3,000,000  stock outstanding in the hands of trustees for the Grand Trunk  |wa'y. 7Now in fact all there is in the-company in tangible assets  |epresent the $3,000,000 outstanding is the $212,719. Y  'In the.casejof.the Dominion Express Company, so far as can  jscertained, $24,000 is all the cash that was ever paid into the  [pany uponvaccount of capital stock, and for this $1,000,000 of  -up stock was originally issued. The assets now stand at some-  ������g less than $600,000, yet $2,000,000 of fully paid-up stock is  standing. Cut short of all the trimmings the situation is that the  ���������per by express makes a eontractV with the railway company  \ugti the agency of the express company. . . The whole busi-  of express could go on just as it does without the existence of  j express company at all by simply substituting railway employees  express employees and letting the railways take the whole of the  * in the first instance."  No. 37  J^<HMS^M^HHt"H������t������H������#4HS������K^v^  -: Card of Thanks :-  A LDERMAN STEVENS desires  jLJL to take this opportunity to express his thanks to the electors of  Ward Vfor their hearty support in the  recent civic election, in returning him  with such a handsome majority.  *  HjftMjXjHjHJt  CIVIC ELECTION RESULTS  We may be pardoned for feelinfr a little just pride in the results  of the Vancouver City elections. In fact we are inclined to "crow"  a little over it.    ,  In the election of Commissioners. Findley and Crehan, we claim  a distinct victory for the "Call." Mr. Edgett was conceded to be  the strongest man up to the time the "Call" undertook to educate  the public along this line, and the net results of our campaign was  the utter defeat of that gentleman. The next difficulty to overcome  was an attempt to split the vote of Findlay and Crehan, by bringing  out Mr. McBride and, much against our will, we were compelled to  oppose Mr. McBride, whom we held in high personal esteem, but  it was the only way to defeat Edgett. and in this we were well supported by the public.  In the matter of the plebiscites, all three were originated by the  editor of this paper. The question of limiting the height of buildings to ten stories was first brought up in council by Aid. Stevens last  June and well supported in the columns of this paper, but the  council at that time turned it down.^Itwas later introduced by Aid.  Hepburn, and again we supported the measure, but,it was turned  down by the council, but it was decided to take a plebiscite, which  was carried by a large majority. ' Y'v  The exemption of churches from taxation Was also strongly opposed by this journal, and hy the*<Ht6r"iri bis capacity as an-Alderman, and in this we have been sustained by over-whelming vote.  The Commission form of ^Government was first introduced by  Aid. Stevens in his resolution "Greater Vancouver." but was turned  down by the council, but has been caried by the electorate. - In this  case, also, we have constantly urged in these columns for this system of civic control:  So'we repeat there is reason for a measure of pride on our part  for the splendid success of these measures which have been originated and advocated by this journal aud its editor so assiduously.  The large majority Mayor Taylor secured at the polls came as  a surprise to even his most sanguine supporters. It was thought that  his election, would be by-a majority well within 500, when, as a  matter of faet, it went to nearly 1700. This can be attributed largely  to the system of personal attacks which was adopted throughout the  campaign by those opposed to Mayor Taylor.  The contest just passed will go down in history as the most bitter  on record, but will also serve as a lesson to those who would hoist  themselves into office by tearing down their opponents character.  No man should make a personal attack unless he is willing and able  to substantiate his charge.  =-^^=In-W-a>d-I^Aldtr&^  to his persistence in interfering in the affairs of candidates in other  wards, and his efforts to defend the city engieer.   Ex-Aid. Hepburn  is a most energetic worker on committees, and in many respects,-  a valuable member of council.  Aid. Rogers and Ramsey were elected in this ward.  Ward II, elected Old Crowe and Campbellby acclamation.  In Ward III. Old Enright headed the poll with Ex-Alderman;  Kirkpatrick as his mate for the next year.  In Ward IV. Aid. MacPherson Was returned with a large vote,  with Mr. King as a colleague, out of a field of five, the redoubtable  Siemson coming last. .���������"'���������<= "  In Ward V. Aid. Stevens led with a vote of 1189. the highest  ever polled in this city for an alderman, with Geo, E. Williamson  second, with a vote of 87.1, with "Billy" Davis a good third, on a vote  of 623.  Tn Ward VI. Messrs. McMaster and Cameron were elected out, of  seven contestants. Aid. White was defeated by"'about 30 votes. In  this ward the hottest contest of the campaign was fought.  The  trustees  elected  were  Messrs.   Brydon  Jack,   Duke  Stewart.  and  "The Western Call" and its gifted editor have  won an enviable distinction in unearthing and exposing irregularities of corporations and men entrusted with public interests. To do this successfully has required both courage, ability and skill, all7  of which have been exhibited in large measure.  Tlie paper not only makes war on all graft  and selfishness, but champions everything good and  honorable.  "The Call" is welcomed by the undersigned,  and will have his heartiest support as long as it continues in the course which has placed it in the front  of our city's best advocates of fair dealing and civic  righteousness.  G. E. McBRIDE.  CITIZENS' ASSOCIATION  The Ward and similar associations are steadily performing  work of "far-reaching character, even beyond the expectations of the  most optimistic. For many years these institutions have been  quietly multiplying and extending the scope of their operations until  they have become a sort of ready-to-hand people's sparliament. Almost every Ward in the city has one or more of these associations.  And the leaders are men who have learned how to place their views  before their comrades, and compare notes, in a manner that would  do honor to well experienced legislators. ',,--���������>  Of the many associations, the natural and logical outcome is  the Central Executive of the Ratepayers' 7.ssociations." This body  is composed of five or six delegates sent from each of the primary  LudioH. Those delegates do not iuterfere with matters that properly  belong to a single district of the city. But as soon as any topic of"  general interest is proposed, and is so adjudged, then it is admitted  for discussion. If it be of sufficient importance, it is examined most  carefully, and at last is passed on to the City Council lor consideration and legislation. ���������      ���������      i.      ,. , -  The work of these associations in the past, and more particularly the work of the Central Executive, has been of so much value  as to have been frequently recognized by the various councils of  late years. '   '  It is almost surely,and readily admitted that the late vote by  the electorate in favour of Civic Rule by commission, was carried  as the result of the many discussions in the various associations _  alluded to above. .     .        \   .    a ������  And in this particular case, I think the palm must be given to "  the .Ward Six Association.   This body*' in addition to the Central  Executive, gave very considerable time and attention to three forms  of proposed'Civic Rule. '  Another year has got well under way, and the men of public  spirit, who are not elected to the Council, or to any of the other  public bodies, may. if they will, do a lot of good, and help forward  the growth and best management of our splendid city.  v Let the Ward Associations organise,' and give - their best endeavours to their particular districts, and when anyt matter effects '  all or most of the wards, the delegates to the Central Executive can  be instructed to bring the question before,the chief body in the  c������ty.    '        , '      ",,;,"  */  '     7 ���������  And, by the way, now is the time for these district bodies to  appoint their delegates tp the Central Executive if they have not done  so already. ,   \      T/ ' .  Questions pertaining to the schools/parks, sewers, streets, an-  nexatioii movements, and others of importance, will require onr  best and most- patient consideration, if as public-spirited men, we are  ;  to do bur duty.. Every elected body inr.the'city,invthe'pts^.liii ���������'  given great consideration to the work^ arid propositions st ^theV  Central Executive.   Let us makeit more effective and influential in  the future. '     -���������.  ���������     c^e  ^ r* v   /"-'o*^^^.   t  ..  *���������  '���������*$���������  V-Ll*"-  i-y^r  >>;Y  &>  E. Odium.  ,^������j  ���������' V   'j ',  ���������  t   !������'  - * JiV ������  ommm aquajutjoit ocviumoatiok.  We have religiously refrained from commenting on the investigation now proceeding, regarding the Chinese Immigration Department in this city, on the grounds that, all parties should have  a chance to be heard before any public expression of opinion i������-  given as to their actions. We believe, however, that sufficient facts  are to hand to warrant us in making a few remarks on the subject.  Enough has been said under oath to warrant the demand that  those persons who hold high positions in the party he called to the  stand and be subjected to a most searching examination. The name  of Mr. Robert Kelly has been mentioned quite frequently by various  witnesses and we understand'that Mr. Kelly has found it convenient  to visit California "for his health." Mr. Kelly is recognized as  the "Boss" of the liberal party of this district and has long enjoyed the honor of dispensing the patronage of this constituency and  there is no doul t many interesting facts stored up in the memory  Mr. Kelly, which v^ould be useful to the commission and interesting  W.th.e_pnblic.asrwell..J.TheiHon.^Wm^-Templema.n-h88^1i^7g<>ceive^__  "honorable mention" by one or two of the witnesses,which in our  opinion would warrant his being summoned to give evidence.  Another point open for criticism is the method of handling the  finances. This alone is a public scandal, and sufficient tp rouse the  indignation of the electors; According to the evidence, Collector  Bowell and Landing Waiter Aitkin would receive large sums of  Government Money and deposit it in their own personal bank'accounts, and'then, periodically issue cheeks to the Department.  This we repafc is scandalous and demands, not only serious investigation, but that those responsible for such methods should be  removed from office without mercy. It is too absurdly riduculous  altogether. Just imagine any man having tlie unmitigated gall  to receive large sums of Public Money and deposit it in his own  private account. That is not the worst feature, but we are calmly  told that "no check was kept of the amounts collected.". Such actions and; practices as these are what bring about the ruin of many  persons and the disgrace of public bodies. ���������  -.  Here-is a sample of the evidence of Inspector Busby:  "I found that on August!4, 3905," he wrote in his report,."thattwo China-  men from the Ramona, running from here to Seattle and return, had paii  il.fi poll tax of $500 each or $1,000 in all. I was told by,,Cashier Greer that  Collector Bowell had deposited his sum to the credit"1 of the customs depait-  ment, but the cashixr of the Bank of British North America said that Mr.  Bowel) had depesited the $1,000 to his personal account. When I called  jw*r. BoweM's attention to this he immediately wrote a cheque for the sum  to the ci :-dit o: the customs department.  ".T icund, too, that Chief Landing Waiter Aitken also collected ?cme  $ir>,0f.C ������ud that while he re-checked it ail back yet in one. instance he retained, to his own account for eighteen days the siim of $1,000.'  There seems to be no doubt as to the existence of a gigantic  system of fraud in connection with the Department.'and'no meivy  should be sho-.ven to the guilty parties, no matter who they may''be.  Graft is graft, ^whether it is by a ehiue.se interpreter, a would-be  senator.a .minister of the crown, or a publie official; and''in the interest .of decent government and public safety they should all be treated alike.   There should ibe no ''respecting of persons."        ������������������).,...'  CHARGE THAT JESUITS AIDED NATIONALISTS.  Quebec���������-La Vigie, the French daily, this morning editorially  declares that the reading of the Libere !s papers is prohibited by Ct.  Mary's College,''1 Montreal, while L'Aetion Sociale and Le Devior are  welcomed by the authorities. The paper challenges the Jesuit fathers  to deny the statement. It goes on to state that if the colleges persist  in constituting themselves as recruiting grounds for nationalists, the  parents will protect themselves by sending their children to the  lay schools. The paper concludes with a reference to events in  Spain and Portugal. t'i...;-.    >    .���������.~_^. \ .. ������-."*;ssSK
THE WESTERN CALL
Phono 845 JAlways in Mt. Pleasant
EXPRESS &BAGGAGE TRANSFER
Stand:    |Mount Pleasant Livery.
Phone845
THE JUNGLE
WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR
THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.
4*4MM4MH*^******'i^
For good values in
REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS
Call on
i; TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS
Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne |
DIDN' NEED A DOCTOR.
"Let me l<iss those tears away!" he begged tenderly. She fell
in his arms, and lie was busy for the next few minutes. And yet
the tears r! owed on. "Are you buffering?.- Can nothing stop them?"
he asked, breathlessly sad.
"No,'" she murmured; "it's only a cold, you know.    But go
on with the treatment." ���'������������-,-������.
rnTT-iTi
...   lXlJli  ...
%
Burnham Hardware Co.
AN EXCEPTION.
"Ah, kind friend," said the minister, "
that count."
"Oh, I don't know," replied the woman
a cablegram?"
it is deeds, not words,
''Did von ever send
I Cor. 18th Ave. & Main St. |
PHONE 6932 /
j; Acme Plumbing & Heating Co. i
For Estimates on Plumbing
HOT  WATER HEATING
PHONE   5545
ii   I3| ibth Ave-, E.      Vancouver j;
U*4 ��� I��I ��i ��i��I��11 i.4<J#V��4����y������>��^��->*.������.*.*��tiH'��< ���*������*
WOMAN'S INGENUITY.
'A "detective was testifying in the case of a woman shoplifter
whom he had arrested in her bedroom.
"And," Your Honor,"'he said."when I told her the charge she
turned her back on me and swallowed a purse, six suits of underwear, a silver candlestick, a chafing-dish and "
"Hold on; hold on!" the magistrate said.
"Excuse-me. What I mean to say, Your Honor." explained
the detective, "is that she swallowed the pawn-tickets."
t
I
I
We are now offering the balance of our Heaters at
25'.
���o
We have a few left and the prices are lowest in the eity.
COPPER   BOILERS,   TIN   BOILERS,    COPPER   TEA
KETTLES, CARPET SWEEPERS.
A full line of Kitchen Utensils.        Mechanics' Tools a
Specialty.   Sole Agency for Buck's Happy Thought
Stoves and Ranges; and
m+S .,�� . �� . �� .��.������� .* I * ��� �� �� �� ��� ��
>��..��.,��.,��.��. s >* * ** *-**���
I ThePleasniif
SALTER, EATON & CO., 2642 MAIN ST.
THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY and  MOST CHEERFUL
PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL ,
Cuisine of the Best
��� Everything new and up-to-date.    We are here to serve,
*    not to be served.      Give us a call and you will call again    .
THAT'S WHAT MOTHER SAYS.
"How old are you. Tommy?" asked a caller. "Well, when I'm
home I'm five, when I'm in school I'm six, and when I'm on the
cars I'm four."
% Martin-Senour 100% Pure Mixed Paint. '<.. <
t \
THE CAUSE OP REFLECTION.
Y "The "editor of-.my paper," declared the newspaper business
manager to a little coterie of friends. 4i is a peculiar genius. Why
would you believe it, when he draws his".weekly salary'he keeps out
only one dollar for spending money and sends the rest to his wife=
in Indianapolis!"
His listeners���with one exception, who sat silent and reflective���
gave vent to loud murmurs of wonder and admiration.
"Now, it may sound thin," added the speaker, "but it is true,
nevertheless."
"Oh, I don't doubt it at all!" quickly rejoined the quiet one, "I
was only wondering what he does with the dollar!"
A NEW WAT TO PAT
Two Irishmen were discussing the various books they had read.
"Have you read 'The Eternal City'?"
"I have."
"Have vou read Marie Corelli's works?"
"I have that."
"Have you read 'Looking Backwards'?"
"How on airth could I do that?"
E. A. O'Connor 292gg &gfET
���'\"7Y^V'^AI?Y"-:-,^
13 acres, District Lot 330 & 331, Frontage
on River Road, Trackage on B.C.E.
S1450 PER ACRE
����
PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.
Your Patronage cordiSlly solicited. :
3. C. Ornamental Iron & JF^nce Co., Ud.
PHONE ��S7l COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. ��u| FRONT ST
...Back Again'A,-
WHEN OPPOSITES AGREED.
A burgular who had entered a minister's house at midnight was
disturbed by the waking of the occupant of the room he was in.
Drawing his knife be'said: "If you stir you are a dead man. I'm
hunting for money."
"Let me eet i����> and strike a light," said the minister, "and
I'll hunt with you."
New Laid Egg"
Eastern Eggs ...
Eastern Select        -      ���   .  -
Eastern Extra Select
Sweet Butter
Orange Creamery Batter
Fresh AlbertaDairy Butter
Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tuba
���    H6c dos.
- -    -      35c doz.
40c doz.
46c dox.
���      -        40c lb.
86c or 8 lbs. for $1.00
80c lb.
28c lb.
NO RESPECTER OF PERSONS.
A short time ago.a surgeon had three leg amputations in a
week. Tlie unusual number caused talk in the. surgeon's household, and his little daughter, Dorothy, was greatly interested. A
few days after the last operation the surgeon's wife and little
Dorothy were rummaging in the attic. In a trunk was found a
daguerreotype depicting a girl about eight years of age. The
portrait showed only one leg of the subject, the other being doubled
up under her.
"Whose picture is that. Mama?" asked Dorothy.
"Mine. It was taken when'I was a child not much older than
you are now," YY'Y';Y--��������� '���;.'������- ������.,"���������
'k'''*Did you know Popa then?"
"No. dear   Why do you ask?" ,.-"
=-^--I-thought maybe-you-^^
168 8th Ave., East     -      -     Mathers Block
PHONE 3973
Perfectly willing.
The 'speaker was waxing eloquent, and after his peroration 'oi
woman's rights lie said: "When they take our girls, as they threatf
en, away from the coeducational colleges, what will follow? Whf
will follow, I repeat?"
Aud a loud masculine voice in the aduience replied:"! will!'
n ENOUGH AS GOOD AS A PEAST.
Like most ministers' families, they were not extensively bless
with this world's goods.   She, however, was the youngest of
children until her father told her of the baby sister who come
" the night.   .,
"Well," she said, after due thought, "I s'pose it's alright, Paj
but there's many a thing we needed worse."
THEHt LATEST GAME.
A busy mother who was distracted by the noise in the nursery
hastened to the room and said to her little., daughter:.
"Minnie, what do you mean'by shouting and screaming? Play
quietly, like Tommy.   See. he doesn't make a sotmd," ���
"Of course he doseii't." said the little girl. "That is our
game.   He is Papa coming home late, and I am you."
PHONE
1607  .   .
We have moved back to our old'store
27*7 MAIN iSTREET,   (Near Corner 12!h)
FRESH MILK AND BUTTER DAILY.        HIGH CLASS    INDIES
and TABLE FRUITS.        A FULL LINE OF CIGARS CIGARETTES and TOBACCO.
Agents for WOMAN'S  BAKERY  BREAD and CONFECTIONERY.
Mount Pleasant Livery
NEW EQUIPMENT
-     -     PHONE 845
NEW STABLES -
2545 HOWARD STREET
HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,
SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.
Night Orders promptly attended to.
Fedora
WILLIE'S RESOLUTION WAS SHATTERED.
A little bov came home-'one'day from school in a very bad humor.
Another boy, Jack Jones, had given him a thrashing, and he wanted
revenge.
"Oh." said his mother, "don't think of revenge, Willie. Be
kind to Jack. Heap coals of fire on his head. Then he will become
your friend."
Willie thought he would try this method. So the next day at
recess, inst as he was buying a lemon pie for luncheon, Jack appearsd
and said:
"Look here.-1 licked you yesterday, but Ldidn't give you enough.
Now. I'm going to lick you again."
And he planted a hard blow on Willie's little stomach.
Willie gasped, but instead of striking back he extended his pit-
to Jones.
"Here," he said in a kindly voice, "I'll give you this. I make
you a present of it."
Jack, in glad amazement, fell upon the pie greedily, and it had
soon disappeared.
"Gosh, it was good!" he said. "What did you give it to me
for?"    '
"Because you struck me," said the heaper of the coals.
Instantly Jack hauled off and struck him again. "Now go and
get another pie," he said.
SHE FELT FOR HIM.
ITe had sat looking absent-mindedly out of the train windo]
for two hours, whistling the same tune and not on the key.   Tl
passengers had become well-night distracted.
A well-knowu actress sat behind the young man.   Finally tht
^came^a^moJiieut^hen^^
moment the quick-witted actress leaned over and said:
"I know just how it is.  I never could whistle either."
AS WILLIE HAD OBSERVED.
"What little boy can tell me the difference between the quiT|
and the 'dead'?" asked the Sunday-school teacher.
Willie waver his hand frantically.
"Well, Willie?"
"Please, Ma'am, the quick one are the ones that get out of tj
way of automobiles; the dead are the ones thatdon't.
THE RETORT CORTEOUS.
An ambitions woman once wrote to Abraham Lincoln, aski'j
for a sentiment of his autograph.
He answered "promptly:.
"Dear Madam:
"When you write to a stranger asking the favor of a letbj
alwavs inclose a "postage stamp.   There's the sentiment.
/'Here's the autograph: A. LINCOLN."
1821 MAIN STREET
MEAL TICKETS $4.75       MEALS 25c
SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY.    Meals at all hours.     White
Help employed.   Quick Service and Courteous Treatment
Give us a call H. PETERSON, Prep.
JOEY'S LUCK.
It was Joey's first term at school, and he had had troubles of
his own getting used to the routine. One day a friend of the
family said, to him: "Joey, I suppose you are at the head of your
class."
"Oh. yeth, thir," replied Joey with a smile.
"Why, Joey, how is that?" said his father."You have always
been at the foot."
"Yeth^thir, but you see the teacher turned the clath around."
MORE FUN.
*=.   A little boy was sitting on one of the benches in Central pa^
watching people ride  the donkeys.    Finally an exceedingly
Woman appeared, hired a donkey and was just about"to mount, whj
she saw the small bay and said to him, "Little boy, don't you wi
me to hire a donkey for you, too?" . . yi
"No, thank you," said the boy.  "I'd rather sit here and laugl
QUITE SUFFICIENT.
A child-loving man was on his way to Denver to transact soi
important business.   During the afternoon he noticed, in the opj
site section of the Pullman, a sweet-faced, tired-appearing woe
traveling with four small children.   Peeling sorry for the mot!
he soon made friends with the little ones.
Early the next morning he heard their eager,;; questions behl
the'curtains of the berths, and the patient "Yes' dear," of
mother as she tried to dress them; and looking out he saw a si
white foot protruding beyond the opposite curtain.   Reaching acr^
the aisle he took bold of the large toe and began to recite:
"This little pig went to market.
This little pig stayed at home;
This little pig had a piece of roast beef,
This little pig had none; 7
This little pig cried'wee-wee'allthe way home."
"How is that?" inquired the eager man.
Then the foot was suddenly withdrawn, and a cold, quite ro\
said:   "I should think it was quite sufficient. . V  ��������� ������������������'���������'������������������''��������������������������� "y''..^'?-~'-'::y.-y^fy.'.!'-^ '���������.  Y:Y :;7#Y<0 vY^^fi iSfM  THE WESTERN, CALL  ^->h~j->h������:-:~x~x-:-m������'X~:":' <.^^^^^������h^^^^^^**^4^:������^~k������x������ ^h^^^-h^^4^hk^^^*������h^^~x-~>^  Exactness - Courtesy  MARRIAGE LAWS.  You can depend on our PRESCRIPTION WORK as well as upon everything  else in our store.     It is RELIABLE���������absolutely so.     The work of Prescription  Compouuding is done with the greatest possible EXACTNESS.       We try to be  COURTEOUS���������always willing to aid and accomodate without unpleasantly overdoing it.  New customers are coming all the time and staying.   The store appeals to, and  pleases, discrimidating observers.  Night bell  PHONE 3489  Fisher's Drug Store  Corm     Broadway  and Scott Street  :������:���������  Gx-.x~x~x~:~x~x������^':~x^~:'*'X~:~X' ���������X"X~:������*-x-x-:**^*'X������X'*'X"X������:~x* ������������������x~x~:^~X"X-x~!~h~x������'X~x~x-x������  LETTER - Nixed Carriages  (Continued from page 4)  not be tolerated in Italy or France,  and less has brought about a revolution in .Portugal. If the British gov-  tlf to support the mother's appeal to eminent would do as Germany has  le Lord-Lieutenant to grant the as- done, demand that the Pope remove  ���������stance of the law officers to find out'his  decree,  which is  a libel  and  an  insult on everyone outside the Roman  communion, British liberty would become a fact and not a sham. Rome  in this case has made liberty a crime.  Yours,  CATHOLICUS.  lere the children are.  |The above will be  sad  reading to  any, and surely if there is a speck  [ humanity in the Roman hierarchy  Ireland, these little children will be  lrned at once from the nunnery in  rich they are concealed, to their  lart-broken mother.   If they are not  Iven  back    to the  injured  mother,     Vancouver.���������Judge Murphy,at. im;  *"="   *"*" . '   -���������; .��������� ������������������.    . miiriation , inquiry,   describes   Celestials'  Ugh Rome has declared her to have; evidence before him sus "an entire farce."  in living in sin and shame, then^^" ���������w' ���������* ^ give., to wit-  me should nave to make restitution;  id at once.      ;-.-: 7  I Such a dastardly act as this would- '^'f..,^  SAN  FRANCISCO.���������Mr.  E.   B.  Ely In  biplane  makes  a  spectacular flight .over  Francisco bay and  then uliglits on  o -HARBIN, CHINA. ��������� The bubonic  plague Is killing oft hundreds In China.-  The epidemic ln Manchuria Is spreading  and Europeuns may lose lives it prompt  action is not taken.  TORONTO���������Fifty-two Ontario municipalities speak decisively against the  bar-room in local option majorities.���������  Twenty-four carry the by-law and, cut  off sixty-one licenses.���������Twtney^eight  held up by the three-fifths.  WASHINGTON, D. C���������State indicts  Standard Oil Co. United States Attorney-General shows how one hand  controlled to remarkable extent twenty  subsidiary companies.  MOOSE JAW���������-At a meeting of managers of the: chartered banks of the  city held yesterday afternoon it was  definitely decided to start a clearing  house In Moose Jaw.  In another column we print a letter with an extract from a  Belfast paper which describes an incident which one would think  impossible under British rule. It is the story of a protestant woman  marrying a Romau Catholic nun. they live iu harmony for several  years and have two little ones, when the priest, succeeds, in persuadiug  the husband that he is not reaily married, because! a Presbyterian  minister tied the knot, and indv.ces him to steal the two babes from  their mother and then to desert her. The stoi-y is heart-rendering  and would rouse the indignation in the soul of any man who was  not an absolute fanatic.  .There is one point whieh is made very clear and that 4s the  need of a direct communication to His Holiness, the Pope, to the  effect that his "decrees," or "bulls.'' have no power over our laws  and that lie keep his hands off the Uritish constitution.  This journal has no uriticisn. to offer of the 'Ionian church, as far  as its religious belief is concerned, and holds in deep respect th  adherants of that church, but when the Roman Pont if, undertakes  to declare that all who are married according !<> British laws, other  than by a priest, are, living in open sin and that their children are  illegitimate, theu it is time that every self'respecting citizen, ho  matter what his religious belief, should pronounce his protest iu no  uncertain terms. It is also the,;duty-of our Government to see that  the dignity of our constitution be maintained by "a proper recognition  of our laws by all who claim'their protection.  .  This disgusting practice of scaring-and.-worrying those who  have contracted a marriage with those of the Roman Catholic faith,  this breaking up homes and flinging defiance at our laws and most  sacred traditions, is becoming altogether too frequent and is offensive to Catholic as well as Protestant citizens.  TSSESSLtS,?  Haw few think justly  Of the thinking few?  Hew many never think  at all  Who think they do?  >:<  ll������l������l'*^*'I>������������HMHMH^Hl������>'H>������^ ^;^:.^^^h*<^^H'*h4iK������K'mH''I'':������  MAIN   STREET  GROCERY  Phone 4148  This is the place to get  FIRST-CLASS GROCERIES, FRUIT,  PRODUCE,   FLOUR  AND  FEED.  phone 4u*      BARNARD & SHAW miai ft * tfi'w  >**********<ii***** <������<������!*\*<\<*************%*<l* *********������I*i*���������������������������}������i������!���������������;������  ;������M4"fr-M''fr������������'frK������M"&������W^'<������H^  Northern  EMPIRE PARLIAMENT.  Sir Gilbert Parker, M. P., presided on Tuesday at a meeting of  the members of the Royal Colonial Institution, held at the Hotel  Metropolc.   .  Lieuti-General Sir J. Bevan, speaking on the necessity for au  Imperial Parliament, said that ore thing stood out clearly before .all  others���������that the Parliament of Great Britain was unable to cope  with the mass of purely local affairs, even if it sat. throughout the  greater part: of the year. How then could it carry out efficiently  Imperial affairs, such, as thego'vmment and defense of our great  Empire? If the work of the BrUish Pariiament was to be lessened,  why not, blind oyer to an Imperii I l-arlUtnieut all those duties whicii  Were common to the whole Empire, and which now occupied so  much time?- Any form of closer, constitutional union < must, in the  irst plaee. be carried out between Great Britain and Canada.  Australia, *Ni'\v Zealand. South Africa, and Newfoundland, and at  # future date it might p-rhaps he possible to include the Crown  vJ'jI:::lvS, Iinlia. and the other Dependencies and Protectorates of the  Empire.  ,  An Imperial Parliament was required to complete the union of  the EmpirJT by giving the Dominions beyond the Seas not only a  voice in determining Imperial policy but a real and effective share in  the privileges and responsibilities of empire and, in the second  plaee. for the defence of the Empire, for diplomacy (including treaties nnd negotiations with foreign governments), for Imperial trade  tnd   commerc.', for the government, of the dependencies and pro-  >������torat"s. for the migration of the people within the Empire, and  for all those other questions which were common to the whole Empire.  '���������'"���������   Defence of the Empire did not' mean the passive power of resist-  :rig the atttt<;ksl,of;jintenemy's,in,eet or .providing troops to resist an  '-hvasion���������though* this, of course, it must be able to do, \t it was  fl wished to preserve. i|idepeudeuee.   It /meant that, in addition to an  * ill-powerful', fleet, there must be sufficient land force to co-operate  with the nttvol' forces, fand, if, hot by our own forces alone, in  conjunctioriJS'iwith those of other nations with whom'we might be  ;n alliance.^to follow nu victories gained at sea, to be able to crush  the ,enemy and dictate terms,of peace. .  The general opinion appeared to lie that, if Great Britain lost  the command ,of the sease. the Oversea Dominions might still continue to exist as independent countries working for their own  separate destinies.   TVs, however, would be impossible.  It was a fact, that no Government had yet adopted a policy towards Empire trade which involved the fostering of Empire industries, but this could be done by an Imperial Minister working in an  Imperial Parliament, and in the matter of the migration of the  people there was a great, field fo ran Imperial administrator, because  ���������io l/������������al Government could deal with the question as a whole.  The diffienltv of Jth������ closer constitutional union of the British  Empire were as nothing when compared with those which were  ������vem������me in the federation of the United States of the confederation  ���������������f 1hr> German Empire, when all the independent States of Germany  were brought tosfi������th"r to form a union for the protection of the  ��������� -*a!ui nnd th" carp of the welfare of the German people, A common  .lartger, was the most, powerful factor for bringing unions into being,  ajid_juclvjjj|^  thre'atenirisr toYM other-country7 the heart of th^T^mplrer^We^^we"  to wait till the question solved itself?   If so, we might wait till  .there was no British. Empire to unite.  ���������The Standard of Empire.  CURES  Coughs cmd Colds and  all  SOLD AT  (LePatourel & McRae)  Cor. 7th & Westminster Aye. - Phone 2236  The  Store  where  your  Prescriptions  are  dispensed  by  WEN WHO KNOW.  '���������Miiyrm 11 n i iii rii ��������� fit i i urim mi i n i ri ri win r it 1it11 hi in imuhimhi. :  ROYAL COMMISSIONER.  The public generally will generally welcome the announcement  that a Royal Commissioner has Iieen appointed by the Provincal  Government, to investigate the conditions which obtain in the Vancouver public schools.  An evening contemporary, the Province, has frequently made  reference to the actions of the schio! board in no very complimentary terms and this is what has h<l to the appointment of the Commission,     ���������     ' ���������     -  Now that this action has been taken, we trust that the investigation will be thorough and searching, for the citizens have a right  to know the exact condition wli'eh obtains in onr public schools.  Then again, this particular branch of the administration is of paramount importance. If our educational system is demoralised, it is  hard to estimate the possible darger to the rising generation.  The investigation should not only be for the purpose of discovering any mal-administration, hut also to suggest improvements  in the system of management.  There has frequently occurr<d strained relations between t'-e  superintendent and some of the teachers,- it is bard to avo'd such  things where so many persons are concerned, but it is nothing bir  fair that, where such exist, that both .sides should be heard and th<  fault located, and an equitable adjustment made.  IMPROPER FOOD FOR CHILDREN  The following articles of food are improper for- a healthy "child  under four years of age in all e'reiunstanees. Nearly all of them  should be prohibited in the case of children under seven years:  Meats'.���������Ham, sausage, pork in all forms, salt fish, corned beef,  drier beef: "goose, duck. game, kidney, liver'and bacon, me stews.  and dressings from roasted meats.  .Vegetables.-���������Those especially .object 'enable are o -ambers,-radishes, _'green corn, and raw tonicifnes. Nearly as bad are cabbage,  cauliflower, and raw celery or onions, Stewed or fried potatoes.  egg plant, and cooked tomatoes are nor-to be recommended.  . .Bread and .Cake.���������All hot broad. KsenUs. er rolls; buckwheat  and all other griddle cakes;'all sweet cake?.!'particular!-, those containing dried fruits and those heavily fros'  :1.  Desserts.���������All nuts, candies, dried frv'ts;"all canned or preserved fruits; pies, tarts and pastry of every description.  Drinks.���������Tea, coffee, wine, b^.er. soda-water and eider.  Fruits.���������Bannanas; alb fruits out of season; all stale fruits.  particularly in cities and during the Summer.   Grapes are objection  able only on account of the seeds.  With most, of the oth^r fruits it  is the -excess- in quantity which makes them injurious.  ''*1\-!.; ,.  Did you  EVER STOP  TO THINK  OF THE  STERLING  VALUE  YOU  CAN  GET  AT THAT  Store of  .'rf  '!>  a'  IF NOT  WHY NOT?  GIVE US  ATRIAL  OUR PAST  REPUTATION  SPEAKS  FOR ITSELF  AND WE  MEAN TO  MAINTAIN IT  Our Motto-  Quality and  Prompt  Personal   7  Attention  .? 1  <��������������������������� -j. . vTil  >* n  THE WESTERN CALL  ;fr,*H������H������������������M*'H������M'M������<'������K"fr  ,1-  4>  ��������� ���������  ��������� Q  Q  I  Vancouver, B. C, December, 1910.  Dear Friend:  Will you promise to read this letter right through. It will not be time  lost. I am paying $40.00 for this page, so it will not pay me to fill it with  useless stuff. I was told that 10,000 people read this page, and intelligent  people, too. I'm going to tell you that I can make money for you, and I am  so sure of it, that I will promise if you do not think so at the end of the year,  that I will myself buy your shares at an advance of at least 10%. I could  say much more than 10%, but I take it you are a reasonable person, and if  I can afford to give such a guarantee, my Company must be at least safe for  you to invest in. Another proof that you are safe to invest with me is this, the  Dominion Government have examined into our project from every standpoint,  and are so satisfied that we are good, they have given us a bonus of  $1,100,000.00 to help us do what we propose to do in this City (Vancouver).  Our Company owns 4,800 City Lots only Wl miles from the centre of the  City ind 8,256 feet of deep water frontage on Burrard Inlet. This property  ii worth at least $3,000,000.00 and we only owe $500,000.00. We have  many other assets which we have not space here to speak of, but if you will  call or write, we shall be only too pleased to explain.  Iu short, with our guarantee, and the Government at our hack, you can-  not do belter than invest, for you are sure of your interest, and ture of a large  profit two years hence, when we sell our lands. Poes this seem reasonable  to you? Have you got a little money, which you would invest, if you were  only sure? Will you coma and see ui? Ash the banks or Rracfrtreefs about  us if you are still in doubt, then come, and believe me, you are doing the  wisest thing you ever tried in the way of safe and profitable investment.  Yours very truly,  THE IMPERIAL CAB. SHIPBUILDING & DRY DOCK COR.  PORATION, LTD.   Apply:   G. A. Barrett, 282 Hastings Street East.  Phone 1-2-5-9.  C. S. Douglas, Corner Richards and Pender Streets. Phone 4-8-5.  I'.'. "���������������������������;1 A^tHNkTMN FOim '""'-!  'I        Please allot me. .shares of The  J IMPERIAL CAR, SHIPBUILDING & DRY DOCK  J CORPORATION, "LIMITED, at the price or $50 per  ;��������� share, for which'I enclose 331-3 percent; of the full  ;���������. amount of shares asked for, and agree to pay hal-  ! I ance in two equal quarterly payments, with interest  ;' at 6 per cent, per annum. Y'  \l ADDRESS 7.......  :; occupation ....  '.'. Make all cheques payable to Imperial Car, Shiphuild-  ���������;        ing and Dry Dock Corporation, Limited.  Til IlliniUlllUll M I Hit I 11 1 It VI M> I I H ! 111 i  '.......-  ....... I  >...*..������.������... I  ���������������  mi it un* 11 ru i H > ih 11111 n >i 4 mi >i I n mi :iim t'ias#i m t > 11 rrs i iinni i n i mi lot i in mi i mm i i u 11 m 1111 ismi n 11 ti i m I >i^< 11M j,������k<������i< ������1H4I4J ������Mi 1111JM^  :"7:" -   .' Y '.-..-.������        .' '���������/���������"    ' 'i   -      ��������� ���������   ii "'      . ���������"- ' '���������'���������        .-..'.- .,���������'���������'* .������������������.'���������'   Y'7 . ������������������ ."-���������  ���������" Y-   .   - ��������� : k\ ���������    "'��������� ���������������������������.��������� \ - {*��������� ' --.,.;- '       .-..-..- . ��������� .." ���������-'-"..'..:.' ��������� js^WSMirwap���������vi.soWn^Ti(ff^-*>pi������  ���������juM������W IH���������II WM Mlli M  S*qi'wiv������*������wi'*������i ������wy^  v    '   -'<  THE WESTERN CAIX  yi'*l*l*****'t'*'l*'lf*'V*'l***  TORONTO  | FURNITURE   STORE  f'j       8334 Westminster Avenue. **  I'M Western Can  toned every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Pbone 1405  i' >  /  )   Xmas Goods  A   large    assortment    of t  CHINA,   and   the   prices  are right.  Many good Xmas suggestions in furniture.  I  t    H. COWAN.  it  >*****t>*******-i<*****^****  and any kind of  'LAIN SEWING  done on SHORTEST NOTICE.  RATES MODERATE.  McWATT  S76 20th Avenue  Near Fraser Ave.  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  FIRST CLASS  Shoe Repairing & promptness  MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP  GUARANTEED  Juat a few doora West of Junction of  North  Arm and Westminatei Roads  R. ROBERTSON, Prop.  Don't Pass  2346  Westminster Road  When you want your Shoes'Repaired.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED.  A trial rolicited.  C. CHRISTIANSON.  WANTED  Household Goods of  all  description.  The Peoples' Store  Cor. 9th ������& Westminster Rd  ReRable Watch  U no longer a luxury but an ab*0- .  lute necessity to the business man.  .Unlaw hit watch is dependable he  it better without one. We carry  Ihe best make* of watches including *.���������  [HOWARD,    HAMILTON,  [WALTtlAM and EUJIJN  In every grade, from the seven .  jewel lo the highly finished 28 jewel  movement tdjusted to 5 different  positions and temperature.  Come in and talk to ut If you want  exwatch.    We can sell you one  Dial you can rely on.  KEELER'S NURSERY  For the next 30 days will sell POT  PLANTS for HALF PRICE. A  large assortment to choose from.  All in good condition���������Thousands  of them.   NOW is the time to.buy.  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R 2196  9 a *������, ���������  First  Class  SHOEMAK  INQ and SHOE REPAIR  INQ  yon want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Avb.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our wore to be as gobo  as any in the city.  Matters Financial  AUSTRALIA ITEMS.  During the past year a total of 8,559,448 acres have been opened  for selection by the Queensland Lands Department, an increase of  almost 3,000,000 acres on the year 1909.  ��������� ���������    ���������  There is a strong movement in political circles to raise the  present Parliamentary allowance of members of the Legislative  Assembly from ������300 to?500 per annum.  ��������� ���������    ���������  It was announced that loans amounting to ������10,000,000 will  be raised by the State. The whole of the money is required to  carry out the great railway construction scheme of the G vernment.  About ������5,000.000 will be needed for the purpose of tlie western  looping scheme, which will open up large tracts of land and give  convenient access to a seaport to all parts of the country.  BRITISH CAPITAL  'Mr. George Paish, at a meeting of the Royal Statistical Society,  of London, recently, dealt with statistics showing the approximate  amount of visible capital which England has supplied to other lands  in the aggregate. He stated that the amount of capital invested by  Great Britain in India, the Oversea States, and foreign countries,  up to the end of 1907, was ������2,693. 738,000, of which ������,1312,000,000  was invested in Greater Britain and India, and ������1.381,000,000 iu  foreign countries. This capital was bringing to the country an  income of ������138,791,000 per annum, equal to a return of 5.2 per cent.  CANADA.  The tonnage passing through the Canadian cannals this year  was 42% million, compared with 32% million last year.   Five years  ago the canal tonnage was 10% million, and ten years ago it was 5% '  million. ~ I  ���������   ���������   # I  The Minister of the Interior at Ottowa states that the area of  landd. isposed of to settlersi n the Canadian West during the first  eleven months of the-current venr aggregates over eleven million  acres, compared with eight and three-quarter million acres for the  corrosponding poriod of last y. ��������� ���������*.'  ������������������ *    *    *  The B. C. Electric';Railway Company will erect an office building  and station in "Vancouver, at a cost of $300,000.    NEW ALBERTA INDUSTRY  For Sale Cheap!  A NUMBER OP BAND INSTRUMENTS  including B Flat Cornet, brass;  one Slide Trombone;" one Snare  Drum; two Trombonei, B arid fi Plat; Piccolos: Clarinets,  Bohm System; and about seven others.  Cowan's Music Store  231) Wistmin^Ur Avenue  *y ���������**"  i > ^  "���������I  k^i-i  m*  ******i^f****^********s***Z**^******rl.*s**************  h       _^  .   _ *  B. C. Cafe.  j ��������� Short Orders a Specialty. '  % The most up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  I All home cooking.  J White help.   Quick service.  I 2609 MAIN STREET   -    -   MRS. LUNO. Prop. |  ***t *********** ***********6**********************n*u  South Vancouver Bakery   MAN STREET   Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty;  South Vancouver Bakery,  GEORGE HERRING, ftop  1 *-���������������  1 ������il  lllillttllll  ������-��������������� ...  .    H   II il  I  II   I  I   M*****������������������*������������������������������  ���������NtRttLtt!  Open Pay and Night  A new industry, which promises to be one of great importance,  has been successfully inaugurated at Medicine Hat, in Alberta, where  the extensive works ,of Jhe Alberta Clay Products Company were  formally, opened, in the. presence of some 2500 people. The works  arccthe.most complete of their,kind ia the Dominion of Canada.  They cover an area of fifteen acres, and their capacity is 200,000  brick* per daw and 21.000 feot of six-inch pipe. The property also  . includes a well which throws up 3.000.000 feet of natural gas per  day. "The "company has^securt'd. a valuable clay bed of������ 320 acres,  eight miles east of Medicine Hat. the deposit being 90 feet in  thicknetw: and -has oofisiringed a railroad two and a half miles in  length from the miue" to the main line of the C.P.R.   At the mine  ���������   * ������ 1 ��������� * 1 - 'il 1     "*   A.A. ������4 Al      A.l_ ��������� Al ' " *J.1*MM       Cm* -A..*  . . +.+.i.+.l.*.l'+A*+***********'l********>V*W  ::   W   I DEDDV Paper Hanger, Painter   j  ;;   fli J. iLlilAl      and Decorator  ;; ' .j  ;; SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-.  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc.  WATCHMAKER  147 HAST1NQS STR. W.  Opporita Provinc  Piano Tuning  jkpwi jto&b yfofa.  Factory Experience  Jteferencet  W. iOOARP.  "Leave jonr orders at the wwtern Call  NaT Timothy*  e>Ufaifii  Prairie  Green Oat  *w *w ���������Ww  POULTRY SUPPLIES  tA SPECIALTY  4# ������** *#  FT. VERNON  Successor to S. W. KEITH  Broadway aid Westminster Road  PHONE 163i  OWCB end CHAPEL  2������2o eRAWiitf st. -ymm  Aphorisms from Sbakespbeare.  Petigbt no loss in truth than lite-  Suspicion always baunts the guilty  .nlnd.  All difficulties are but easy  when  ihcy_������re_gno������n. ��������� ^ _   Fashion* wears  >han the nan.  out  more  apparel  Truth loves open dealing.  Kyes nnd ears are bad witnesses to  ineu, if they have souls that under-  iUiuaiucir language. ';;:7; 7  .   .   '{ Heragleltoa.  A state arises, as I conceive, out o������  the needs of mankind; no one is sea  ..utticlng, but ail of us have man)  *itnts. can any other origin ot a Statt  >e imagined?  Plato.  J  ������������������!������������������ I������1 *i<*****x***<i<*>i>*%***������  The  best stock of  ARMS,  ; ;������������������ AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  \i0ias.EJTisdal������\[  618-820 Ha^ingsSt^ J  tiitiitiUiMiiiiiiliiiiii  To vice belongs excess and defect,  and \o virtue belongs moderation.  ; Aristotie.  He is. the best of all men who suL-  mits to (oltow goo dad vice; he too ia  ^ood, who of himself perceive*, wn<ii-  eer is fit.  Hesii^d.  Is not the evidence of Ease on the  very trout of all the greatest works of  existance?  i 12Q22 WestMnter Ave. Ks&SS"-  shovel will be installed:  The opening ceremony whs made the occasion for a general  holiday, and apeeche8 were made by the Hon. C. R. Mitchell, the  Mayors of Medicine Hat. Calgary, Lethbridge. and. other towns, iu  recognition of th*' enterprise of the eonipany. and the importance  of this undertaking to the future, of the Province.  A tflW-YUAR OUTtOO*.  The optomist sees the doughnut,  The difference is quite droll;  Twixt optomist and pessimist  The pessimist, the hole.  TO* 010* OF TO* 9*0**N 8*A*T.  I strolled one day on'a busy street.  Foeliug no seuse of care.  And somehow fell to reading the signs  --That-8wung~in the vagrant-air.   At length I ������'ame to a sign so strange  It verily made me start.  T'was the blood, red sign of a shop for, wine.  JtV the form of a broken heart.  Ama/ed to lind so cruel a sign  On the street of a Christian land  J wondered what kind of a heart he had  Who such an emblem- planned; I,  And J looked to see in the faces 'round  Some fruitage of his mart. .(.,(.  Lo! many a sign of the shop for wine���������     ,  The sign of a broken heart.  i  4  *Ji  Ai  i~.  ���������   *^  ��������� ������'������������������������������������������:������������������'������������������&  ?:��������� tkl  '������������������:���������*&"���������������������������  ���������t i-..:.  Do they not say plainly to us, not  "there has been a great effort here,"  but "there has been a great power  here?"  Is not tbe weariness of morality but  the strength of divinity, which we  have to recognize in all mighty things;  and that is; just what we now never  recognize, but think that we are io do  great things by helv of iron bars and  perspiration; alas! We shall do nothing, that way, but lose some pounds  of our own weight.  'iii     ��������� ,-Ruakin...  A woman came���������a faithful wife��������� ,:  The while I stood and mused,  And led her staggering husband home  With senses all confused.  Her face was one of saddening sights  Marking that busy mart,  "Twas the speaking sign of the shop for wine���������  The sign of a broken heart.  Then came a mother seeking her boy  Whose feet had entered there.  And, O, how careworn was the face  Beneath her silvering hair;  She knew the hurt���������and wore the sign \  Of that busy street a part���������  'Twas the eloquent sign of the shop for wine���������  The sign of a broken heart.  Not far away was a cheerless hut  By time and tempest scarred,  "Where barefoot children wearing rags  Were playing in the yard; Y  The faces of those little ones  Were telltale, like a chart,  They showed the sign of the open shop for wine-  The sign of a broken heart.  I was arou sed by the signs of the sad, sad, eyes  Of children and mother and wife���������  Lo! many a sign of the shop for wine���������  I knew they were made at the shop with the sign  ���������-   Of the broken core of life;   .  And then and there in my heart I sware  \ As a roan to do my part  TiU no thop for wine could make such a ������ign--  The sign of a broken heart. it  :_....> ;   v ���������By T. Berry Smith.  :^  :i-  - NEW WB8TMIN8TBR LAND. DW-  TRIC?r���������District o* New We������tinlmiter---  Take-notice that Thomas tt.Pearson, of  New Westminster, occupation broker. In-  ends to apply for permwslqn to, purchase  the following described tands: . .Commencing at a poet planted SO cbaliw we*t  and 40 chains north of the .northwest  corner of l-ot IBM. O. I.; thence1 wejt  40 chains; thence north 10, chains; thence  we*t ������0 chains; thence^north ���������e-ebalne  more or lese, to the smith boundary of  T. L. 41652; thence.wt 30 chains;  thence south ������B chains to point of commencement, containing- 400 acres more  or leM-        THOMA8 B. pBAIWON.  Dated November 2nd. 1010.   ,.  NEW WB6TMIN8TEB LAN������ p|8-  TBtCT���������District of New Westminster-  Take notice that Kate IfcD- Dauphinee.  spinister, of Vancouver, occupation art-  lit, Intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following de������crlbed lands:  Commencing at ��������� post planted SO chains  west and 10 chains .south of the eouth-  east corner of T. U 30M4; thence 10  chains west; thence B0 chains north;  thence ������0 chains east; thence 20 chains  bouUi; thence 20 chains, east; thence SO  chains ponth to point of commencement,  contalnlnjt 800 acre* nww or less.  KATE Mcp. DAUPHINBB.  Dated November 2nd. 1010.  NEW WRPTMINSTER !������AND DISTRICT���������^Ul*>trk!t of New Westminster���������  Take notice that A. Josephine Jpwuphlnee,  splnlfter, of Vancouver. B. 0., occupation School tescher. Intend* te apply for  permission to purchase tbe fellowlng described lands: Commencing at a post  planted te chains went ef the south-  went corner of Lot 24SS, O. 1: thence  north SO chains; thence, west SO chains;  thence ������outh 80 chains; thence ea������t SO  chains to point of comesjHicement, containing 040 acren more or le--������.  -A.   JOSEPHINB DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd, lit*.  MT.'PLEASANT CHURCH  >j  Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec St       .L  Sunday Bervlces���������Public worship at It  a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and  Bible Class at 2:80 p.m. -,  > Rev. JT. W;.. Woodside, M.A., Pastor ���������  170 Ninth Ave. W.   T������le-BS04S., ,  . WE8TMIN8TBR CHUBCH  Cor. Welton and 2������th.   One block east  of Westminster Ave.  Services���������Sunday.   11:00  a.m.  and '7:39  p.m.   Sunday School, 2:10.  Rev. J. H. Cameron, B.A., Pastor  Be-ldence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st  MsWff8f  MT. PLEAgANT BAPTIST CHUBC������  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St     . .  8. Everton. B.A.. Pastor Jf  2S0 13th Ave. E.  preaching Services���������11  a.m.   and1  T:SV������  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:10 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST C8WBCIP  Cor. loth Ave. and Laurel St-  ServlceN���������.proachlng at 11 e.m. ami 7:30-  m.    Sunday  School   at  2:30:--pm  ev. P. Clifton Parker. Mi A.,, Pastor;  11th Ave. W.  Re  NEW WE8TMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice tltat Thomas T. Douphlnee.  nt Vancouver. B. C. occupation broker,  mtends to apply for permlf������*lon to pur-  ���������hs:e the followinir described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 00 chains  ���������"*M of the southwest corner ef Lot 24SS.  O. J; thence east 00 chains; thence north  ������*> chains; thence west SO chains; thence  'oiith K0 chain* to point of commencement: containing 480 acres more er less.  THOMAS T. DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1S10.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCfC*   '.il*J   X*or. 10th_Ave. and_Ontarlo"_ ,_YY-  Servlccit���������Preaching at  11  a.m.  and  at  7:00  p.m.    Sunday  School  and  Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. W. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D.. Pastor  Parsonage.   123   Eleventh   Ave   W.nopJu  parsonage, 123 11 th Ave. W.   Tele. 3024.  Even������ong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  #Wf/TiffftT  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Sth Ave. and Prince Edward St.  Services���������Morning Prayer at' 11. a.m. and  Rev. O. H. Wilson. Rector  Rectory, Cor.  8 th Ave. and Prince Edward St.    Tele. L3B43.  *Avrsw ������at fanrrt  REORGANIZED .CHURCH OF CHRI8T  837 fth Ave. E.  8ervico������-���������Evtry   Sunday   evening   at   8  o'clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  .1. 8.  Ruiney, Elder  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DI8-  THICT���������District of New Westminster*���������  Take notice that Grace W. Dauphinee.  riplnlnter, of Vancouver, occupation  nurse, Intends to apply for permloslon to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains  west and 10 chains south of the southeast corner of T. L. 39S34; thence >outti  "0 chains;'thence west 50 chains to the  cast boundary of T. L. 3S250: thence  nortli i������ chain'': thence cast fin chains  '.a point of commencement, containing  ���������lOOacres   iror������;   or   !es������.  GRACE W.  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1910.  NEW    WESTMINSTER   LAND    DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster��������� i  Take   notice   that   Ethel   D.   Dauphinee. '  plnister.  of New  Westminster, occupation  stenographer,  intends  to  apply  for  permission to purchase the following described   lands:     Commencing   at   a   post  planted 80 chains wet of the southwest  corner of Lot  2433.  G.  1;  thence south  20   chains:   more   or   'es;-   to   the   north!  boundary of P.  R. 222fi; thence west  80 I  chains;   thence  north  20   chains:   thence j  east 80 chains to point of comencement, I  containing 100  acres  more or less. :l  ETHEL   D.  DAUPHINEE.     I  Dated November 2nd, 1910. j  NEW    WEPTMINPTER   L/ND    DIS-1  TRICT-���������District of New Westminster���������j  Take   nstice   that   Alice   A.   Dauphinee,,  widow,  of Vancouver.  B. ,C.. occupation  lady, intend* to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing-at a post planted 30 chains  west and 40 chains north of the northwest  corner of Lot  1540.  G.   1.;  thence  north (E chaln/������ to the south boundary of  T. L. 4J062; thence east 00 chains; thence  north 2ti chain*:  thence east 20 chains;  thence   south   50/chains,   to   the   north  boundary of T. L. IS2S0;.thence west 50  chains;  thence south  40 chains; thence  west SO chains  to point of commencement containing S70 acre* more or less.  AMCC A. DAUPHINEE.  Sod. 1������1������.  SBDSMSTBSFT   OSWSS)   Off   OB9-  ySJIdbOWt  '  MT.   PLEASANT   LODGE  NO.   It  Me������tH   every   Tuesday   nt   8   p.m.   tn  I.O.O.K.    Hall.    Westminster   Ave.,    Mt.  Pleasant.    Sojourning brethren cordially  invited to attend.  J. Douglas, Noble Grand, 26th tt Main.  T. Matthews, Vice Grand.  Thos. Sewell, Rec. Secy., 481 7th Av. B.  CISEP2SDGST OB9BB rOBSSTSBS  COURT VAXCOUVEP. NO. 1328  Meets  2nd  and   4th  Mondays of each  month at S p.m. in the Oddfellows' Hall,  Jit.  Pleasant.    Visiting brethren always  welcome.  H. Hankins, Chief Ranger.  II. J. Crehan, Uec. Secy.i.337 Princess  St., City.  ������������������ ���������>���������  .   A. Pengelly, Fin. Secy., 237 11th Av. E.  ZrOTAXi OBAHGB X.OSOB  MT.  PLEASANT  L.  6.  L.  NO   1842  Meets the l.-st and' 3rd Thursdays of  each month at 8 p.m. In the K. of P. Hall.  All:.vi.sitlJig brethren cordially welcome.  John Coville. W. M., 30 13th Ave. W.  -.-N..E. Lcuii'.-.c:;!. ^^;... 7^D 17th Av. W.  HALL FOR RENT.  I. O. 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.  PfcoB������Lslt4  J. HADDON,  Cart Trimble ft Norris.  Wn WeatalMt* Roe*.  ; ,-1  '* "A  ���������j'- i ���������  - 3^  1,. j** d -1  '&;  ���������ft:  3  THE WESTERN CALL  Broadway  TABLE SllPLY  H. HARFORD, Prop.  518 BROADWAY, E.  Phone      Watch this corner.       We will be  here every week with something to interest  YOU.  Have you tried our Pork Sausage and Headcheese���������oiir own  make���������pure, clean and wholesome:���������fresh daily.  Jellied Veal. .Boiled Ham and  Jellied Corned Beef���������sliced.  OUR GOODS ARE THE BEST  ONLY.  Watch for our Prices.  Swift's Premium Hams, lb. 23c  Extra Choice Bacon, per lb. 27c  Pure Lard, per lb. '���������'- - - 20c  Sockeye Salmon, 1 lb tins 2 for 25c  Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuits,  ^packages - - -. - - 25c  Fresh Sweet Creamery Butter,  3 lbs. for - , - - - - $1.00  Try our Blended Tea, 3 lbs. $1.00  It's good.  IF WE HAVE IT, ITS GOOD.  IF ITS GOOD,  WE HAVE IT.  We Deliver the Goods.  O! all the inquiries I could and found the  granitoid pavement there in good shape  aAd/wearing well, although some of it  is laid under conditions that are  against it.  I visited the city hall and was told  there that it "was good pavement giving good satisfaction, proof of which  lay in the fact that the City Council  had just let the granitoid- company  their third contract, one mile in  length.  I  interviewed   four of the business  stores on one street, an "dashed ��������� them |  what their opinion was from a business j  standpoint,   one man said they found  it noisy, the other three said it was all |  that could  be desired.    One of them  said   he  had  done  business  for  some j  years  in  Toronto    on   a wood    block;  street, and he preferred granitoid;    I  wrote back to,the president and acting  secretary    of the    association, telling  that if a petition signed by 50 per cent,  of the value of the property interested  be lodged with the City Clerk within  a stated time after the Court of "Revision is held it makes all our work  and effort for the past six months of  no avail and puts the finishing of the  street back to an indefinite time. Mr,  Woodward is, I hear, on foot again  with such a petition which he will no  doubt present to you for signature.  This statement is now made so that  you may be able to use good judgment  oh any course you may adopt on that  event. But if you wish to have the  street finished and put in good shape,  do not sign any more petitions. If you  think it is alright as it is, sign it. My  desire has been', as Secretary of the  above Association aud a- property  owner on the street, along with Mr.  Higinbotham and others who have done  The Royal Drug Co., Ltd.  PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS  I850 PARK DRIVE PHONE 6167  COR. 3rd AVENUE, EAST NIGHT PHONE R2148  good service, to give effect to the wish  ������!of those who signed the first petition  them the result of my inquiries, and !  ^ )   1075 10th Ave. Bast,  Jan. 9th, 1911.  Sir or Madam:���������  Now that Granitoid has been adopted by the City Council as the permanent pavement to be laid on Broadway from Granville to Ontario streets,  and has by them been sent to a court  of revision, and as any petition now  signed against it will only have the  effect of putting off indefinitely the  finishing of the street, it seems fitting  that the owners of property thereon  should have a full statement as to why  granitoid was ( adopted and' the steps  taken since to bring'about the present  state of affali8.  First, as to why it was adopted. A  delegation from the city half was sent  back East last,year to investigate on  behalf of the city various street works,  and among others, permanent paving.  Tbe members of thai delegation were  Aid. Crowe, Aid. McMillan and the  <jity engineer.  On presenting their report to the  ' Council tbey spoke very favorably of  granitoid pavement, some tbey saw  having been laid eleven years and  Still looked In good shape, although  subject to heavy traffic.  Tbe question, -of Broadway being  Vayed having been under discussion  several times in the .early part of tbe  fear, it was finally brought to a bead  at a meeting of the South Side Improvement Association, of which Mr.  ��������� Thos. Storey is President, and I have  tbe pleasure of being Secretary. *,  This meeting' was held on April  21st, 1910, when, after the ordinary  business bad teen' disposed of, tbe  paving of Broadway . was discussed.  Ex-Alderman John McMillan was pres-  ent and gave the meeting a clear, defi-  nlte statement as to what he had seen  ��������� In "the Eastern cities, and put himself  on record as being opposed to any  other,paving than granitoid being put  on the street.  Several photographs were shown  and questions asked, and/after a full  discussion, on which the opinion was  expressed that wood block paving did  not fully meet the situation in this  city owing to climatic conditions, and  considering the report of! the civic  delegation, it was unanimously decided to adopt granitoid, every property owner present there and then  signing the petition for its adoption,  it being understood tbat Messrs. Hig-  ginbotham would circulate It for further signatures.  This was done and it was duly presented to the Board of Works early  in July.  At a later meeting of the South  Side Improvement Association held on  May- 19th, 1910, Messrs. McMillan,  Butchart, Higinbotham, Davis and  myself were deputed to wait on the  B. C.  Electric Co. to  ask them that  said the only objection! I could raise  was\ that it was a little more noisy  than wood block or iasphalt. Our petition was duly brought before the  Board of Works and certified by the  City Clerk, but as at that meeting  only two or three of the members  were present, it was laid over till a  full meeting. On my return from  England early in October I went to the  Board of Works and asked for some  action to be taken, as we wanted it  put through so that the, work could  be done in fine weather in the summer and so get a good job.  Some of the aldermen wished to  have a concrete pavement, but to this  we objected, and at the next meeting  of the Board of Works the engineer  was instructed to recommend granitoid. This was done, and on November 15th that recommendation was  brought in.  By this time the City Comptroller  found he could not give his certificate  for the work till the 'money by-laws  were arranged for by, the Council.  This having in the meantime been  done, he gave notice on November  29th that he could pass the work. So  the Board of Work's at that meeting  instructed the City Engineer to send  his recommendation of November 15th  for granitoid to a Court of Revision.  Just before this date a petition had  been circulated by R. Woodward" (who,  according to his own statements, expected' to be' paid by the Carbollneum  people who would have to supply the  wood blocks), now came in asking for  wood block pavement.  Woodward' had made various statements to'gain bis ends, some of them  grossly inaccurate. He has written  under bis own signature withdrawing  one statement' and personally apologized, to another, besides making  others likely to be misleading (although be' has. no property on* the  street, this<-also on his own confession). * He also mads the statement  tbat the granitoid people .were an  American outfit end would have to  bring tools, men, plant, etc., from over  the line and In consequence the,money  would alBO go In tbe same direction.  Tbe gentleman to whom be made this  statement, was rightly loyal to his  town and province and got' face to  face with;the agent of the granitoid  firm and asked if these things were so.  But was told plainly tbat he was  Canadian born, tbat all plant, men,  horses and material would be got right  here, and that lt_was_ purely_a_ local  product���������everything entering    into it  believing they did so in good.faith and  thus get the work going ahead. There  is an insinuation abroad that I am getting paid for my labor. I can only give  this an emphatic denial and think my  character with the people I have lived  among for four years will bear me out  in that regard. In conclusion I hope  the property owners on the street will  show their appreciatioiii of the work  we have done, on their fcehalf by not  signing any petition and put the street  back. The appropriation is passed for  the sewer and we hope the work will  get done at the earliest possible date  I am, yours sincerely,  WILLIAM W. WINN.  We begin our second year in Grandview, January 15th, 1911, and  wish to thank oar friends and patrons for a very hearty support  in the past year.    This success we^feel sure is deserved on account  of constant adherence to  being produced or sold here.  Seeing these statements were being  made, I suggested to the granitoid  firm that it would be wise to call a  meeting of property owners together,  so that if anyone had any questions to  ask it could be settled at once. Mr.  Woodward was asked to be present  and make good his statements, but  found ;a convenient reason for, not  doing so. Several signed his petition;  hlnklng the other was lost, and some  had forgotten they had sighed the first  one. However, by one means and another, his petition for wood block got  the required amount of signatures and  was also presented to the Board of  Works. The Engineer, believing he  should: recommend the work in accordance with the later petition, instead  of the one he had been authorized to  do, brought In a recommendation and  estimate for wood block on December  27, mo.  Thus a petition got up in this  fashion at a later date came up in  opposition to a property owners' peti-  when the street: came to be finished,'tion circulated on their behalf by  if they would be willing to widen the -Messrs.^ Higinbotham, and which had  strip between the tracks so as to ad-teen six months in the city hall. The  mit of ah ornamental iron standard on Board of Worws, however, finally de-  itheii center to carry the trolley wire cided to abide by their former decision  and arc lights. '���������;and-again-instructed the engineer to  That committee met-Mr. Glover of recommend granitoid.   This was passr  the B. C. E. Ry., who expressed him- ed by the City Council at its last regu.  self as  being wishful to ..help  lis  in lar meeting on January 2, 1911, and  the matter when the time came  for j'tow goes to a Court of Revision,  the completion-pi the street. ..     ���������-'-"   j   -The  engineer's  estimate for  grani-  I think this statement is' sufficient jtoid and wood block shows a saving  to prove that this petition was not!in first cost between Ontario and  started by the granitoid people, but;Granville streets of the large sum of  was distinctly a property owners' peti-j $31,542.00, or a net saving of $2,102.08  tion honestly trying to find what was ' per block in favor of granitoid. The  BEST, and taking steps to have it put.total cost in distance named is $215,-  oa the BEST STREET in the city. 541.00, of which amount the city pays  Being in Victoria, I went to see a piece; $111.722.00.  laid  there,  nnd   it  looked  nice   and'    The facts are that it has taken six  seemed to stand well. J months to get that work through the  Early in July, on my way to Eng-.Council, and as the law now stands  land, I stayed off in CalgArjfc and made! the only thing that can .put itt out is  To the Editor "Western Call."  Dear Sir: ; The : subject of mixed  marriages has been occupying public  attention ���������since; Pius X. put in operation his marriage laws in Great Britain,  Ireland and the colonies. During last  month a concrete case has.arisen in  Ireland, which casts a lurid light1 on  the whole problem. This case should  have universal attention, and it is felt  that outside the priesthood, at least, a  great majority of Roman Catholics  will resent such cruel .methods put in  force by the spiritual head of their  church.  As the facts could not be more  tersely or fully stated than in the  words of Rev. William Corkey, M.A.  (Presbyterian), tbe respected minister  of the wife in this mixed marriage  case, we take the liberty of giving bis  words addressed on December 2nd last  to the Belfast Presbytery:  "Rev. Wm. COrkey said tie wished to  bring a few facts) before the' Presbytery  concerning the case.in  connection with  which they were met that day.   The first  time he met the young- woman referred  to was about a year ago, when she waited on him after the service at his own  church door.   She told him the was married  to a  Roman Catholic, r but that he  had no objection to her coming to her  owrir place  of worship     She  then  gave  him her address and aaked him to call  to see her. After carefully thinking over  the matter he decided not to call at her  home, as he might possibly be the means  of causing friction wehe.he to call, and  he thought it would be a great pity, for  him to run tlie risk of injuring in any  way the happiness of the home life   She  attended hls-church occasionally as she  was able since then.    The next time he  met   lier   was   when   she   came   to   hit-  house about a month ago with her sister and .'unfolded ; her tale-of . woe. ;  He  thought at that time she would go demented as she teemed so dLtreshed.    It  -eemod  that shortly before  the second  baby  was  born  the priest came.to. the  hou������e.   and   a������ked   her    would   she  not  think of getting married.    She, said she  was married,    lie asked her where the  marriage Had taken place, and she said  in a Presbyterian church.-  He said that  was no use, that she was not married'at  ail,'and- that she was living in. open sin.  She asked-lilm was this not a new law  that had come out since her marriage,  <y>d_he <.aid it win, but thaUdid not'mat,  ter���������she was hot married.    She told him  .she   had; been, married ,   once,   and   she  would rover be married over again.    He  then told lier there could be no luck In  the liou.se ai long as shewn.* not married, and that there would not and could  not be peace, ln the house till she was  married.   -Her husband  was  present at  this Interview, and when the priest/ was  leaving lie asked htm not to come back  as they had lived so, far agreeable.    But  the   prlevt's   words   evidently    made    a  deep impression upon his mind,-and his  whole    attitude     to    his   wife   became  changed.',  He told her he wa* not married to her at all, that he had only taken;  up with her, and that she.was no more  to him than a common woman.    Naturally .she did not like to be told that she  was living in shame, and that her children    were   Illegitimate,   and   in   consequence of thl-i there was frequent quarrelling., In  the home.    She wan  living in  a   Roman   Catholic   district,   and   when  she went out of the house she was culled foul name-.-, and eventually she had to  get police protection.    Ail  this persecution wus inflicted because she had committed the crime of being- married In u  Fre.sbj-teHan   church.     Finally,   one  day  wlien she was out, having left her children hi charge ot her husband, she returned to And both her bable.s gone. The  eldext   was   only   fourteer   mor"i ,   !  ���������he   other   come   two   months   old.     She  lived   for  three  days   with  tier  husbunu  In the empty house, and to her entreaties  for her children, he replied that he dared  not  tell   her where   they  were.     On   the  fourth day he said he would take her to  see them, but after walking her round a  number of streets he left her, and when  she returned home she found that everything had  been  taken out of the house,  and she was left alone In the world .-with  nothfntr.but the clothes -she wore:    Since  then she had done alj that she possibly  Could to brinp about a settlement.    After  long searching she  found   her  husband,  and told him she would be willing to do  anything���������to give him full..charge-..of the  children and to do anything he wished���������  if  he-would  only   find  her a  home,  but-  the only reply he* would ' make was that  if  she  wished  back   to  her children  she  ���������world   need   to   s-ee  theqprle--t   about   It.  She   went   to   the   priest   he   mentioned,  and  he  refused  to  do  anything  for  her.  She  then, took  out a" summons  against  her    husband     for,   desertion,' but   his  lriends succeeded in hiding him and pre-  vnnted  the  summons  being'  served.     As  a la^t resort it was 'decided to make the  n.atter public in-the press, with a view  to arousing interest and striving in some  way to see justdice "done'tri this unfortunate mother.   The Presbyterian church  was   specially   interested, ~ for   if   their  n.arriage ceremonr  wosv/epa? . then   ���������'���������'���������  woman, had a right tp her 'h"om'e: and to  '���������' e .-protection of the law'.-- The Attitude  of the Church of Rome in thi.s ca;e was  an  Insult to every Protectant  home.    It  meant that every Protestant���������..was living-  in open shame, and that law was being  v'ert.  a---  they ������aw  In  that case,  to  terrorize simple-minded people, ar.d to rake  In   converts  into  the church.     Germany  -���������   nnd ������'"t    'and tilat ,aw- a,ld lt had not  been    applied    in .that   country.    Why  should Kngland  allow such  an  abominable   law   to  be   promulgated    In    their  land?"  OUR  ���������'  ��������� ' t"  Purity in our Drugs.  MOTTO:  Accuracy in our Dispensing!  Lowest Prices in everything; we sell.  R. fc. FROST       ������..,     =      ���������������-.. . .,y,.    ;";:.:.;[,:;;..(i^riiy^ir'  ^^K-H->X"W������������X-H**X-X-!-:-W.-X^  I  IF YOU'RE BUYING ROOFING  When buying any article, a man naturally wants  to get the best possible value for his money.  If he's buying Roofing, he wants the best Roofing  value offered.  But how to get it is the question that naturally arises.  Difficult? No, it's easy. Just as easy as the proverbial  "rolling off a log."  FIRST���������Beware of the so-called "cheap" Roofiings.  A LOW PRICED Rootling always means a LOW GRADE  Roofing, which will prove many times more costly to you  in the end than if you paid a reasonable price for your  RooMng material. ,  SECOND���������Don't buy a Rooting WITH A REPUTATION TO BE MADE. Buy, one that has already made a  reputation and proved" by years< of test tbat it's a good'  material.,  THIRD���������Don't forget that the coBt of the material  used is often only a small part of the total cost of your  roof. The labor to apply the' Roofing has also to be paid  for, unless you can do the work yourself.  FOURTH���������Don't forget the question' of repairs, either.  The roof that needs, repairing4 or'painting every year'or,  two will always prove an expensive rqof to the buyer.*"   "  Rubbarold Hoofing  .ia the.original smooth-surfaced ready-to-lay Roofing.  -   It Is better than metal,, because if won't rust.   Better  than shingles? because It won't split,4 crack or rot  /J\ 'It, costs Jess tban metal or shingles' and lasts longer.  It,needsi no annual repairs or painting. '  It is waterproof, weather-proof, lire, and acid resisting.-  ,  (.  Burning ^brands or sparks will'not~ Ignite it        ��������� '    *  -    It' is not' affected by extremes of 'beat or cold.  It contains no tar, rubber or paper^ so it will not melt,  crack, rot or corrode. . '-  It is the most durable prepared Roofing,known.     .,.L. -.  Requires no skilled labor to lay it'   Any bandy man  K cah do the wb'rk>;    /���������- ��������� <���������  " Its "the Roofing with a record,",TBE ONLY prepared  ''Hoofing that'has a record of oner 17 years>of unvarying  - satisfactory service to all who have used it.    , .   .  * - i -, jAn4 it; has been used -on' every kind of bufWTng front  ,$. chicken coop to a mansion,, and in every ^quarter of, the  -, civilized world.  .  4   ' >r' -l . i.\-  ���������   i ' i      ,  i.      %  FORSALUOV, "\ '.I ,"i;'      ���������' "  I  6. mmm t m  Cor. 16th Ave nnd Main Street  S  V  PHONE 2853    ���������     PHONE 285a  ^hIhHnHmH^H^^M^K^H^vH^HK^   ������l"l"|"|"l"l"|"|"i"|i'|'������|"H"K������{������������';������������;������;������������;"i������������i������'������������t������ ^Mi^^H^H*W^H^' 'K' 'H'fr  IS YQtIRS  READ Carefully and then Take Advantage of  t  The Belfast Presbytery pledged  (Continued on next page)   7  It-  Flour���������Our best Flour, per  sack ........���������     .... .$1.65  Royal Household Flour...... .$1.80  Purity Flour, per sack....... .$1.90  Breakfast Foods���������Superior Rolled  ���������{���������     Oats, per sa<:k........... v.. .25c  X Carnation Wheat FlakeB, per  S������     package ,.. 10c  '. Canadian Wheat Flakes, per  ���������     package ���������        ........35c  y Olympic Pancake Flour, per  T     package ���������.................35c  .������ Cream of Wheat, per package. .20c  X Corn Flakes, per package  .10c  X Shredded Wheat Biscuit, per  .*.      package ......  ���������'. -. .-.25c  V  X Fresh Fruits���������Extra Fancy  .y Apples, 4 lbs.................25c  X Gravenstein Apples, 5 lbs���������...25c  ? Good Cooking Apples, 10 lbs.. 7.25c  X Apples, per!l box. .$1.00, $3.25, $1.50  f      $1.75, $2.00  ........ ........$2.25  Marmalades���������Chiver's Famous Pure  English Marmalade, per glass 15c  Per 2-lb. tin;............... :25c  Jams���������St. George's Pure Australian  Jam. Climax Jam, assorted flavors, per pail................. 50c  Chiver's Pure English Made Jam,  ;)er 1-lb. glass................20c  Simcoe Straw. Jam, per glass... 15c  Currants���������We have some extra fine  Recleaned Currants which we are  selling at 3 lbs. for .... ..25c  Raisins, extra choice Seedless,  3-lb; package ................25c  Mixed Peel, nice and fresh, per  ib. ../15c  Farinaceous Foods���������Genuine French  :   Maccaronl, per package..,. ^. 10c  Sago, 6 lbs. ..............,.,.,..25c  Rice, 6 Ibsr. ...... 7. v....,.. \.. 25c  Tapioca, 6 lbs. ,7. .25c  Corn Starch, 3 packages. .��������� . .25c  Robertson's patent Barley, per  tin ..25c  Robertson's Patent Groats, per  tin p". .���������.;.;....... 26c  ,\i ������������������,.., ������������������-  Symington's Pea Flour, per tin.25c  Symington's Coffee Essence, per_  botUe ......;......... .7.....25c  Teas���������Young & Thompson's Famous. Old Country. Blend, which  for quality and flavor cannot be  surpassed.   Per lb............50c  Blue Ribbon Tea, per lb... ....40c  Ridgeway's Five o'Clock Tea, per  lb. ....:.:...;. ...60c  Ridgeway's Great Cup Tea,  per lb.   ..... 7..      ..........40c  Biacuits���������Crawford's Butter Buffs,.  per package ,................. .15c  Crawford's .Oaten Wafers, per  package 7. 15c  You should try some of these for  your afternoon tea. They are really  FINE. "���������.  PLACE YOUR ORDER WITH US AND BY DOING SO YOU WHJ, HELP TO BUILD UP SOUTH VAN  COUVER.  PROMPT DELIVERY  PROMPT PERSONAL ATTENTION ������  Phone 7032   -   - >   Cor/26th arid W^imnster Am  |T!9!SSSS^S'^������iSSaS3'iSir������5..-; nTirMOiSMmtfwi ���������  *���������  * s N     rf  id..   ���������,  THE WESTERN CALL  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������4������������||������**^������ i tilt ������������������������������������������������������*������������  o  o  BRANCH:  Con Main <f& Broadway  W I PHONE L8404  ���������giitiitiigii|ifri|iiiiija|*������|i4i|iijiifr<Siifri|i3iijii|^ifrit^  o  *  ,i ' ���������  * ^���������^*-t������a-������'i-������-i'������^������'r*-t-������'i'������'i'������a������'i'*������i'*^*^*^*^������ir������^*'ii������-i-������^������^'������������������  H.FvStorry  The TAILOR^   f  557 Granville St.  FOE FOOT  NEXT SUIT  Large ;Stock of Fall and Winter J  Tweeds and Worsteds.  ii i>^^igfe^^^^^l  M)i? THE HOME   ^   THE TURNED-DOWN CORNER OF THE VISITING CARD.  What is the meaning of turning down the corner of a visiting-  card, and which corner should be turned?  It used to give assurance that a call in person had been made  when a corner was turned on a'visiting-card, but the fashion"is now  rarely follow. It it immaterial which comer is turned. All have  the same significance. *  BID GUESTS GOOD-BYE IN DRAWING ROOM.  Should a young woman accompany a man to the door when he  rises to go after calling upon her, if no one else is at hand to do so?  No, she should take leave of him in the drawing-room.  THE MAN FRIEND WHO COMES TO TOWN TO VISIT.  If a young man comes to visit a young woman friend, who is  not acquainted with any of her people or with any one in town,  would it be proper for her to meet him at the station and drive him  to her homo to stay, or should he stop at a hotel?  If the young man comes at the invitation of the young woman,  which should be given in her mother's name, or nt least have that  lady's indorsement, she may meet hi mat the station, as you say, and  make him welcome at her home. If he comes to the place of his own  free will, or at her mere suggestion, he would, of course, go to a  hotel, and she should not see him until he calls upon her.  ������ >  We are,there with the goods   ;;  -  ;   ���������    '''-.-,    ��������� * -    " '   ���������'        ;:  DROP INANDSEEOURSWClti  *.>  r i r  NoTrouble to show  You the Goods  ������������i������.>������'l'������������������<t'������l������l't������������������������������������1'*i������������������'l'������i*������ti������|t'������������*<'������<i������>������'ll������'l'f'l't  William R. WeW>  Harold ������. GrocHwell  TCI-PPHOW 3*30  I1IPWAV ELECTRIC CO-  ELECTBICAI. CONTRACTORS  S29 Broadway W  VANCOUVER, B. C  Electrical Chandeliers  Bells, Fittings, House wiring  Motor Wiring; and Repairing;  Telephone   Systems  [      ABOUT A GIRL S MIDDLE NAME WHEN MARRIED  Whena girl marries is it imperative that she drop her middle  [lame and retain her maiden surname in its place?  It is entirely a matter of individual choice. Some persons feel  Fhat a baptismal name only can be one's real name, others that a  lyoman loses her identy when the family name to which she was  porn is entirely eliminated.  INVITE THE CLERGYMAN'S WIFE TO THE WEDDING.  '5     Should I invite the wife of the clergyman who is to perform the  Carriage ceremony, if I am not acquainted with-her?  ,     It is customary to do so, and the bride's parents should make  Ier feel welcome.  BIRTHMONTH STONES AND THEIR MEANINGS.  From the Twelve Tribes of Israel the idea of a special gem for  ich month envolved. Aaron had a stone in his breastplate for  ich tribe. 7 The arabs adopted the idea and transmitted it into  lurope, and the Romans-converted it into a talisman for-each  loath.  January���������garnet; power, grace, victory!  February���������amethyst; sincerity, peacefullness.  March���������bloodstone; wisdom, courage,  April���������diamond ��������� innocence, purity.  May���������emarld; happiness, immortality.  June���������pearl ^health, wealth.  July���������ruby; dignity, charity.  August���������sardonyx; conjugal felicity.  [, , September���������sapphire; constancy, truth, virtue.  October���������opal; hope, courage.  November*���������topaz; friendship, fidelity, obedience.  December���������tudquoise; faithfulness, success.  IT IS BAD FORM FOR MEN TO WEAR DIAMONDS.  Is it ever permissable for men to wear diamonds in studs or  rings?  It is considered exceedingly bad form, unless the stones are  mere points to give a brilliancy to settings, Occasionally a diamond  sunk into the gold of a broad, heavy ring is worn, but it is in the  best taste to leave diamonds to the women. t  "WHISTLING GIRLS."  Dow ell-bred girls nowadays whistle about the house, cross their  legs when seated, swing their arms in walking, and smoke cigarettes?  I cannot answer such questions in few words. Nothing less  than the space of a book would give opportunity to say adequately)  what I think on the subject. These things should be forbidden by  law, and the penalyt should be wearing male attire until the culprits  promise reform! >  ICE CREAM NOT SERVED AT A WEDDING BREAKFAST.  Is it proper to serve ice cream at a wedding breakfast served  at ten-thirty o'clock? '       "   ,   '  Ice cream is not appropriately served, at a wedding breakfast,  although after noon it is almost universally done. Fruit salad, or  fruits served in jelly, charlotte russe, Swiss meringue are acceptable  and appropriate substitutes.  WHEN UNABLE TO ATTEND. A WEDDING.  Please tell me how to answer a weddng invitation when unable  to accept? i  If unable to attend a home or church -wedding or reception  following a church ceremony, send one of your cards and two of your  husband's inclosed in an*envelope fitting them. Address them to  the bride's parents���������without writing anything on the cards���������to be  received on the wedding day. If yon-are asked to the church only  nb acknowledgment is required except a call upon the bride and her  mother within a month or so.        '       -,  THE CARD ACCOMPANYING A GIFT.  Should the prefix on a card be,scratched out when it accompanies a gift from one friend to another?  Not unless some message is written*on a card, when the engraved name then becomes a signature.  ORDERING A MEAL IN A RESTAURANT-  Please explain how one should order dinner from a bill-of-fare  at a hotel or restaurant.  At a restaurant or hotel kept on the European plan (which  means that the dishes are cooked at your order and paid for at the  close of the meal), it is customary to,give your order for all that you  desire at the same time. You mav defer the choice of the latter  courses, however, if you please. If the hotel is on the American plaD  order one^ course at a time. The price of the dinner will be included  in your bill,-or that of your hosts, presented weekly or upon leaving  the hotel. ���������>  assasssssmasasmmsm  PROF.  assssassassasssasssss*m  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Man-   ,  dolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  * $7.00. No class lessons.       ;...  Musicians supplies of every description.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE i  f 2315 MAIN STREET  near 7th ������  ���������������������������mmmwnHiiiiiiaiiiiwiaMisjim  2410  Westminster H'd  MT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER  RUBBER TiRE WORK A SPECIALTY  STEELE ������& MUIR  CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITHING  HORSE SHOEING, . JOBBING  *���������*.������,.���������������������������������������������.i.^.j. t   i   ���������   .^.t.t.T.t.tt   |   !   tl<lt,t  *���������  Quick Service.  Short Orders at All Hours.  ; [   ^   I give the Kitchen rny Personii Attention.    & <  '.'.  cTWRS. LUCKHURST, OCffc   A V>ai    !l  Proprietress.  ~"~~2^LR'i/^VOiT<>  *.i /"'  'Y  Y-" i  .   K'" ���������  4.s*��������� ��������� < ��������� *.s.s��������� a��������� s   i   *. + ..*������ ���������������,.f������ f-.t "t   f ,-- f"f* |Wj7  ���������l *l t- ' * 1. 1 * ' V. *.  IF THE WEDDING INVITATIONS ARE FEW.  When only a few relatives and very intimate friends are asked  to. be_present at_ajwedding_what_is the_custom_to be ^followed in  regard to invitations?  The mother of the bride may write informal notes of invitation  to the few guests, or thev may be written in her name, and engraved  announcements sent to the friends and acquaintances, of the families  of both bride and groom.  ���������\lzf:::  ��������� Jt  FATHER AND SON.  "I must look to the sheep of the field,  See that the cattle are fed and warm,  So. Jack, tell your mother to wrap you well,  You may go with me over the farm.  Though the snow is deep and the weather cold,  You are not a baby, you're six years old.  ������������������'���������--.' kkk  Two feet of snow on the hillside lay,  But the sky was as blue as'June,  And father and son came laughing home  When dinner was ready at noon-  Knocking the snow from their weary feet,  Rosy and hungry and ready to eat!  "The snow was so deep," the farmer said,  ''That I feared I could scarcely get through."  The mother turned with a pleasant smile���������  ��������� ��������� *iThen what could a little boy do?"  "I trod in my father's steps," said Jack;  "Whever he went I kept his track."  The mother looked in the father's face,  And a solemn thought was there; Y  The words had gone like a lightening flash  To the seat of a noble care;  "If he treads in my steps, then day by day  How carefully I must choose my way I  "For the child will do as the father does,  And the track that I leave behind, 7  It will be firm/and clear, and straight,  The feet of my son will find;  He will tread in his father's steps and say:  'I'm right, for this was my father's way.' "  Oh! fathers, leading life's hard road.  Be rcure of the steps you take;  Then the son you love, when  grey-haired men,  "Will tread in them still for your sake;  When grey-haired men their sons will say,  "We tread in our father's steps to-day."  ..... ".-Y.-Y_.... r... ���������Plank and Platform.  ���������I- * ' '"^s  ��������� l- > *t.   -   i *���������>)���������" >"  ''���������This is the  ;,  FURNACE  we install.  Come and see us  or call  Phone mi  OaWey Heating 8 Sheet M k  >o5   PROAPWAY, PAST,   Y'"<'l  **i*%i  ���������h>  *%><*\  mm kxYOONd  .*; #a >^k4&Ai4^ ^w Ov^^i  m  < feU~  . '������..s*.������i&2&&-.  PHONE 6964  P.O. ������OX  16,   HILLCREST  PLUMBlK^I GASFI7TING And HOT WATER  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs;  Etc.  Estimates Given C(|R. 21^ iet WESTMimtER AVE  iiMwimmMumminnimiii imnmt  ' Ocrflr k'irlH PRACTICAL HORSESHOER j  V/^Wdl     1V1VIU   Special attention jriven to Lune   <  ��������� nil   Tham#am������^.   U ��������� ���������   and Inerfering Hone*.  Mwni sisth mm 5*v������ath   j 8  Arm���������, PRINCE   EDWARD  STREET  : :���������'  ^>7  j  *  ^ J  .- r'' r.ssfc-..:^ai.������iitt.v ���������*.  THE WESTERN CALX  i^^^^j^^-H^MK^^XS^^W*   K-H^HK^^J������i"H������^****:''WS*������*** ������^H^^rt*wv*n-������W'  ���������vvvw  The anniversity services in the Mt.  1X j Pleasant Presbyterian church were  .$,' held last Sunday, the sermon in the  morning being delivered by Rev. Dr.  Pidgeon, and in the' evening by the  pastor, Rev.'.J. W. Woodside. On Monday a campaign was begun to raise  ?7,000 by Wednesday evening.  - -Y'MWt-  0  tTq  P  y  R  1*4  >,  A '<,' ���������< ��������� ���������   ���������  1  i  i  i  L  j-  1  %  'I  Y  ,7b  .' i  y  V  V  J*  T  T  *  ^   In doing this we feel fully confident of  ���������r-    making you a permanent purchaser at  our store because we have fully reorganized and made over the  Mount   Pleasant   Pharmacy  Wanted, at once, a young  chcol girl to leek after laty for  a few hours after sehool. Apply  154 7th ave east flat one.  WOMEN.  We   are   Obliging.  Back of all this, the prime factor in our business  is PURITY and NO SUBSTITUTION.  Mount Pleasant Pharmacy  The Obliging Drug Store     2419 Westminster Avenue  P. A. WILSON, Proprietor       -       PHONE 790 -      SUB POST OrTICE  11'i1tl111tiz111-i/i"ifriH"tt"t"t"t' fr'frM'ft'frM^,fr'Mfr'Mfrfr'frM,'Mfr'H,fr {���������������������������*m-*h~m*^"H~w������*h���������X"!~j~X">x-  Miss Frances Melville, M.A., Edinburgh, has received the degree of  bachelor of divinity at St. Andrews,  Scotland, the first time such an honor  has been conferred upon a woman by  a Scottish university. Slowly but  surely the fact of the possession of  mental powers by women is dawning  upon the dear brothers. What an  awakening! F. S. H.  W. C. T. U.  The usual meeting of the W. C. T. U.  will he held on Tuesday, 24th inst., at  3 p. m., in Young Men's Room of the  .Methodist Church. Members urgently  desiied to be present.  F. S. HALL,  Prov. W. C. T. U.  YELLOWSTONE  PARK.  ������ >  Mr. R. Sparling, who made a trip to  the Yellowstone National Park last  summer, delivered a lecture upon his  trip and the park in the Mt. Pleasant  Methodist church on Tuesday evening.  "Nature's Wonderland���������Where the  Geysers Gush���������Where Every Miracle  of Creation Has Been Wrought," was  reviewed and illustrated with 110  views, colored according to nature at  the park.  COLLEGE DAY AND CONCERT.  Local and  Otherwise  A very, quiet but pretty wedding  took place at the borne of the bride,  Twenty-sixth avenue, South Vancouver, Tuesday afternoon, when ��������� Misi  Vera Ethel, second daughter of Mr.  .and Mrs., Joseph Mason,'was united in  marriage,to Mr. Howard Miles Wilson.  Tbe bride, who; was given away by  ber father, was decidedly pretty in a  lalnty gown of white silk mull,, with  baby lace' and insertion, and bridal  veil of net, fastened with real orange  blossoms, sent by the' groom's sister  from California. The'ceremony was  performed by the Rev. John Simpson.  After the. ceremony  A very pretty wedding took place  yesterday  morning  when MiseRk  Auditor Stein and his staff - have  completed the auditor of the municipal  accounts for the past year. The audit  has been posted on the walls of the  municipal council chamber, and will  be printed and distributed gratis.  Kev. E. A. Henry will give bis interesting lecture, on "Some Girls," on  Tuesday, 24th inst.. In Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian Church, -under the auspices of the 'w. C. T. V. Admission  25 qents. Time, 8 p. m.' All are cordially invited to attend. ' Y  On Saturday afternoon, her tenth  birthday, Miss, Jean Dockendorff entertained a number of her "young  friends at a delightful party at the  home of ber parents, 142 Eleventh  avenue east. The rooms, and table  the guests sat j looked very, pretty decorated in orange  down to a bounteous wedding supper. and wn|te. Among the little girls were  Mr. W. A. Roberts, brother-in-law of, Lenora Pengelly, Violet Langtry, Dora  t?W bride, acting as toastmaster. Mr. Colbourne, Violet Russell, Ila Sedg-  and Mrs. Wiilson will take up their Wck> Bo8ie Honig, Goldie Mister,  residence on, Myrt|e road, South Van- o^y McCollough, Irene Haddon, Emma Porter and Eva Howes.  couver.  George Cowan, 2315 Main street, has  a number of cheap instruments for  sale, this weak. See advt: in this  issue.  Mrs. Thomas Conlan will receive for  the first time since removing to her  new home, 62 Eleventh avenue, west,  on Thursday, January 19th, from 3  to 6. .v  Mr. Joe Christie, a well known Mt.  Pleasant resident, is tbe proud papa of  a son, who arrived on Thursday, Jan.  13, at the family -home on'1 Twenty-  first avenue. *-'  On Monday at. the Mt.. Pleasant  Methodist church, Rev. W. Lashley  HaU,. united in matrimony Miss Minnie Mae Foster and Mr. Wm: Alexander Cox. Miss Millie Buckingham of  Eburne, attended the bride and, Mr.  James B. Nickells supported the  groom. Mr. and Mrs. Cox left early  or Victoria,,and on their return will  reside on Mt. Plesant.  FOR RENT.  Four-roomed house, one block from  ar, in Collingwood East, apply J. Zimmerman, Collingwood East.  ������HnJ^nHnH^^^4mKmH^nH"HmH*4> 4^^^hH^K������^������*4h{������h^J������W~H'*<������* *^M'^>������X-X^H~:~H������������H~:������X-**������H'<;  Pry Goods  fancy Goods  COR. 18th AVE. & MAIN ST.  Dry Goods  KEnrs  FURNISHINGS  Qoods of QUALITY at  LOWEST PRICES  1 Next Sunday, January 22nd, at Grace  Methodist Church, educational sermons  will be preached, both morning and  evening;;* by the Rev. Dr. Sipprell, president. Columbian College, too well and  favorably known to need Bpeclal advertizing. Collections for college purposes.  The following Tuesday, January 24th,  at 8 p.m.i the Sixth Avenue Methodist  choir will render one of their fine musi-  cal programs, Interspersed with some  recitations.   A collection wlll.be taken.  Come, friends, and fill the bouse, and  enjoy the uplift of these occasions.  MELBOURNE.���������The ��������� Australian government feel keenly the .refusal of the  Canadian government to make an agreement with them for a'subsidized steamship line from Vancouver, B. C, to  Sydney.  MELBOURNE.���������Increased cost of new  cruisers ,for Australia Is arousing labor  critics to attack the government.  TORONTO.���������Summonses were Issued  against four prominent Toronto men for-  merlv connected with tlie Farmers' Bank.  merly connected  CRANBROOK.  suited  in   the  Hunt as  mayor  Municipal  resulted  in   the election, of T  REFORMATION OF DRUNKARDS.  There is a society for the reformation of inebriates in Toronto  that seems to he moving on commonsense lines in dealing with the  victim's of intemperance. The members advocate the establishment of au industrial farm where the drunkard will be sent, instead  of confining him in a prison. Their theory is that instead of sending,  these unfortunat.es to jail for thirty days they get sentences of six,  twelve or eighteen months, this time to be spent iu the open air  performing some useful and profitabe labor, and thus reviving in  them habits of industry, which over indulgence in drink has destroyed. They suggest for the eoufirmed drunkard permanent residence upon the industrial farm.  The plan is based upon humanitarian principles.   It promises  tlie most ample opportunity that can be provided for reformation.  At the same time it removes from the community the burden of a ,  drunkard's maintenance, by requiring him to do as much labor at  least as will pay for his own support.   In time, no doubt, it will be '  found possible to reward efficient labor by inebriates by crediting to  them the value of their services over and above the cost of main-1  temince. and their sending this to those dependent upon them or  holding it till the expiration of their sentences, when they would  leave the institution with enough to give them a.new start with a  reasonable hope of success.; . 7   7"' 7~.  The theory of this organization is that drunkenness is a disease.:  We are inclined to believe that there is a great deal in ��������� this contention.   Given an opportunity to get the alcohol out of their systems'  bv productive labor in the open air, thousands of men would be reclaimed  from  inebrietv,   and  made  sober  and useful  citizens.��������� J  "Sentinel."  ���������:"H������**t"t-x-:-{^"X'*x-x-:-K~:"X-:~:"  ������������������:���������**������������������*���������*������������������*������������������*���������> v*********  vvvvvvv** vvv*������,vvvvwv*��������������� v\*VW V  As TIGHT and SOUND as  a STEAM BOILER  Is riveted together just like a boiler. Were it not made of  Malleable iron and steel, it would be impossible to do this  Cast iron: ranges are put together with bolts. The nuts get  loose and fall off. The joints leak. But once the rivet is  /- ^_^, - ���������" ��������� driven home on our range it is there forever. Just think  wha't 'that means���������air-tight where it should be. perfect combustion, perfect baking.  WILL OUTLAST ANY  OTHER-RANGE MADE  R.  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  TELEPHONE 447  elections  P.  De Vere  .  aldermen.' J. -Jackson,  Y. Campbell, J.  McNabb, Simon Taylor,  A. C. Bowness and D. J. Johnson.  OTTAWA.���������An article in an English  paper libelling the Canadian West was  assailed by several members In the  House of Commons yesterday.  WASHINGTON.���������President Taft has  recommended an appropriation or 16,000,-  000 to Initiate work on proposed defences .of, Panama Canal.  MELBOURNE.���������The Australian premier has sent a message to the Canadian- govern ment.-proposlng _ reciprocity,  negotiations. ; ,  OTTAWA.���������The government Is asked  bv motion in the House of Commons to  take action agulnst the C. P. R.  TORONTO.���������Statistics made public  January 6th show that losses by fire In  the United States and Canada ln 1910  amounted to $234.470,630.or over $30,-  000.000 more than the louses in 1909.  December losses were exceptionally  heavy, aggregating $21,528,000.  MONTREAL.���������In a storm that lashed  the coast of Cape Cod January 10th, the  barges Treverton, Corbln and Pine 1-or-  est, valued together at $125,000. were  hurled to destruction and all on board,  seventeen men, lost their lives,  BERLIN.���������Immense socialist and radical demonstrations were held at btrass-  burg January 8th In protest against the  proposed new constitution for Alsace-  Lorraine. Germanv, the draft of which  was adopted bv the bundesrath December 16th A republican form of government Is demanded.  BERLIN.���������Definite plans for a German  ^outh pole expedition were announced at  Merlin recently nnrter the auspices of  Prince Henrv of Prussia. Alreadv $100,-  000 has been raised and $4r>0 000 more  Is necessary before the expedition can  start next spring.  VRRNON, V$ C.���������Vernon's municipal  election resulted as followH after a ������hort  but warm contest: Mayor Husband, reelected bv acclamation: for aldermen, the  five elected were: J. T Mutrie. 186: W. !  W. Smith, 180: J. W. Glover. 175; T. .T.  Cummiskey, 169, and C. F. Costerton, 166.  TOKYO,    Jan.    18.���������Twenty-five    men I  and one woman, charged with conspiracy  neainst the throne and with the plotting  to assassinate the Crown Prince and officials, of the Empire, were sentenced by]  the supreme court today.  LONDON.���������The Imperial Government I  is considering a submarine telegraph |  scheme to link Britain with Canada.  WASHINGTON.���������President  Taft  asks  for haste.    Head of United States Government   anxious   for   earlv   completion  of tariff agreement with Canada.   ���������������  SEATTLE.���������Trains are blocked by  landslides and lines between Tacoma and  Portland are rendered impassable by  huge quantities of gravel and mud.  LONDON. Jan. 18���������Forecasts of Mr.  Lloyd George's state insurance scheme  ire appearing in the press. The follow-  !ntr appear to be the main outlines.  Compulsorv Insurance for sickness^ana  'nva'iiditv for the whole of the working  oopulation of the country whose inepmei  xre below the Income tax level of *800 a  -���������ear. The minimum amount of the insurance is to be $1.25 a week, this to be  the limit of the State compulsory  scheme; all insurance beyond this fixed  minimum being a purely voluntary Insurance by the member with the friendly  joclety.  WALDEN  25th AVE.  Full weight  One & one-quarter  pound loaf    for .  5C  Confectionery,  Fruits, Etc., o Specialty  This home is practically new and is built  on a full corner lot 50x125. It has a large hall,  front and back parlor, dining-room with fireplace, kitchen and pantry on main floor, and  four bedrooms up stairs. The attic is finished  and has three rooms. Has cement floor in basement, furnace, stationary washtubs, and balcony upstairs. This is a strictly modern heme  rooms are all large and well-lighted. The house  commands a good view of city, English Bay  and mountains. Good terms can be_ arranged  This is the BEST BUY on the market to-day.  Call at either of our offices at 612 Hastings  Street west, or 2343 Main Street, and we will  be glad to show you this home.  SCO.  612 Hastings Sf, W;   Phone 8195  2343 Main St. Phone 7192

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