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The Western Call Feb 17, 1911

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 'M*  * ���������"/%! **r������: 73? ** ������V'4 A"awV*  ARE YOU ON OUR UsT?  NO! WHY ?  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  ��������� ������   t "-a  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER,   British Columbia*' -FEB.\ 17,, 1911.  N'   41  Of  :.*W  Aldermen Juggle With Bylaw���������Mandate of the People to Be Ignored.  At the last general elections the electors declared by an overwhelming  majority in favor of limiting the height of buildings in this city to 120 feet  and 10 stories. In accordance with this mandate of the electors the building  bylaw was amended and passed by a full council board, the bylaw being read  three times in the regular order.  Since the passing of the bylaw, as stated above, F. D. Boucheau has  applied for a permit to erect an " 11 -story" apartment house in the West End,  and was refused by the building inspector.    He appealed to the building  committer on the ground that he had had a partial permit for a foundation  -  prior to the passing of the bylaw.    The building committee were divided on  the question and sent it up to the council, where a motion was made giving  a special permit.    This was challenged as out of order and it was so rujed,  ,and it was stated that the bylaw would have to be amended.    Notice was  ���������then given by Alderman Crowe of an amendment to the bylaw to allow of  11 stories.    This course had been opposed by Aldermen Rogers, Ramsay  and Stevens as "bad legislation" and "contrary to the expressed wish of the  people"; the other aldermen contended that there should be no definite limit  ,' to die number.of stories as long as the height does not exceed 120 feet, the  , mayor also supporting this idea. " This course, if pursued, will mean that  i the people may vote what they like and the council can and will juggle with  '"' their mandate, and the public can never' depend upon a bylaw remaining  as it was originally passed for more than a week or until the next meeting  of council.   It might also be stated that in three other cases the city council  allowed variations from the building bylaw by special^ resolution.    Such a  course' is certainly exceedingly bad precedent, and the public will be unable  to tell when a bylaw is intended to be taken seriously or only as a joke to  be pitchforked about upon the slightest excuse of any citizen.   It is certainly  : unfair to law-abiding- dozens and an encouragement to that class who are  ' continually seeking for some special privilege.  The people passed up to the council a mandate for 10 stories not to  - exceed 120 feet, and the council have no right to vary this except upon some  further expression horn the electorate.  SAVED CANADA TO THE BRITISH  CROWN DURING THI AMERICAN  No Check on B.C.  CAMBIE STREET BRIDGE.  rv  * / i   ��������� i        *  The contract was let for the Cambifc street bridge last February and  it was to have been completed within ten months. .The perm of the tqutract  : is long past and it is a question if the bridge wrU be completed bside of  -'another six months. ..'.;-, ...     *.    r       j  This matter was brought to the atjtnt4������n ti council last Monday and  \ resolution passed asking the engineer and solicitor to report .atjtoe next meeting as to die position of the contractor.  .^ms is Pact Dimrww ���������iw*.wwwv������* w|,m.������.t^> ,������������������.,,^^,.���������������, ~,^ , ,,, ��������� .���������-  to have die contract system, the terms of, the contract should be lived up to.  It is unfair to other tenderer** and also the cause of great inconvenience to  the public.  Cambie street bridge should have been open for traffic NOW, and here  we are, faced with a new season's activity, without this valuable .avenue of  traffic being open to assist hr handling the city's business. It is a public  outrage and should not be tolerated for one moment  PARK TALLY-HO.  It is to the credit of Park Commissioner Owens that the park1 tally-ho  is a possibility of this year's improvement. Owing to his unfailing push and  knowledge of what the public desire and can make use of he has been pegging  away on this subject. His work has been well and thoroughly done, and  the project practically, is up to the finance committee. It has been in the face  of strenuous objection on the part of vehiclejcompanies who do not desire to  see their monopoly infringed upon. *> ,   Mr. Owens'- project js-a-good one, andmeans that at a cost_of about  25 cents per head the public can make the circle of the park, heretofore being  something only the wealthy could do.  Up to the present jt has been possible for the general public to reach  P the entrance to our renowned park, and the entrance only, the tourist traffic  and travellers from all over the world being better acquainted with the beauty  of this park than Vancouver's citizens. Now, at the cost of 25 cents, it will  be possible to reach any part of the grounds. The project will mean an investment by the city of about $7,000, which investment will be revenue bearing  and at the same time a great accommodation tc the public. The public owe  Mr. Owens their gratitude and support.  THE COAL PROBLEM.  The British Columbia government has done wisely to take up the matter  of high-priced coal. There are times when governments are required to turn  aside from the usual routine to examine into matters of vast importance in  relation to the masses. This is just such a moment, time and circumstance. A  long while ago Moses was going along in the ordinary way when a burning  bush appeared before him and .attracted his attention. From a careful study  of that "burning bush" issues of the most momentous character have sprung,  and are yet in flood. ; ��������� tj .  It is a long distance from that "burning bush" to the live issue of this  hour as represented in burning coal. It is a burning question that demands  attention now and continuously until we find a satisfactory solution.  To my mind there is but one way to this solution, and that is public  ownership and public working of public mines. Let our government, the most  truly representative and efficient government ihthe history of the province, go  to work with a will, and great results will be found, and that right speedily.  It is right to have a department of finance, of agriculture, of education, etc.  And there is already a department of mines established. Let that, or a sub-  department, take up the question of mining coal and selling at cost, after  making proper provision for interest and sinking fund connected with the venture. -Then let the coal kings sell to whom they could. Of course, it would  be' wise in the first instance, at least, to sell only to householders, so as to come  to the immediate relief of the working classes. As time passes other phases  of coal^supply could be studied and acted upon as the government and people  might deem wise.  If these views meet the commendation of the readers we would be glad  to be so informed, that we may make a movement of a forward character.  E.  ODLUM.  Vancouver, B. C, February 13th, 191 1.  It la remarkable that although the history of'Canada goes back only some  three centuries, and Is therefore com- para$rely,jmodern; and that of ever>  decade, whether under French of Eng- liBhllile, we have voluminous, official  records, it should abound in myths. Perhaps the myth, which Is the most  direct perversion of facts, is that which represents the saving of Canada to  the British Crown during the American Revolution as due to the devotion of  the priests and the loyalty of the in-, habitants* Hundreds of orators, amid  thunders of applause, have drawn the picture, of Canada, cruelly abondoned  by France and dominated by a British garrison; yet, when, threatened by American Invaders, rallying under the ad- vice of their beloved pastors for the  defence of their new masters, - and going ;forth as of yore, led by their  seigniors to whom they still rendered loyal,allegiance. What are the facts  as presented in the dispatches of Gov- emor-Ceneral Carleton, his successor  Haldlmand, and of other officials? They ^reveal .& peasantry who loved  neither the Republican nor the Loy--.aHst?irho spoke'English; and who, on  being asked by priest and seignior to Join the militia, were seized with dread  that the old absolutism of the Church, and,the hated.rule of the seignior under the French regime were to be re- storedl The .call to arms they would  not listen to, and where a seignior^at- tempted'to coerce them Into the ranks,  they resisted, and gave him to under--pttod '.that they were no longer vas-  sals.  '   ���������' .*  Never was the situation more peril- oua toj British Interests than .during  1775 and the first half of 1776.   The hi  THE GRAND ORANGE LODGE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A most enthusiastic and largely representative assembly of the Grand  Orange Lodge of British Columbia was held at Victoria this week, there being  over 100 members present    The proceedings were most interesting and the  instructive andmarked by intense loyalty and serious conception of the duties  "< of Canadian citizenship.   A fuller report will be- published in nex. issue.  out of hostilities found Carleton with only 800 soldiers. Ticonder- og������fiad .Crown Point, held by corporal's, guards, were easily captured by the Americans, who thus got possession of Lake Champlain, a fact jehich rendered possible an invasion of Canada. Advices from E3nglandL<wer#;,that no ^troops, could be spared. Laboring  under, the delusion tbat the fo'hablUnm'would take the .'Loyalist side, Carleton  was aavlsed to call out the militia, and^"am thorn, 6000 muskets were sent  to htm> at Quebec to be fon&red later on ky equipment for an army ot 20,-  000. None could be got to shoulder tbj) muskets. Every attempt to raise  the militia was futile.'. Seels* the hj0>t ^'ts refused to light, the Indians did  not care to go on r the warpath, ThejpwernOr buoyed himself with'the hope  that if the inhabitants, would not-fight th������ approaching enemy, they would  not help them. Without the assistance ist the French; the Americans could  not cross the St Lawrence, and sqtiM governor.considered hi* position  on the North shore secure. HeTgrasiSPeedlly undeceived/:In September,  1775, 8t Johns was' takes. The in- vaders divided, one dolumn descending  the Richelieu to Sorel, {be main body, stvf^ing lor Montreal. -The habitants,  seized by a frenzy of e^ctteaent^Fel-acomed the Invaders; sold them provisions, supplted them with-gourdes,'' and brought them intelligence, of what the  British .were doing. - Cartetote tried to make ��������� stand ^Longuell, wa*ditc^m\  ftteiL.and escaped with Bis little army, to fcoptreal. tie stm cherished the  ho^etHatUie Aiaerlcana' wouufnot be able-tdfTWwT lh������ Wver tor - wan.V of  boats. There was delay, and he thought' he> was correct' th, his surmise. "The  delay was in .collecting boats. < tn a& agbny^f disappointment, Carleton saw  the habitants ferry the Americans over to besiege him. ' Montreal was still  surrounded by the wall of the French period, and although he had only Blvty  soldiers, eighty sailors, and a handful ot English militia, Carleton resolved to  hold it, for he, had cannon, while tbe enemy so far had only rifles. He soon  realized that his position was unteha- ble on account of the treachery of tbe  inhabitants, who cut off bis supply parties and captured'his messengers.  He complained bitterly. The disobedl- ence ot the people increased, they  everywhere helped the Americans, while the King's representatives were  betrayed. A messenger, who had elud- ed the enemy, brought word that Sorel  was in the hands of the Americans, and that a thousand Frenchmen had joined  their ranks. In bis dispatches to Eng- land Carleton refers to the baseness  of the habitants, their ingratitude for'all the-favors "shown them, and calls  them a wretched people blind to honor. Whiles/waiting to be attacked by the  Americans, an alarming dispatch reach- ed'him. An American army had threaded the wilds of Maine, and unexpect- edly appeared on the opposite shore  to Quebec. Carleton realized that prompt action was necessary. With  traitors-within-and-without the walls, the defence ot Montreal would be difficult; but of what use would it be to bold Montreal should Quebec be lost?  Quebec was the key of Canada, and must be saved. On tbe night of the  11th. of November, he embarked his little garrison on boats, abondoning  Montreal, whose inhabitants welcomed the Americans the following day. Running the gauntlet of batteries at Ber- thier and Sorel, Carleton reached Quebec on the 19th and none too soon. Ab at Montreal, tbe Americans had been  given every assistance by the habi- tants, and had been ferried across the  St. Lawrence by them. They were now in camp, within striking distance of  Quebec, awaiting tbe reinforcements they knew were on tbe way. Carleton used the breathing spell to com- plete his defenses.  On the 4th of December, the Ameri- can army being now ln full strength,  he was summoned to surrender. Carle- ton replied that he would not parley  with rebels, and the seige began. The Americans had the advantage in numbers, led by able officers, and in hav- ing the peoDle of the country with  them. Carleton's sole advantage lay in the fortifications, which he had  barely enough men to cover. Assaults by day and night were made and stoutly repulsed, and worse than these open attacks were the machinations of traitors within the walls to betray the gar- rison. On New Yea'rs Eve, the Americans had arranged for a midnight at- tack, winch resulted in their disastrous repulse. The point where one of their generals, Montgomery, paid  his life for his temerity, is still pointed out on the cliff where he fell. This  defeat had an immediate effect on the habitants, shaking their belief that the  Americans were bound to win, and hastened the revulsion of feeling that  was already working in ther nr'nds. For several weeks their enthusiasm  for their visitors had- been waning, and this victory hastened the sentiment. The continental army was leav-ened with ruffians, who repeated on  whoever was suspected to favor the British, the outrages they had practised on the Loyalists of New Eng-land; while between the United States  commissary officer wio cleaned out his barnyard and handed in payment  paper scrip, and the British officials Who had always paid in gold, the habitant began do draw comparisons, and to edge back to the side of the British.  To the besieged garrison the weary winter crept on, and during those five  months the only spot in Canada where the Union Jack floated was from the  citadel of Quebec. Both sides of the river were in the undisputed possession of the Americans, with their head- quarters in Montreal, where they raised a reg? lent of French-Canadians. Arnold enlisted another regiment at  Quebec, a..d reported that he would have taker more, had he been able to  equip them. A! third regiment was enrolled at TSorel under American colors. General Schuyler wrote from Montreal to his chief: "I can have as  many Canadians as I know how to maintain." At Three Rivers, there  was no difficulty in raising 500 rank and file, and in getting thirty of the  better class to accept the commissions from congress to command them. During that whiter of 1775-76, when the Province of Quebec was practically a  State of the Union, we hear ri5t a word of the promise by Bishop Briand  that his priests would refus'e the. sac- raments to whoever aided the invaders.  All the Americans needed to com-plete their conquest of Canada was  the capture of the Citadel cf Quebec. Each week that drew spring nearer increased the difficulties of the Ameri- cans. The Canadians who had 30 effus-  ivt -elcomed them, were cooling In their ardor as they foresav the possibility of Quebec holding out until the British'fleet came, which would ensure  -   -7 (Continued on next page)    -  City Depends on the Honor of the Compkny  At a recent meeting of the (ire and police committee the city electrician  was questioned regarding the large number of street lights which were frequently out, some for many consecutive nights.    He replied:    "That he had "  no check except the police patrolmen, and further stated that formerly they  had had an instrument in the city hall whereby they were able to keep, a  check upon the electric company, but that some time ago this had been removed to the B. C. Electric substation."    When surprise was expressed at  this it was stated that "we were dealing with an honorable company."   Now  we do no twish to question the honor of any individual official or shareholder -  in the company, but it has been stated by some eminent legal authorities that  a "company is incapable of being either honorable or dishonorable."    Be this  as it may, it certainly is a questionable method of doing business to leave  everything to the "honor" of the company.   In our opinion it is not a question  of honor at all, but one of simple business procedure which is followed in  all branches of trade.    We most certainly should have a close check upon the  ' B. C. Electric in all matters, and that'these instruments, which were formerly  tinstalled in the city hall for that purpose, should have been removed to the'  substation of the company is so manifestly absurd that it scarcely requires'  comment. , ,<.���������>'.  The city is paying the company handsomely for the lighting of our  streets and in return are getting a very poor quality of light, many of the lights'  being so dim .that they are practically worthless,.and besides, many are not  lighted at all.    . , . ,   ,  ,  It is a well-known fact that the company .is doing about 50,000 hone-  power of work with a 30,000 -horsepower developed power on the assumption, that while some lights or power plants are working others are idle, but  were the, company called upon to supply the maximum power contracted for  their system would be entirely inadequate,' This is clearly demonstrated by  the dimness of the downtown lights durtfg certain hours when demands are >  heaviest, so it can be readily seen thai there is good reason to keep a "check"  upon the supply. >  y/s do not contend that die company should be forced to keep continuously in reserve power to supply 'the' last possible call, but that the city  and the general public should get what,they contract for and that the company should be prepared to supply this without sacrificing one department to  furnish another, and we further submit that the B. C. Electric substation is  no place for any civic checking mtuinnen(sf;  VANCOUVER CITY CHARTER AMENDMENTS.  The City Charter amendments came up for discussion before the Private  Bills Committee on Wednesday last and was passed practically as presented  ' with some minor exceptions.    The following are among the most important  changes.  1. Giving of married women votes when they are owners of property,  , the same .as now obtains as regards widows and spinsters.  2. Power to erect public conveniences underground or otherwise.  3. Power to license and regulate saleof milk, fish, fruit and meat  This is a very important clause and gives power which we have wanted  for some time and will enable the Medical Health Officers to control a very  serious grievance.   ���������_   _ 4._ _A .clause Jo proyide_for the licensing of bar-tenders andadjusting  the licensing of restaurants.  5. A clause to allow of erection of ornamental light standards by local  improvement.  6. The clauses re the annexation of Hastings Townsite and District  Lot 301. These districts will now become part of the city upon signature  of the Bill.  Those clauses struck out are:  1. The suggestion of ex-alderman Hepburn to install sewers on a  special frontage tax.  2. The clause to provide for a wholly elective license board struck  out because it conflicts with the policy of the Government.  3. The clause re the appointing of County-court Judges, Police Magistrate and Mayor.   This was struck out for the same reason as clause 2.  4. The clause to repeal the clause making the city responsible for  all accidents by breaks in the streets. This is a hardy annual but was not  granted.  5. i\ clause to open lanes by local improvement, but without allowing  a petition against.    Struck out because it not protect the individual.  ANNEX MOUNT PLEASANT���������DELIVERY CHARGES.  It is about time that the merchants and residents of Mount Pleasant  became part of Vancouver in the matter of Dominion Express Delivery  charges. ������  At the present time we or the merchants are held up for these charges.  Goods come addressed to the Consignee and the method used by the  postal authorities here in Vancouver are such that if a firm, howeverw well-  known, is addressed, but no specific address put on the mail, it is returned  to the sender, thus giving the transportation companies an opportunity to:  charge demurage and storage. '  !i!  Other than this the Dominion Express do not deliver goods to Mount  Pleasant without charge as they do in other parts of the city.    Vancouver to  Sixteenth Avenue is all one���������why this discrimination asrainst our merchants���������  where is this imaginary*line and by whom was it established?    A toll of 10:  to 25 cents is charged on anything of the size of a handkerchief or more.  We hear of progressive meetings in other parts of the city where such  subjects as vaccination and ward improvement is discussed, why not Mount  Pleasant?    It is time to organize.  POSTOFFICE RE-ORGANIZED.  Not content with remodelling the Mount Pleasant Pharmacy, the new  proprietor has undertaken the remodelling of the Sub-Postoffice No. 8, located  in the store.  Since the appointment of the new postmaster/February Ist.> 191 I, at  this office a change has taken place, and in future this impartant branch will  be handled properly and the public served as they should be.  Mr. Wilson, the new postmaster asks the public to kindly report any  incivility or neglect direct to him and also wishes to state that at any time  businessmen can obtain stamps, etc. any amounts, large or small at this office,  as a large supply will be constantly on hand. ' '        "  ' ,������'*  , WESTMINSTER ROAD-BROADWAY REGRADE.  -   i .     ,V-A������' 5 *- *' -:'    ^ y- Jr  It is to be desired that the fj^;#?Westainster road-and Broadway  be made to conform with Main street.   At a figure, which,snouM not be  enormous; this work should be done.   We cannot afford to let this opportune -  time pass to accomplish this work;'   The good of our ward demands this.  ,the.importance of the thoroughfare warrants it, and it is up to, the publie to -  . support Mn Owens in securing thk improvement;   You cannot afford to let  Ytlaetojwpositww rest.wiA.tHe���������oth������^iai;;it'4 ^;4uWfc**^1i������,^'W������4,  wF>^uir.ugg������t that tWpeopre ofV-^V^  purpose of helping their district   Your aldermen need yoW assistance in llut  v regard.   It is advisable we unite in some organization to help out ward.   It's  your move. a ���������   * 1  \ -  j i.  ' k!r  1     i   Jl :^iii3������tl^^ .. . ... ,  '���������YYY7 YY-Y':y:.'y -:- -^Y^^^^  PI  $i  It-Mi  Ill"  l&'S'  ii,  m  m  m  f  I  m  tor  lri*i  |   ft,'1  ,'l ���������''<  few  i  ii  ill!  k  A  Mir  I is]?  "ifi  ���������-������������������9'. "'���������  .-' 9''"  h$:k  ������fl';  a-ill X-  i & k  '11  ms  THE WESTERN GALL  Who Saved Canada to the  ~    British Crown    ,  (Continued from page 1)  the failure of the invasion. The Americans were quick to note the change'*0 the gates of Quebec and Montreal  of tone. Reporting to congress as to j aud-.tinally, several thousand, of them  how matters stood, General Woostet took the oath of allegiance to the new  troversy that the French Canadians in  IMMIGRATION  RUSH  COMMENCES  1775 rose in revolt when it was attempted to enroll them to fight the  Americans, that when the Americans  came they fraternized with them,  gave them the help ;and supplies without vrtiich they could not have come  wrote:   "There is little confidence to  be placed in the French; they are fond  republic, and were enrolled as soldiers  under its flag.    A year after his sore  of being of the strongest party." When' experience in repulsing the America  the St. Lawrence at last cast its coat  of ice, the little garrison was faced  -with the prospect of famine, and Carleton foresaw that unless ships speedily  arrived from England, Canada was lost  to the British. The Americans redoubled their efforts. Their batteries  were planted hearer, occasionally  throwing hot shot in order to set fire  to the barracks of the little garrison,  who responded shot for shot. On the  morning of the 6th of May, a shout  went up that three sails were In sight,  and when, on drawing nearer, the red  flag of their country was discerned  flying from the foremast of the leading  ship, strong men broke down from the  reaction of the suspense of five months,  and with tears and shouts of Joy grasped each other hand. No Booner had the  ���������hips cast anchor than boats were lowered and the landing of troops began,  The hour of remaining on the defens  ive had passed. Ordering' the long  closed gates to be thrown open, Carleton at noon, at the head of his "troops  marched out to give battle to the' Americans. It was too late. The Americans had spied the ships too, and had  at once retreated. All Carleton could  do waa to turn their retreat into a  rout.  For eight months the Americans  were on Canadian soil; six of these  months they were ln undisputed possession of every part except the few acres  enclosed within the walls of the fortifications ot Quebec. Why, then, did  Canada not continue to be part of the  American Republic? Because it had  s governor with the head to plan, and  invasion, when he had time to delibei-  ately review the past, Governor Carleton wrote the Colonial Secretary ii.  London: "As to my opinion of the  French Canadians, I think there is  nothing to fear from them, whi'e w<  (the British) are in a state of prosperity, and nothing to hope tor vvne.i n  utstre&s."  The Constitution Act of 1791  The Constitution Act of 1791 divided  Canada into two Provinces, one  French, the other English, and thus another step was taken in perpetuating  the French regime under the British  Hag. The Act also provided for a  Lower House, whose members were  to be elected by the people, and a  Council composed of Crown nominees.  A remarkable feature of the Act is Its  making the Church of England the  established church in both Provinces.  To prevent any obstacle being placed  In the way of carrying out this provision by the Assembly, it was provided that any Act of the Legislature  regarding it must be aubmitted to the  Imperial Parliament before receiving  the royal assent. The object of this  clause is obvious; to block any attempt by the French Canadians to prevent carrying out the purpose of the  Act. One third of the Act is devoted  to the constituting of the Church of  England as the Established Church.  It would be correct to describe the Act  as one establishing a modified system  of self government, and the Church of  England In Canada; and the Act furnishes incontrovertible evidence that a  generation after the    conquest,    the  EARLY  St. Lawrence Route in Danger���������Church  Insurance���������Barber    Before    Royal  Commission���������Women   to   the  Rescue  Shipping interests in Montreal, both  ocean going and inland navigation, are  very much, upset Just now for two  reasons, and, if one may Judge from  casual observation, their alarm is Just,  for the causes of their worry are of  national importance. One is the attempt of the Aluminum Company of  America, a subsidary company of the  Standard OU, to obtain permission to  dam the Long Sault rapids near Cornwall. Permission in the shape of the  passing of what is known as the Malt-  by bill through the Harbor and Rivers  committee of Congress . has .already  been obtained in the United. 8tates,  and it is understood that any amount  of lobbying is being carried on at Ottawa to prevent any move on ..the part  of Canada's parliament which would  ,���������_���������. -.������������ ,.  delay the scheme.   Shipping Interests  surrounded at Montreal, the Stars and | ?^mt^Qu*^ ? a\*J**������r^1 contend that if the dam were built  ww. , _ ,2ation- haTla������ no lnh������rent ri������ht8' and the St. Lawrence would be ruined as a  Canada.   It is to his daring flight to none beyond those It had conferred up- Mvl|table wat������rway from the head of  Quebec, to his placing Its fortifications 1*W!..L*!.? ���������*.*!?*!fd J^S^������n��������� *' the lakes *������ *��������� 80urce-   Ther������ ta one  ���������-   ._     -      ...������.   ~       ������- o-        *. COMOiatIon>   however,     8ir (Wilfrid  Laurier has promised that before the  government would agree to the damming of the St Lawrence from shore-  to shore there would he a full invest!-  the daring necessary to carry out his  Plans. Had Carleton surrendered when ^JI'JI?^^"^ ^L������^^  surrounded at Montreal, the Stare and  Stripes would today he floating over  (From our own Correspondent)  MONTREAL, Feb, 13.���������The immigration rush,to Canada for 1911 is on.  The advance guard from England wiil  arrive some time this week. Scouts  have already put. in an appearance to  look over the ground. The Grand  Trunk, the C. P. R., and the Canadian  Northern have ali carried on an unprecedented campaign this winter to  secure immigrants in Great Britain for  their respective territories in Canada,  and this is already showing its effect  In the tremendous rush of bookings  for all the boats coming to Canada this  ���������spring.  The starting of the rush of immigrants the first week In February is  eloquent of the popular feeling in  England for Canada as a land of opportunities, for the immigration agents  discourage as much as possible the  coming of new settlers to this country  j(  jre March.  DAMMING THE 8T. LAWRENCE  In a condition tor defence, to his dog- maWn* toe church of Bn8land the  in ������ wiuumuu iwr u������i������ui.������, ������> u������ u������B gut church of Quebec. That the purged courage in defending them under -" aTT. '.���������*. * ������ .  Z-2-. 4~Z2 ������������������ 4i..������������M.rmM������ m ava P������"e ot toe Act failed does not affect  uyery form of discouragement tor nve *    cold dreary months, that the mainten- tbe Proof wWch lt "������PPllM ot *��������� to*������l  JZ ofTiXb������.������������������������* due.   It "*��������������������� * ��������������� <*?* ��������������� *��������������� *   ma, ho said that it wa. the arrival ef JfU T\������ 2L������L������SOur ������������������tto������ ot *��������� P'oJect  tho British fleet in the spring that %**\ *J������ of n *f f������7���������������en*;    ������������M   Then there is another proposition  next article will deal with eventa trom on tbe UpU wWch ^ %nedM m 8t>  saved Canada. It is true that had help  not arrived when It did, the Americana  would have trtumphedr-but it la equally  true that tad Carleton not kept a foot-  hold on Cape PUmond. tbe one spot  In ������ vast territory that had not surrendered to tbe enemy, the coming of  1791 to 1841.  DIOCESEAN SYNOD OPENS  j Lawrence, and which, so.tar.^as been  jkept mighty quiet by those who are  anxious to have the work done*.. It is  the building of a dam on' Lake   St.  Francis which will give a larger flow  Clergymen from all over tbe coun- of water into the Beautharnolt power  British reinforcements in the ������pring try tl>rnw| towarda Montreal tbls week c"?������l- J^0*^"*" U,*f ~* *!?*!!  of 1776 would have been of no avail. ben ^ WDual roeetlo- of the afc. interests who have the water rights at  With the fortifications of Quebec in CMe d Jt- flny.wco|l4 8esslon. Beautbarnol. have found that they re-  hit possession; General Thomas could _   ,��������� ^ routine of business which was. *>uire wore watOT- .     ..  haw prevented tbe.Brltlsh fleet pass- 4lBCUBie4 mve ��������� one of partlcualr1 Tbe ���������la*������<>������ Merest, claim that.  tng the Cape, and the landing or the ,ropomiM5# to ,u churches of the En* w tbe P,wl tkejr *"��������� ln T,elU cftr"  troops it carried. It wa������ Carleton who j^hj,^ though if carried out. it rie* out������ the wat������r ,u u** ^ ***  ���������ared Canada In 1776 and 1776. and Jg S^Vat of a blow to the ^^^"fr"^  whoever say* other*^ ^nifis.. ������e^ ^ ������������������������������������#,. It ,��������� a wotton er down the river, will be lojsNto  honor that la his due. Priest, eelg- pre>ented to ^.^os by Mr. J. M. 8t '*** tw*lTC ,ocb!,> 4 ���������f vf?  plor and hablUnt had knuckled to the ^ 8UWeBtJng that the church under- lect v������������ *}������> *��������� ^estigated by the  American Republicans; it was Carle- toke |te** wn ^ mBn?tBoav Th^ mo- PW"^ be,ore any furtber work  ton and hit little garrison who defeat- 4^:*^,. i^f tbl8 8ynod, recog- te ���������������������>"������*-  ed-tbelrplansT IntheHouse of Com--fzInrt^-8-dvant   e_te  mona on April 30th, 1908, the Hon. L. crue ^ tbe varioug ,8|ieB of the Interest to the whole ot the Domto-  P. Brodeur, Minister of Marine. In ex- cburcb of ^ lMi in Cana(Ja b form. Ion. as anything which may affec^: the  tolling bis compatriots said: "We are j mutual flre lMurance unlonrto 8,t. Lawrence route will affec   prac-  glad to serve under the British Crown ^ ate ,n carrying the risk on all tlcally every city, town and village in  to which we are devoted.   And whenuclmrch property, such as cathedrals,^ the Dominion, in one way or another,  St different times in our history Brit- churcUeBf rectorie8-   parsonages   and i ��������� ���������������������������  ish connection ws. In danger, It was thelr   outbuildings,   colleges,   church- LAND'S^TTLEMBNt.   ^  the French Canadians who wars there BChool8, halls, etc. throughout the varl*' The minister of the Interior at Otto defend the British Crown. Who In oug dlocese8 Qf the Dominion of Cana- ta states that during the year 1910 over  1775 stood up in defence of the British da (or sucu dioceses as may desire 71,000 parcels of public land were tak-  Crown, If not the French Canadians?" Buch union) recommend and author- en up by settlers in the three prairie  Of such are the deliberate perver- izes its delegates to the General Synod provinces, representing an area of over  slons" of history by which Quebec's to bring the subject before that body 11,500,000 acres, compared with 55,000  claims for special privileges are sup- at their next meeting, with the view parcels, comprising 9,000,000 acres, for  ported.   The evidence Is beyond con- 0f forming such a union. ��������� j the previous year.  ^MK~X-H������<^X������*������*������M"K������������H^"K������':������ ^K..:.������x~^K^M~K������>^~H~:-H****** .X~:~X"X"X~H<WHK^HK^:������M"4^  ������      7 ��������� t  I  9  t  X  %  %  I  I  FOR THE WEEK-END. |  We have a large quantity of Seasonable varieties *  Fresh from the Nurseries,- for^Saturday's |  trade. $  .           ���������                         i.        " ���������**  Flowers, Plants mid Wreaths for -the Cevn ^.r\ %  FLOWERING PLANTS, FERNS, SEEDS, ETC. |  Paints & Varnishes  ��������� just arrived, no matter what you want to paint or  \ varnish, the Sherwin Williams paints and varnishes  I are made for that purpose and will prove the best  - you can buy.  ���������  1  1  For building outside and inside and  Roofing use Sherwin Williams paint.  For Staining Shingles use S. W.  Preservation Shingle Stain.  For Barns Roofs  Fences Etc use  S. W. Creosote Paint  For    Interiors    Walls     etc     use  Enameloid.  For Floors use S. W. modern Method  Floor Finishes.  For Chairs Tablss Decorating Woodwork etc use S. W. Enamel.  For Buggies Boats etc use S. W.  Buggie Paint.  For all  kinds of Varnishing   use  Sherwin Williams Varnishes. ,  For removing old Paint and Varnish  use S. W. Taxite.  A Full line of Builders Hardware.  Stoves at greatly reduced prices.  G. ������ McBride & ���������o������  COR. 16th AVE and MAIN ST.    Phone 2553  (     A-  k      .  ���������'l"t"Hl������llltlll"tl't"t"H'������<l4'4'i������1"!"l"tl������'������* ������H''������'HiM'W'������*4"W<4<4iWiW"������T ������M'<"W|H"H H"H"M">HI���������������������������������������������������������  tt  A  tt  *  c  T  *(  V  %  Royal Floml Co.  Xm. Broadway and Westminster Road  Jackson &> .Alexmder  This property is a good site for a Livery  Stable or Warehouse.    It will increase  very largely in value.  Price $25,000  1-3 cash; balance 6-12-18 months.  MOUNT   PLEASANT  hjm>4m5.h>{H-M-H>   * 1 V������������'H' l-XK-������K~S������l-->-H"l"W"fr������������������  W������������X^W������������t ������������������������itft>^'������������������'>������������;  H. n. btevens  2408 Westminster Rd. 601 Cotton Building  4.  ������**������immninnuiiwin <<���������<nilmiiiiirt<1111it11* *i��������������� ltHiiisi������11*i������ui*  +U* ~&%JX**a??-?mKm ���������*m .H-^*^rn. tJfc^tfVJ^,iiMfjUii ,������., w i.Xlij iMII^>Cm'l,inilS������M'<3tiftJtwrf)Bi������  -    .   '- ,^r:,Yd  THE WESTERN CALL  ������������-H"M"l"i"H������<"I������M������I������l<>I"I'������������������������H><������������ ������������������H^������^^^^X^^^^***+******^* ������������i"M"t"ll������,M"Hi������it������i;'<^<"l"H"H"M"Ii  E. 0. GRANT  I   ::  i    ��������� *  I  2648 Main Street  Cor. Main & 11th  Men's and Boys'  Clothing and Furnishings  Boys' Clothing a Specialty.  V^^^'W^XHmXmX-H-M'*****    4^������i'���������^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I"^^l^^^^l"^^>^^'^^'l���������^^'l^^l^^^^r^^���������^l,    <"l"������<"t"2"l"I"l"t"l"l"l"l"I"l"t"l"t"t"l"lllt1'l"fr'I'  S+W***********+**+***<t>***Q**************************  o  o  o  5. C  o  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.  White help.   Quick service.  2609 MAIN STREET  *>  i>  .<������  o  M  M  MBS. Ll/M), Prop. I;  ������������������*������������������������������������.������..������*.������������'>t**.'*..0������...������..������*������������....������������*������.������������....  This is the  FURNACE  we install.  Come and see Us  ���������or call  Phone 6643  Heating J Sheet Metal to,  PRQADWAXLlASTY  WOMEN TO THE RE8CUE  Women In Montreal have organized  a movement for betterment of the  people and the observance of lava.  These women state that the men are  too, busy with-their commercial business to attend to this movement, and  they intend to go ahead unaided.  Ten women who have started this  movement, all of whom are good housekeepers, met at the house of Mrs. J.  Clark Murray, 20 McTavish St., and  after discussing the many nuisances  they are subjected to throughout the  year by the unnecessary ringing of  door bells, decided to form themselves  into a band and start a war upon the  shopkeepers' and others who intrude  their business in private homes, by  bringing samples printed slips or other  things which housekeepers claim are  unnecessary.  INTERESTING FACTS.  s~ During the past year 500 miles of  steel track and 800,000 miles of new  grade have been constructed by railways in Saskatchewan.  Yukon gold exports for 1910 total  $4,000,000, an increase of about $500,-  000 over the previous year's figures.  Five hundred men are working on  the construction of the Ontario Government's railway extension to porcupine  Gold Camp.  The value of Canada's field crops for  last year Is now estimated at $540,000,-  000.   ,  The mineral production of the Dominion is estimated to be worth $95,  000,000.  Canadian banks opened 256 branches  last year, of which 118 were in the  prairie provinces.  The year 1910 proved to be a goot.  one for Briti3h shipping. The official  figures show that the tonnage of ves  sels entered at ports in the United  British possessions with cargoes am  Kingdom from foreign countries ant1  ounted to 41,615 636 tons, and the ton  nage cleared to 57,331,219 tons, as  against 40,315,803 tons entered and 57,  194, 005 tons cleared during the yea'  1909. With regard to the coasting  trade the tonnage entered with car  goes during the year 1910 amounted  to 31,961,245 tons, and the tonnage  cleared to 31,601,014 tons, as against  31,381,877 tons entered and 30,899,959  tons cleared.  BRISBANE   HARBOUR   IMPROVEMENTS.  '..������*"  */  BARBER'S TESTIMONY  WALDEN  Full weight  One & one-quarter  pound loaf    for  ��������� . ������  Confectionery,  fruits, Etc.. a Specialty  *  SAFETY RAZORS      J  ���������     We have a new SAFETY, RAZOR, almostlidentical with J  %   the GILLETTE  only the price is different,     We sell it for $  ���������������. $3.50 |  with 12 blades.     Call and see it. w %  We also carry all the standard makes of Safety Razors |  ���������and ordinary. Y - v %  See our LEWIS BROS. $2.00 RAZOR.      It's a dandy J  andit Guaranteed. i  Saturday Special! ,-:1  7.    : in  HAHD ROLL CHOCOLATES  Regular 6O0 lb. for 4-Qo lb.  Important harbor improvement  works T are to be undertaken at Brisbane by the city council, which has  been authorisedto borrow ������115,00 for  the purpose. Construction of a wharf  and dredging of the frontage to a low-  water depth of 26 ft, ������24,000; repairs  and additions to Kennedy wharf, including dredging, ������15,500; construction of a wharf, 176ft. long, and dredging, ������9,000; provision of a new steam  pump for the Charlotte-Bright Streets  ferry, and of a new passenger steamer  for the 'Edward-stret ferry, ������11,000;  construction of a block of brick warehouses and offices, with the necessary  fittings, ������20,000; construction of cement concrete reservoir, and laying of  a rising main and distributing mains  and hydrants, ������13,000; construction of  granite, stone and - cement concrete  water channels, ������22,500.  That the familiar "hair cut and  shaVe sir" Is not only qualification required by the modern banber was  brought out at the Royal Commission  on Industrial Training when one of the  witnesses reminded the commissioners  of the period the barbers' and the Burgeons profession were' one honorable  guild, this witness declaring his. intention to follow bis practice of remedying skin complaints in customers  whether tbe medical profession objected or not. Tbe commission, which has  been touring Canada with a view af  getting information on Industries and  commercial pursuits of one sort and  another, has been sitting here for tha  past two weeks. Most of their inquiries in this city has been directed  towards the child labor laws, and their  enforcement in tbe factories of the  east. The commissioners leave shortly  to continue their investigations abroad.  Professor J. W. Robertson, the chairman, says that the report to tbe government will be a voluminous one.  ROD ANO GUN.  DRUG STORE f  " (LePatourel & McRae) ���������?  Cor. 7th Ay & Main Stv      Phone 7~% J  Some of the many joys of the Can-',  adian winter form tbe predominating  feature of the February ��������� issue of Rod  and tJiinTn Canada, published by W.  J. Taylor Limited, Woodstock, Ont.  A snowshoe tramp is not only enjoyable but likewise health-giving and  as a recreation cannot be surpassed.  When such a tramp can be taken in  the-winter woods/which have charms  and glories all their own, the fascinations of the outing are unequalled,  and he who has failed to Indulge in  such pastime has missed, much that  goes to make life worth living. Beyond the winter joys there is so  much well worthy of attention. Hunting in the Land of the Caribou���������New  Poundland���������well describes the attraction of that island to the big game  hunter; while the advantages of Quebec, of Nova Scotia, of British Columbia and of both old and New Ontario for game and game fish are recorded by those who have had experience and recount their experiences  for the pleasure and profit of their  fellow sportsmen. An illustrated description of a portioin of the moun-  tainsection of the Grand Trunk Pacific, goes to show that in scenic beauties Canada's new transcontinental is  going to rival any other route. There  is also a wealth of further articles  on sporting matters and the large  army of trapshooters will be particularly interested in an illustrated account of the Hamilton Winter Tournament. Altogether this number has  only to be seen to recommend itself,  as the finest exponent of Canadian outdoor life in its many phases now published.  TIT FOR TAT.  Six and Nine had a falling out,  I can't say what it was all about  One grew, angry and said:   "O, fie,  You know you are worth less than I!"  The other cried, with a pout and a  frown,  "You're nothing but Six turned upside  down!"  AUSTRALIAN BUTTER IN GREAT  ''' BRITAIN.  London���������The arrival of the ship  Arawa from Australia this week with  1,42 Otons of grass-fed butter in her  cold Btorage chambers calls for attention to' the fact that a vast amount  of this'dairy product is imported into  this country, and that none of it is  sold as Australian butter. The dairy  farmers of the'Commonwealth claim to  have no superiors as butter makers  In the world, and they complain- bitterly'on'account of the'prejudice on the  part of English butter dealers, which  tbey say prevents them from selling  Australian butter under its proper  name. It is sold here as being from  France or Denmark.  In Australia butter for home consumption and for export-is manufactured finder close supervision by Gov-  ernm/ntr inspectors. It is: made in  large factories on the co-operative principle, and during the process 1b never  touched by hand.' 'At tbe factories and  again at the various ports before it  Is shipped itis subjected to tests In  order that tbe @overnment may be  assured tbat it contains the requisite  amount of fat. Only the salt variety  is exported.  In ^908 the amount of butter produced in Australia was 145,317,3571b.,  of which there were exported ,51,065,-  4851b8., of which about 45,000,0001bs.  came-to the United Kingdom, the remainder being sent to the Far East. In  1909 the total amount produced was  153,730,5221b.-, of-which exports-reached 55,020,876 lbs., 50,000,0001bs. went  to England alone the value being ������2,-  398,491. The same- rate ot Increase  was .maintained ln 1910. In an interview .with a large butter importer in  Tooley street, our representative was  informed that the Australian butter is  the best that comes into the market,  and in spite of its long journey is in a  first-ra.te state of preservation when it  reaches England.  GREAT BRITAIN'S 8HIPPING.  NEW   PACIFIC   LINE. ,  Wellington to New Zeal   Wellington, New Zealand.���������A five'  years' service with sailings one a  month is guaranteed under the arrang-  mentswhich have been entered into  with the Union Steamship Company  for the New Zealand-Vancouver service. The Dominion Government will  contribute ������22.000 per annum, while  Canada will give a yearly subsidy of  ������37,000. The arrangement has been  extolled in the Press. New Zealand  will be brought in closer touch with  the Mother country, as it is believed  that the journey home will be made  nine days shorter by the new route.  PRAISE FOR COBALT.  In the Toronto "Globe's" annual fl-  nancial review, Mr. H. S. Logan, local  manager of the Canadian Bank of Com-  merce at Cobalt, states that the camp  gives employment to about 5,000 men.  It has made a market for machinery,  merchandise, foodstuffs,   etc..   during  the past five years totalling in  the  neighborhood of 130,000,000.   The Gov-  ernment railroad, built for colonization  purposes, now promises to return a  profit, and is a source of Joy to1 the  provincial Premier and his Cabinet  It  has enriched the Provincial Treasury  encouraged the pursiut of agriculture".  In the north and played an important  part In the recent prosperity of the  Province and Canada in general. By  the end of 1910 it will have added to  the world's supply of silver about $47,-  500,000, and I venture to predict that  before tbe mines of Cobalt are exhausted the total production will be In the  neighborhood of $100,000,000.  The Pof-  supine gold district is now attracting  much attention, and It gives promise  of being a very valuable camp,   it is  to be hoped that It may mean as much  to Ontario as does the silver mining  Industry of ttobatl.  GROCERY  Now in their new stand at  3024 Westminster M  OPPOSITE OLD STAND     ."  Phone No. 7451  ������������  NEW INOU8TRY.  BANK CLEARINGS.  Canadian bank clearings for 1910  amounted to oyer $6,000,000,000, an increase over 1909 of approximately $1,-  000,000,000.  TELEPHONE CHANGES IN ENGLAND.  London���������Over 600 men are now  busily engaged making an inventory  of the���������NatJonai Telephone Company's  equipment, in view "of the acquirement  of tahe undertaking by the Post Office  at theend of the year. About 400 of  these officials represent the company,  and the remainder are working with  them on behalf of the Post Office.  Their task is to prepare a list of all  the belongings of the National Telephone Company, with a view to fixing  their value on December 31st next. The'  year 1912 will be well advanced before  the work is completed. An agreement  may be arrived at as to the purshase  price of the company's assets as the  first outcome of the inventory, but  failing this, arbitration proceedings  would have to follow, at a cost of many  thousands of pounds. An idea of the  magnitude of the task with which the  valuers have to grapple can be obtained from the fact that over ������16,000,000  hasfbeen invested in the the company,  and that its employees number over  18,000. By the coming transference the  size of the Post Office staff will be increased from 96,852, the figure of  March  last, to about 115,000.  Cooperative Best Growing.  The establishment of a beet sugar  factory within the Irrigation Block in  the vicinity of Strathmore, Alberta,  for which Dr. Charles Weidraan has'  been for some months working, has  now become an established fact. Dr.  Weidman, who came here direct from  Germany in the early part of November, has been working enthusiastically  to induce the farmers to co-operate  with him towards the desired end, and  has now secured agreements - for the  growing of at least 2000 acres of sugar  beet, which it is proposed to increase  later to 4000 acres. At a large and enthusiastic meeting of the farmers of  the Strathmore district It was reBolved  to form a co-operative company, to be  known-as ."The Co-operative Farming  and Beet Sugar Refining Company,"  with a capitalisation of $1,500,000, and  head offices at Strathmore.  AUSTRALIAN 8UGAR.  The Government Statistician estimates the Queensland sugar crop of 1910  amounted to over $6,000,000,  at 207,340 tons. The area crushed is  estimated at 99,634 acres, and the cane  crushed at 1,818,781 tons.  CANADA'S CROPS.  The total of field crops grown in  Canada in 1910 was 32,711,062 acres,  and the value c of crops $507,185,500,  compared with 30,065,556 acres and  a value of $532,992,100 in 1909.  545 VESSELS LAUNCHED.  London���������Lloyd's annual summary of  ship-building for 1910 shows that during the year 500 vessels (exclusive of  warships), of 1,143,169 tons gross, were  launched inj the United Kingdom. Of  this number 473 were steamers and 27  sailing vessels. The warships launched amounted to 45, of 134,645 tons, 'iue  total output for the year was, therefore, 545 vessels of 1,277,814 tons. The  output of mercantile tonnage in the  United Kingdom during the year 1910  showed an increase of 152,103 tons on  that of last year; but wa3 the lowest  total recorded by Lloyd's for thirteen  years, with the exception of 1908 and  1909. With regard to war vessels, the  total for 1910 was 8415 tons more than  in 1909. As in 1909 and 1908 the Oversea states provided thelargest amount  of work for the shipbuilders of tbe  United Kingdom.  SPECIALS FOR THIS  WEEK.  Our Best Flour,  49-lb. sack $1.70  Royal Household,  49-lb. sack $1.80  Five Roses,  49-lb. sack $1.80  Seal of Alberta,  49-lb. sack $1.80  Robin Hood,  49-lb. sack $1.90  Quality Pastry,  10-lb. sack i 40c  Snowflake Pastry, -  10-lb. sack 40c  Calgary's Dandy  Pastry,  12-lb. sack 50c  B. & K. Rolled Oats,  per sack 35c  Buffalo Rolled Oats,  per sack  .25c  Quaker Rolled Oats,  small pkgs., 2 for.. .25c  ^Quaker Rolled Oats,  large pkgs. 30c  Toasted Corn Flakes,  3 pkgs. ............25c  Wheat Pearls,  per sack .30c  Olympia, Pancake  Flour,'per pkg....: ;35c  Olympia Wheat  - Hearts,5 ner pkg 35c  Post ToaBtieS, per pkg..l0c  .Yellow Corn Meal, ,  per sack ...3.0c  6 lbs. Rolled Oats ;.. ,25c  6 lbs. Wheat Flakes. ;25c  6 lbs. Rice  25c  ,6.lbs.. Sago  :25c  ������������������p&ftWisjtapioca --.. * .<....25c  h "6 lbs. White Beans.. .25c  Re-cleaned Currants,  3 lbs :25c  Quaker Raisins,.  3 pkgs. 25c  Sultana Raisins,  2 lbs'.,... :....25c  Mixed Peel,  .2 lbs 25c  Mince Meat,  3 pkgs. for.... 25c  Quick Custard,  _ _2__pkgs._for, .^.^ ^._25c_  Cowansville Creamery  Butter,  3 lbs. for $1.00  Finest Ontario Cheese,  2 lbs. for.. .3 35c  6 cans Salmon,  Flat or Tall........25c  We carry a large variety  of SMOKED FISH.  Blue Ribbon Tea,  Red Label, per lb., :40c  Uncolored Japan Tea,  per lb. ....  40c  Tetley's Tea, Sunflower,  per lb 50c  Tetley's Tea,  3-lb. tin .........$1.00  Ridgway's, 3-lb. tin. .$1.00  Ridgway's Five o'Clock-  Tea, per lb... . .60c  Special Blend Black  Tea in bulk,       -  per lb. ......--..' .35c  3 lbs. for.........$LQ0  Best Fresh Ground  Mocha and Java  ��������������������������� Coffee,'per lb..,;:....40c������������������  Try a pound with your  next order.  E. D. Smith's Jams and  Marmalades always  please.   u  Our Motto:  Good Goods and Prompt  Delivery and Right  Prices. ;  CALL UP  7*4-5-1  WE WILL DELIVER THE GOODS.  > ?}_'  .'''I /.',<fk:a<iiSSitfxYtr-^i.  ���������������t^^m&iix&������3s������  :i>-.iuZ>.^.i*^-<*^-&a3dze.i:i.!izfj'^4.pi.ifJi������.  :SSiieset������,MSj:���������z  ^S&Si^^^^^^^^^^^  mi".  \m������ ���������  M:  i������P '���������'���������'  A-  m:  mi:  ti  il  m  ml  #  W  11  i������!-  I  !���������'  *-:  111  km  I  i  1  tt  h  k  k  if  J*"  F  ii  l������Si'.  fj-l  itj  ft  i  vm.-  i,|f|.in.r^y  "���������'^r^f^ji^i^SElS���������HSt  THE WESTERN CALL  H. HARFORD  Broadway Table  Bin     ' ""  THE  BOY LESS  TOWN.  When You Wait For a Dactor.  No Wonder.  513 BROADWAY Pl������......  What will we have for Tea? We  will make it always easy for you to  settle that question. More people are  coming here every day to see what  we've got. Get the habit. Come and  see. Always something new in Table  Delicacies. You have heard of our  JPork Sausage and Head Cheese, "Our i  Own Make."    But have you tried it? j  We have���������  Swift's Premium Boiled Ham, slived,  at::.:.....:. 40c n>.  Jellied Corned Beef, sliced, at..30c lb.  Jellied Veal, sliced, at 30c lb.  Jellied Tongue, sliced, at.......60c lb.  Table Fruits, Nuts, Jams, Jellies, etc.  The Best Table Apples and Spitz-  burgs, Yellow Newton, Pippin and  Wine Saps.  Swift's Premium Hams, only. .||) 24  New Laid Eggs, per doz....;......45c  Helntz* Mixed Pickles in bulk, sweet  or sour.  Fancy Wrapped Newton Pippins, per  box ..     92.00  Whan you get it, GET IT GOOD. '  A cross old woman of long ago  " Declared that she hated noise;  "The town would be so pleasant, you  ������������������������������������' know;...' -.-  If .only there were no boys."  She scoffed and fretted about it till  Her eyes grew heavy as lead,  And then, of a sudden, the town grew  7.    still,    -...���������������������������-.  For all the boys had fled.  A busy man some time ago had occasion to visit a noted physician., and  was compelled for many weary minutes  to cool his heels in an anteroom. Finally his patience becoming exhausted,  he summoned an attendant, to whom  he said 7  'Present r: ,��������� compliments to the doc-  The youthful orator came down from  the platform at the close of his address  and many people crowded forward to  shake him by the hand: He accepted  their congratulations with a smiling  face, but his eyes were on a certain auditor who lingered In his seat. The  young   lecturer  pressed   through   the  And all through, the long arid dusty j  street  There wasn't a boy in view;  The baseball lot where they used to  meet v .  Was a sight to make one blue.  The grass was growing on every base,  And the paths that the runners made  For  there  wasn't  a  soul  in  all  the  place  Who knew how the game was played.  The dogs were sleeping the livelong  day���������  Why should they bark or leap?  There wasn't a whistle or call to play,  ' And so they could only sleep.  The pony neighed from his lonely stall  ���������And longed for saddle and rein;.  And even the birds on the garden wall  Chirped only a dull refrain.  The cherries rotted and went to  waste���������  There was-no one to climb the trees,  And nobody had a single taste,  Save only the birds'and bees.  There wasn't a messenger  boy���������not  one���������  To speed as such messengers can;  If people wanted their errands done.  They sent for a messenger man.  There was little, I ween, of frolic-and  noise;  There was less of cheer and mirth;  The Bad old town; since it lacked Its  boys,  Was the dreariest place on earth.  The poor old woman began to weep,  Then woke with a sudden scream:  "Dear me!" she cried; "I have been  asleep,  And, oh, what a horrid dream!"  ���������St Nicholas."  The man was at once odmitted.  y��������� compiiineuu. tu v��������������� . ������������������.- young   Iecumsr. picoocu   w         _  tor;, and ^11 Mai, it Lam not admitted throng-"-about him, and extended his  in five minutes I shall get well agaia" haild to the waiting man.  "I want to thank you," ne said, "for  the close attention you gave my remarks. Your upturned face was inspiration to me. I am sure you never  changed your earnest attitude during  my lecture." Y 7  "No" said the riian;'"I couldn't.    I  C3SERVATI0NS   DAY   BY   DAY.  Will the lady In ti; . delightfully blue  ������������������il .������������������;:o,^hat.to.,,.ma. jh, two narrow  ���������-; .riu stripes around same, and a huge  hat-pin or assegai sticking out at least 'have a boil on my neck."  four  inch'esV' to the danger of every1  person   in "anil   out  of  Car  No.-140,1 =���������; ���������;   Grandview. to City, Wednesday morn- ��������� .x^H~H^<mX<^H^H~:m>>X~:mX<*X**><  ing at 8:30; and who sat in the front'.%  seat,  kindly . take . notice.    She might1-j-  seriously injure some person and be '.'..  Borry for it!.   Other ladies please no- "  tlCe!     - ';,.������������������.;,..,<;;;      ,,  HIS P08ITION.  '" "You have been with your firm a  long time?"  said a man,  to his old  schoolfellow.   ...  "Yes," answered his friend, -with a  patient r.    ression of contenance.    ���������  "What's your position?"  "I am an employee."  "Yes, but what do you do?"  "Well, I am a doer and the others are  tellers. It's like- this7i When the guv'n-  6r wants something done, he tells the  cashier and the cashier tells the bookkeeper and the bookkeeper tells the  asistant bookkeeper, and the assistant  bookkeeper tells the chief clerk, and  the chief clerk tells me."  7 "And what then?"  "Well, I haven't anybody to tell, so  I have to do it."  GROCERY  Corner  Park Drive & Ufli  Avenue  ~;i.".  WEATHER HINT8.  "'. i.i.,,-;..For-,..Winter. ..        yr-\.--  Fresh air is as; Important in winter  as in summer,   ..,-,  Learn to, sleep.jn a cold room,and  your doctor, bills will be less.  Health, experts    are   agreed    that  alcoholic drinks are a false protection  against cold.  "Cold; water for a cold  day" is advised.  In cold climates., woolen, underwear  Is conceded to be best suited for protecting, the body.  The family that spends most if its  time throwing coal Into an over-heated  stove spends the.rest of Its time calling the family doctor.  Bheathe deep, Inhaling through the  nose and exhaling through the mouth���������  this keeps your blood clean.  150 Broadway, East  THREE DOORS WEST OF MAIN STREET  Special for Saturday  News of ihe Week  Power again onVat Hamilton/'Ontario  city has to close doWA! Industrie* and  even street car service has/'to suspend.  ������ ���������������������������������.��������� ���������,  The combined Mediterranean and  Northern Squadrons pf the .French Navy  will visit one am (he English Channel  ports at the tlifePbf the corfanatlon, telegraphs our TPolltwi' correspondent.  A motor-car fitted with a horn which  warned pedestrians of its approach by  playing, "We won't go home till morning was driven through the strets of  London recently.  Mr. William Stone, a sixty-eight-year-  0)d carpenter, living at Frome. Somersetshire, England, has just had his sight  restored to bim after being blind for  twenty-flvt y*ar>, Tha sight has only  returned tp one eye, and It did ������o quite  suddenly while being rubbed after wash-  Inf. When Mr. Stone realised that ha  could see again ha tell down in a' dead  taint     .   ,      .  ,  1   Hon. Geo. Foster at Ottawa, on Feb.  14, declared ft the reciprocity agreement  carried  through   tt   meant  that  within      To remove Ink spots, soak well in  Ave years American trusts and American      ���������. , r      ,      .   __ ��������� .    \    rk_���������,i   ai���������������i,   _!������  capital would have practical control of milk, sweet or sour, and rub well be- Don t  drtnK  ale  all  the  natural    resources  of  Canada.  ������WMm ������),A hunita unit tho milk before ComDlain of the h  Canadians would be merely producers of ween tne nanas ana me mine oerore wmuiwim. m *������?-������?                , ,  raw materials, which would be exploited 1 putting the garment into the water, right to dp either, one or the other, but  ������..,   Amariranu   instead ot being manual   '        -   '. ' v '   " *> ���������������    * .  t  Union Made Horsehide Gloves, reg. $1.75 for  .������  /,.* <* **     , "   $1.50 for  ������      "    Muleskin      "   ���������    "      -85for  ������������   ;     ���������������       Guantlets"   $1.00 for  i  HOME  HINTS.  For Summer.  Don't worry���������it helps the thermometer to climb toward the celling. And  don't overheat.   :,.  Be sensible In . your &���������**(7r$9$}  load down yourbpdy with unnecessary  clothing. .,  Remember too,,that a baby does not  enoyj sweltering any more than you  do. -  Don't  drink  alcoholic  liquors  and  " heat.  You have the  JUST RECEIVED-A new consignment of UNION MADE  SHOES.  We can save you money on UNION MADE HATS.'  New Spring Stock Just Received  %  All our goods are-  guaranteed and, we-  refund your monejr  if not satisfactory^  Give us a trial order and prove the:  quality for, your-  self. j  \.m-.  Only  stock.  the best   brands v kept in  PHOME 8711  by Americans, instead ot being manu������,  factured into the finished product In the  pomlnlon.  Calls answered" Day oii Night - - -  ROBERT HAYNER & CO.  Dominion  Undertaking Parlors  Funeral Directors and Embalmers.  802 BROADWAY, W.,    VANCOUVER. B.C. j  ., '   ��������� * .       ���������,��������� is a taste that Is not hard to acquire,  ihffifcTSor*' U^Tffi!-"SftS and it Is a most refreshing drink tor  SftSSEta K������Slng   Sfter   Stagey   Cig.    ^ Ume   ���������erve(| ,ce coW.     it Is  fhree matches scheduled for this wees ���������������������������   . onmolexlon. Ii  IL.  la N  H. A. series.  N h a. ser������������. (������SMdlmit for the complexion, 1b easily  %M AvamaftO**., Feb. i4.-Bob. digested, very nutritive, and alBo In-  students at tne un������ <"������������������������.. ~-���������v.  were drowned to-day near Point Flrm'n  Light SUtton at San Pedro.   In company  the boys  were eui"c"r>  ���������K���������.   the rocks under the light station when  they were struck by ������ huge breaker and  washed Into the sea.   '  ORVA490, Feb.lT^JamM J. HIM. the  railroad magnate, is the prime mover in  the great demonstration to be held here  " *"���������*���������* w the supoprters of the  " r'r���������"~     The   ���������  ..     .     ������������������_  .  -      of a  banquet,   at   which   Secretary   ot   State  the (reai ueuiuii3vii...������.. ._ __  tomorrow night by the supoprters <  8Ian for reciprocity with Canada,  emonstratlon will take the form  banquet,   at   which   Secretary   ot      Knox and other public men of prominence wi'l deliver speeches advocating reciprocity^ with the' Dominion. >%-   .  The King has recently expressed his  pleasure to the London County Council  that the medal to be awarded In the current and future educational yearn to  school -children shall be called "Tbe  King's Medal;"- ai������d-that-thc efflgy on l]t  Shall bo tnat of his Majesty.  Brilliant festivities took' place recently at Vigo, Spain, In honor of the officers  and men of the Britl-'h Mediterranean  and Atlantic Fleets. There were illuminations and a concert. The Spaniard*  toasted King George's health and drank  prosperity to Qreat Britain.  ' Among the distinguished Britisher*  Who are coming to British Columbia to  shoot big' game during the cominK season are Lord Hindi ip, Unionist whip ln  the Hou^e of Lord������, and Sir Andrew k  Armstrong, manufacturer of guns. In!  addition   a   large   number   of   noblemen  Cut your oilcloth tour Inches loneer  than your kitchen fable, and paste  smoothly on the top, with thick flour  paste. When tbe top is dry, paste tbe  edges under. Your table will always  look better, and the oilcloth will last  longer than if left loose.  One-halt cup ot Jelly or jam, mixed  with one-fourth cup English walnut  meats -cut ne.- Spread 'between thifr  buttered bread.  not both.  8ome do not like butermllk, but It I    lWt.be, Afraid, of-a draft���������a Uttls  fresh air. is not a dangerous .thing.  Sleep with all windows wlde^pen,  or better yet, ln the open air. Every  house should have screened porches  tor summer steeping. f'  UAUOH. " ' ^  Don't1 thopearound ainB worry;-    '-  pon't think the end Is near,-'  There's'nothing! going to come along  That's- worth a "single fear. '  '  We niake our days too gloomy, ^  We make onr wheat all chaff������  There won't, be any trouble���������'^  Just laugh.      -^       ���������    '     'i   >  ' '���������<���������"     ���������New York Telegram.  THE YOUNG STAMP COLLECTOR.  -     ������     n���������aZ 4  Millinery  and  Fancy Goods  Early Spring showing of Beady Wmmeq Haxs.  J   TwiClotht  *���������   Side Board and  Pr������������wr Coven  Centres, etc.  Tinted  Cushion Tops,  Centres,  Photo Frames, etc.  ��������� 1  Miss Cwrle  2636 MAIN STRICT |  _   w ^.^ T _ " VANCOUVPB  ���������   -   -   B. C   |  ���������'*'���������      ��������� ���������'���������" '��������� ���������    .���������<��������� ���������       ��������� ';.���������''., ' /���������"<  QUAKER CANNED VEGETABLES.  Peas, 2 for 'Y.. ,25o  ,  Corn, 2 for 25e  Beans, 2 for 25c  TomatoeB, 2 for. 2So  Tomatoes, 3s, each  Vts  PICKLES. -\    /  We have Just received a shipment' .  of Gillard's high class Pickles:  Sour, mixed ... .T;.. i\ .���������'...25o  ' Chow v 25c-  ��������� Onions ���������..'...'...40������ ''  Walnuts .'.'.. .80o: s  Gherkins , 30*   -  Cauliflower ...". 30e=  -  Glllard    Relish,    a    delicious  pickle, large bottle..... 3Se  MnShroom Ketchup .25*  Chutney ���������. .26* -  Spanish Quuen and Manzalllalli,       ���������--,  s  plain and stuffed. 10c, 20c, 40c, 0S������ ;  SARDINES.  French Sardines, per ttn 10c=  King Oscar, 2 for 25*  During the season when eggs   are., Tbree months ago he did notL#nW  plenty and cheap, it is Well to PackjHlg leflgon8 w geography;  them, small end down, In a box, never  allowing the eggs to touch each other.  Cover well with coarse salt. Some use  oats to pack in and keep n a cool  place.  Though he~could spell'and read"Jrolte  well,  And cipher, too, he could not tell ^  The least thing in topography.   '  I But  what  a  strange!  change!    How  passing  1    To tell good egsB, put them in water (        slrangej  ; If the large end turns up, they are TWg 8tamp-coilectlng passion  not fresh.   This rule is Infallible.       j u������������������ *.ntl���������������,i h\a ������������������! for woe  MARMALADE.  C. & B.. in Hb. crocks ���������������������������!**  Robertson's, 2-lh. tins 28*  EMPRE8S JAMS.  , Strawberry, Raspberry, plum,  Black Currant, ln 20-ot. glass,  each    25*  that  many  of  vlnce.  YXCTOKIA, Feb, 15.���������Mr. Dennis R.  Harris ha-- been appointed by Water  Commissioner Drury and the civic authorities to mal<e a survey'of the watershed at the north end of Sooke t.ake. It  was.'at fir t proposed to-a������k. Mr. C. H.  Topp. a former city, engineer, to do the  work, but thta - vugge'-tlon wa3 turned  down by  the city authorities.  'Se   number   of "noblemen       Maple BiSCUit.-One quart iiou..    ������  have made enquiries and it Is ������P~t^! teaspoonful   salt,   four   heaping   tea-  - them will vUit the Pio      v.atiri0,   tiowder.   one-third  Has roused his zeal -for woe or weal,  And lists of names he now can reel  Off in amazing fashion.  DJ.^���������._._   - j hear him      ak o������ Mo2ftmblque  ' cupful butter, grated maple sugar. ,������������������������i������������������^   n���������������������������^ia  Sumatra, Spain, Waldeck, Kekah,  engineer  baking powder. Work'the butter in  with the fingertips and add just enough  milk to make a dough. Roll Out on the  pastry board in a rectangUlaV shape  is not and spread with the maple sugar  Roll up ju3t as you would  a  jelly  Expected    report   on    ������..���������       made,     rteorganlzatlon    committee    had i  nothing to \ny before the Council to-dav. j     -----   -.   .  Await en^ineerW  answer.    Man  favored ;������roll and cut in slices, place these cose  for  position   of superviv.int;  entfineer ofi ..       . ��������� , >.���������..       .  ���������   I .������.','  Vancouver'could not be found,by tele-   ogether in well buttered pa"ns and bake  gram sent to him yesterday. 1 in a hot oven.  Democratic leader ���������want*-  to  -e<; Ptnr* ���������   Ceylon, Siam, Bulgaria.  Schleswig-Holstein (Oh! boy of mine,  ��������� ! Genius without a! teacher!),  Wales, Panama, Scinde, Bclivar,  Jellalabad, and Kandanar,  , Cabul> Deccan, Helvetia.  and Stripe-s, wave over all of Canada.  Champ Clark tell-- why he i' In favor of  reciprocity. A remarkable speech. This  country ennin? towar-1' annexation now,  say< inan who wli' ohorfy pre-ide over  U. S. House of Repre entatives.       ,,  Big .building fell into cellar at Winnipeg. Part of Kare.s Bloc;t, weakened  by excavation be ide It. colap^ed. Woman fatally injured. I^arge number of  men arid women re-cued by po"ice from |  the top floor. A^ed woman dug fronn  debris wyi probably not recover.  , And  now  he  longs  for  more  Hcng-  Clam    Fritters ���������OneY quart    round j        Konfes,  clams,   two  eggs,   two   cupsful   flour, !A Fiij, a Mauritius,        .   = ;,.,  three large tablespoonfuls lard." 'Greece;>Borneo, Ferhando-Po, ^  [Hhe SaS are washed and placOd And where he'll stop no one can know,  on a dish the night before they are He's grown so avaricious,  used the shells'wiU be open,a little in  W������- ha e just received some spring stock of Church's  Alabastine in TWENTY-ONE beautiful tints.     Any  one can put on Alabastine. but no one can rub it off.  r   ���������' A    complete   line of  Kalsomine   Brushes,   Paint  ������,:Brushes. Floor Brooms and Mixed Paints.    Our prices  j> irWty compe&uon.  |l''   Remember I we sell Martin-Senour's ico^ Pure ���������  |   Mixed Paints, the only absolutely Pure Paint on the 4  .*.   market. Now is the time to get ready and decorate  %   your home and we have the goods  $  T  V  Y  i  WAGSTAFF PEACHES  lnheavy syrup���������.T.���������. .^ 25c;  TEAS AND COFFEE  Our own Special, per lb., 35c������  3 lbs. for ' ������E!h  Fresh ground Coffee we-j  RIDGWAY8 TEAS.  ' Capalat Household .,. jW* -  Old Country ���������? ,  5 O'clock Wi aa i  Old Country, 3-lb. tins StKA  Economic, 3-lb. tins *l.0UM  BAKING-POWDERS.  Dr. Prices  Eggo  .  Magic  Empress  .  FLOUR.  The uuimium iiuiuvvuio Co.  Cor. 18thA/verme and Main Street  PHONE 6932  ��������� ��������� - ��������� ' ��������� ��������� ���������������* i  ; All the Popular Brands.  Five Roses  .  Royal Household   . Royal Standard ..........  Prairie Pride  .'.'.-'. ��������� - ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������...   .  ���������[';���������    NEW DATES.       ���������  New Dates, 3 lbs/-for........  :25c'  ..20c|  ,.15c  $1*5l  .$1,851  .$1.85  .$1.2������fJ  25c  Co(fln<5   washed   ovt   of  day's   'Feb.   12)   gaie  did-   ..^^^   .._  to cemetery at Ro-^s Bay. Victoria���������Wind  blew at sixty mile.-; an hour.  SEW "WESTWCmSTEn, Feb. 15.���������The  New. Wcstrnin ter Lacrosse Club looks  with favor on that de-patch from'.the  East'in which it Is .intimated that the  Natioral-'-'of MorUr<'-U intrnl extending  an invitation to the Sa.l!*ionbel1ie= to nay  a trip to Montreal thi'? unamer. The  team ha nrt bad'a jaunt for -ome time  and thinVjii that after the ^evnra1 ������t:emi-  the morning, making it an easy matter  to open them.   When they have been  grave*.    Sun-1 opened   be   careful   to   save   all   twe  reot damage! iiqUor from the shells.  Chop the'clam's !  rafher fine.   Beat the eggs wellii and!  add the clam liquor, which will meas-j  ure about one cupful and a half; then j  stir in the flour, and finally.-.the ��������� chop-j  ped clams.   Melt the lard in a frying-!  pan that has a large surface, and heat  it until it smokes.   Drop the mixture  ���������^C%.vx.<..^>-:~H~X"l"-H-M5*'  Dry Goo^s  mm  FURNISHINGS  SATURDAY   AND   MONDAY'S j  SPECIAL. Y;: "  Large 35c. SunMst Oranges for. .253  McLaren Imperial Jelly Powder,    "I  any flavor, 4 for .......... 2FJ  after the ������evora' ������tremi-   n  uum  n, k>������^v...^.w.     .  entitled to" the*tr?p.r03Se latel>" they .arp'' into the hot fat, a tablespoonful at a   r time, turning each fritter several  inies .  SAW PS^WCISCO,  Feb.   15.���������The  Xa- ... ...       , ., ., ;  tional  Industrial  Peace  Association  con-    SO as to cook the Clams, thoroughly.       |  vened  iiere to-day for a session  of  tWC ������������������.-.������������������ ,,        I  davs.   durinsr-which   method?   of   bring-  :  I  Ine about economic ard industrial order* ���������  and  the  prevent?cn' cf warfare between 1  emploj-er'   and   employees   will ; be   di������-  "aird  addre =e'  will  labor conditions on  Rabbits,   says ".a   naturalist,   have  white tails so tbat the young may ba,  able to distinguish their mother in case  of-^pursuit. The color of. a rabit is'-30.15-  like that of the ground that this w>"'* j ->  COR. 18th AVE. & MAIN ST,  ADVANCED   SHOWINGS  OF ^  English Ginghams, guarahteed fast colore pr yd. X&  Special  New Embroideries   -   per   yard      5<V   7^ IQe  Prompt Deliveq  assured.  PHO^E R532J  bSr^r-Sffiir^^n iabVco^ditfons on   ^et-^^ishtieir mother incase!^,     vr   ^     fP*^ brOiderieS       ^       P^ ... yUTU Q^J I 2^       I V^  the Pacific coaM.  ���������     oE:.purguIt. The color of. a rabit is so. X -u IN C W    ^ iJill "1 U1UW.*VM ������������������; ^  Water -farhine near in Toronto. -.Twq>     ������g that of the ground that this wn-^ |-> ^rf^^^aAgaifr^^M-*****^*** UI1U1 1H11HM111 ������>W  ^^wl^.a*^^ ptberwi.e be difficult,if not lmpoe.ible. ^i^^WWWWW*  ���������^^'TT.  la used. -   j.- "'.'���������'���������   "*."'" Yoiing &  leek  FAINT.  Choice Applea, J������er -box  .$1.25  6 lbs.   ....* , 25c  Extra Fancy Table Apples,  4  lbB     , 25c  Extra Large Nawel Oranges,    .  Per doz 25c  New Dates, * libs....-. 25c  .New Prunes, -3 lbs...   25c  " ^-amfiRD.   .  3-lb. Palls Laid 45c  Mb.   Pails  Lard 75c  1-lb. pkts. Swift's Pure Lard...20c  1HAM8.  Extra Choke Sugar Cured  HamB, in Wholes or halfB,  per lb 20c  .BACON.  Sweet and fitieeaky, per lb 25c  osoas.  : Finest Selected, ,per doz 35c  Brookfleld Vgga, New Laid,  per dozen  60c  CANNED FRUIT.  Pineapples, 3 cans 25c  Peaches, Large Cans; regular  35c also 20c  Pears, Large Cans 25c  Apricots, Large Cans.,"  .25c  PICKLES AND SAUCES.  Blue Label Catsup, per bot 25c  O. p. Smith's Catsup;-per bot.. .25c  Jr- ' Small size ........ j 10c  Rowat'rf Pickles, 2 bottles 25c  ] Victoria, large bottles 25c  _= FLOUR.  1 Robin Hood Flour, per sack.. 11.90  IRoyal Household, per sack.. .51.80  Ive Roses Flour/per sack:..|1.80  ?Our Beat Flour, per sack |1.65  ROLLED OAT8.  [20-1 b/sacks Rolled Oats.: 75c  6-lb. sacks Rolled Oats 26c  7-lb. bulk Rolled Oats 25c  [B. a K. Rolled Oats, per sack. .35c  [B. & K. Extra Cream, 2 pkts...25c  _BREAKFA8f FOODT. ~  ^Carnation Wheat Flakes,  per pkt      35c  [Carnation Wheat Flakes,  Small size, per pkt 10c  {[Malta Vita, 2 pkts 25c  ^Post Toasties, per pkt 10c  IPuffed Wheat, 2 pkts 25c  JPuffed Rice, 2 pkts 25c  3orn J'lakes, per pkt 10c  TEA.  If you want a really good cup of  fyTea then try one pound of Young  |/& Thompson's Famous OKI Country  Blend,  which  for quality  and  Ilavor cannot be surpassed.  jPrice, per lb........ ������............fiOc  THE WESTERN CALL  V*.    *   w   ,uy. 1.1  ****  ^^^>^^^^>>.^X*^X������^X^<M-X-"> *^X^^^M^<~&^:'WhX^X^'X������������*  ���������K~X^X������^^~X^-X~X~X***������X~i*  UOUALITY & ECONOMY^  The quality of everything we sell is as near perfection as can be. Goods for every use in sickroom,  bath, nursery and toilet in goodly assortment, affording the best selection; each article or preparation  fresh and reliable.  We sell everything to be found in a first-class drug store, and we guarantee the quality. Any article  bought here and not proving satisfactory will be replaced or your money .refunded.  Our prices are economy prices.    Physicians  prescriptions receive special attention.  r  Night bell  PHONE 34S9  Fisher's Dm  Cor.     Broadway  and Scott street  t  ���������  t  I  ANTIDOTE8  FOR POISON8.  ^^"X^~x^~xk-x^*^**4^-x~> <^^^~xk^~:������������x~x������:������X"X~x-:"X������x������* ���������x<<~x~x������:~x������x~x������x^*mm:~x<  {"^���������v  WE  SAVE  YOU MONEY  OX  EVERYTHING YOU BTJY7  OUNG &  lash   Grocers   and  Tovision Merchants  lor, 26th I Main  PHONE 7032  Gems of Wisdom  Strength of character may be acquired at work;' but beauty of character is learned at home.���������Henry  Drummond.  You can uniocK a man's whole life  If you'watch what words he uses most.  ���������Henry Drummond.  Then let'us pray that come It may,  ^s come it will for a' that; '  That sense and worth, o'er a' the earth  May bear' the gree, and a' that;  For a* that, and a' that,  It'B coming yet, for a' tbat;  That, man to man, the world o'er,  Shall brothers be, for a' that.  ���������   1  .'���������       '   .' Y    ���������Burns.  ,    .     1.  Work apace, apace,v apace;  Honest labor bears a lovely face.  ���������Thomas Dekker.  Virtue could  see to do what Virtue  would  By her own radiant light, though sun  or-iaoon^ ���������*    -  Were- inytlw flatuses sunkie^ ><������ ���������>-������������������  ���������. ���������; \ ���������   '\*.   -'   ' \ *  He that lias light within bis own clear  - ]ttr4������t, .,       . ���������.'  SX���������CAIiL        , ' .���������   c e.  May sit In the centre, and enjoy brlgty  But he! that hides a dark soul, and foul  ';  thought* ,.; ���������       ',.'       .'"' . '��������� Y  Benighted, .wa^ks^under the, mid-day,  -���������n*^..";/ .. w ? ,\r'"'  Himself, in his own dungeon.  ' Y   ' ���������  '       ���������Milton.*  .'   \k       .'   ���������o���������  Life:  we've be������n long together,  '������   Y  Through pleasant and through cloudy  weather;..' "    \ '.   *'   ���������,,*  (Tie bard to part when  friends are  dear; .'. .'._'['  Perhaps 'twill cost a sigh, a tear;'  Then stfeal away, give little warning,  Choose thine own time;  Say not "Good night!"  But in some brighter clime  Bid me "Good morning!"  ���������Mrs. Barbauld.  Aphorisms from Shaktaptara:  Fashion   wears   out  more   apparel  than the man.  A lover's eyes will gaze an eagle  blind. .  Two late winning makes the .prize  light. - ,   "  STRAY BITS OF FACT.  1  Some ot the great Atlantic liners  employ 150 firemen. '  " '  A fly buzzes lis wings at, the rate of  352 times a second.  Parrots are fonder of music than are  the other lower animals.'  Nearly every Japanese follows the  profession of his father.  In 100 crimes, forty-eight are the  work of habitual* criminals.  A caterpillar devours 6,000 times its  own weight in food during a single  month.  As a general rule, a man's hair turns  gray five years earilie than that of a  woman.  A web two and a quarter miles long  has been drawn from the body of a  single spider.  There are 270 active volcanoes in  the world, many of them being comparatively small.  ' Sharks were practically unknown In  the Adriatic till the Suez canal was  come from the representatives of the  Northwestern States, who declare that  the interests of their constituents will  be injured by putting farm products  and lumber on the free list. In the  East, however, there is also opposition.  Everywhere, says the New York  Herald's correspondent, sectional 'issues seem to obscure the broad national-aspects of the question 'which  President Taft has sought to emphasize. Senator Hale, of Maine, the r&>  tiring Republican leader of the Senate,  registeres his hearty opposition to'the  agreement because it "declares - war'  against every industry ln my State,"  and "undoes the work of protection for  fifty years past" The measure seems  to have the promise of a good deal of  Democratic support, but the correspondents all agree that it Is at pre>  ent impossible to predict the final  alinemenf 611 the ques Ion.  The reciprocity agreement, as submitted to Congress last week with a  special message , from the President  urging its prompt enactment Into law,  would open the markets of the United  States to Canada's leading agricultural  products, in return tor which Canada  First���������Send for a physician.  Second���������Induce vomiting, by tickling  the throat with a feather or fiinger;  drinking hot water or strong mustard  and water. Swallow sweet oil or white  of eggs; drink*soap-suds.  Acids are antidotes for alkalies .and  vice versa.  Special  Poisons and  their Antidotes.  ��������� Acids���������Muriatic, Oxalic, Acetic, Sulfuric (Oil of Vitriol), Nitric. Antidotes  ���������Soap-suds, lime water and magnesia.  1 Prussic Acid. Antidotes���������Ammonia  in water; dash water in face.  Carbolic Acid. Antidote���������Flour and  water.  ��������� Alkalies���������Potash, Lye, Hartshorn,  and fAmmonia. Antidote���������Vinegar  or Lemon Juice in water.  ��������� Chloroform, Chloral or Ether���������Antidote���������Dash cold water on head or chest  ���������Artificial respiration.  Opium-Morphine, Laudanum, Paregoric, Soothing powders. Antidote���������  Strong coffee, hot baths. Keep awake  or moving.  To Eat  opened.''Now they swarm.  Physicians and drugists in France  can 'not colect their bills If they allow  them' to stand-over two years. *   i  In China it is not possible' for al would take down the bars to cotton-  father to leave more property to one (seed ".oil, American fruits, and some  son than to'another; all must chare other products, and grant reduced rates  equally.7   > ������ ^ , ; . .���������    <}   Ion agHcu1itfrel^mplem������nt8^d anunf.  The sound" of a bell can be .Ward ber of btnermariufactured arUclee.'We  through itwa'ter at .nearly- a. hundred! are told that the total amount of duties'  a  Happy  times the distance it can be heard  through air..  The firemen of Berlin'wear'water  jacketa^whlch.are filled,frpni tbe hose,  to be> remitted by the United States  would be mode' than 34,800,000, while  those   remitted   by   Canada    would  amount to. something over $2,500,000.  ���������%*���������.*.. _ j.;i..x7^i- _������ <.��������� :--'ii \nu _':,"..  and afford a great protection from the .Many advocates of the agreement point  flames. lout that this tendency of" free entry  Scientists say that a vegetarian's'heart* for foodstuffs from Canada would be to  beats on the average twelve times Jess, lessen tile cost, of living In th|s"count'ry.  in a minute than the heart of ',a)f|eBl* On tola polity however, President Taft  eater.  In Abyasina the'wife Is roaster... If  ber <buaband offends, lier shc^can turn  CORONATION TRIP.  From   Victoria  or Vancouver to the   British Isles, with a Seat to View  The Coronation Procession on Jne  ,  .  22nd, and Return, with Hotel Ex-  /   penses Paid, for $397.50.  This tour is being arranged by the  Rev. Robert Hughes of Cranbrook, B.  C. The party will leace the last week  in May on specially reserved cars,  which will be sent Into Vancouver by  the Northern Pacific railway over  whose system the outward journey  will be made to St. Paul, thence to Chicago, Buffalo for the nlagara Falls, and  on to New York or Boston. In all  probability the "Franconia," of the  Cunard line, a newer ship than the  Mauretania, will carry the tourists  across the ocean to Queenstown. This  vessel sails from Boston on May 30th.  Landing at Ireland, the.party will proceed to Blarney Castle, thence to Kill-  aroey, Dublin, Belfast;, steamer to  Glasgow, thence to Edlnboro, (Ayr will  probably be visited). Then on to Chester, Warwick, Kenllworth Castle, Strat-  ford-on-Avon, and Oxford to London.  Free carriage drives In several of these  places.  A $15 seat along the coronation procession route'will be included ln the  above rate. All hotels provided free,  Including fees,to servants, removal of  baggage to and from steamers. Extras  fwlll. be tbe mid-day lunch' which each  member, must pay for, and 8ratutl������81Ti^af^'a'^\^a\-C*nift>a riZ*  to table and berth stewards on ocean I ***������*��������������� b ***& * -l^ouee, per  liners.  Those who want berths for two'!  In rooms  -������.4P  '..1  '-.���������-T  GROCERS  Phone   -   -    8792  615-15th Ave. &  Westminster Rd.  Good  TEA  Our Own Specially Packed  Hillside Blend, per ib.. 40c  Three^-in-One, per lb... .50e  Blue Ribbon, per lb 40c  Tetley!s,,per lb...,. .50c*  Victoria Cross, per lb 40c  Ridgway's, 3-lb. tins.. .$1.00  Tetley's, 3-lb. tins: $1.00  lb. ..........v..:.:..35c  m hi* MmVtot*n-mmmmm.���������������������'        i ��������� io themselves, win nave tojPaddy^s Coffee, per lb.. .40c  in his special message says ] pay a few dollars extra, tbeabove rate I braid's'3et*, per lb 40c  1 do n^tw/sh.toehold out the pro- l8 ma<le Qn &e fo���������r-lna-room basis. wJ^iv������SS\fiu������i.lK        SE  Mi������ JU   torn i.a ba ���������������  ^t" '"I" -r8pec^ that the^nrestricted^nteroliange The rall ticket8 wiu bfr good for '{bree  h|m odt of,the b^use and its belongings.Uf tQoa products wilt greatly and at "months   to return over  are heirs. v. i        ....... . ������  _    Ridgway 's-AP, per lb.... 50c      .���������, imwnskm^Stm������,..A -  *���������������*.- ���������������  oncereduce their coBt to.the people of Canaaa or Amerlcgit with some stop-'   ' 3 1^8, . : . : . .". :... '.'..'. .f 1;0Q  '.^Amitmml^!^^^ Mor0Ove^ ^ i������������ ow-tivitogt* Th������ ocean ticket win Symington?s Essencei.. A.20c  t^w! ^TL I ? ' ^rtb ?^i������mall amount of Caqadlan, a������rplu..Lfor allow of return to a Canadian port, but  T"?       J* T , U   Z7 nmC������n' eXP������^ *8 C������Wpmred wWvHwtjuf.aw/.^ ^ben, of the party must say  Sf- !������r^iK������^2       ���������*      ,.������, "Wn ������r<K������uctto*������ndcowamptlo������IwlpuldIwheil they wl8h to return so that theJr  The goats which produce the jnllk>;inake  the  reduction  gradual -return berth8 Can be secured   as the  for tbe famous Roquefort cheese hardly! Rut a source of suddIv, as near as I   *      ?,, T secured, as the  ��������������� ^j���������v ������������������������������_ kx.. ,_. m.    _ ��������� * j       -      8Uurc������ o������  ������������PP������yi .��������������� near as traffic will be enormous .this coming  a^tSa^ZST iSl^?^^!^ ������,MI��������������� WW,W Certainly *���������* to ^summer; this is important.   The above  V*Z^JZ������������    ,^nn^ ff ������u V6nt *ptecul*,v*  fl������ctuatlon������.r.would r.te pays all expenses with tbe above  Statistics, recently compiled ln r* 8tea(|y   locai  price   movemeat* .���������.*nd.,exceptlons up to June 22, Coronation  gard to German university lrfe show would postpone the effect, or a further day  that men are dropping medicine as a worW ,0Crease In the price ������f leading     ThoBe who wlsh to go t0 the Con.  profession, while, women ar^ turning commodities entering into ihe cost of tlnent after tbe coronation, will find  1 - "       k i    _i'_    y. Hving, If that be inevitable." snlendld arraneemfints mart*, for them  Cowards die many-times before thelx  death. ������.  ���������o���������  Truth loves open dealing.  Everyone can master a grief but he  that has it.  We cannot, consistently, with brotherly love, sell our goods below the  market price; we cannot study to ruin  cur neighbor's trade in order to advance our own. Much less can we entice away or receive any of his servants or workmen whom he has need  of. None can gain by swallowing up  his neighbor's substance without gain,  ing the damnation of hell.  ���������John Wesley.  7vBananhas are now rlpened'in London  by elecfrtcJtjy. They -are hung la*'airtight tooths, 'which are-flo6ded, with  j electric " lights;- The _ powerful lamps  {have the same effect ac sunshine,' and  the ripening of tbe fruit can be regulated."  PROVISIONS  Soups, Special, 5 cans  assorted 25c  Meadpwvale Butter, our  own Brand, 3 lbs $100  Australian Butter ......40c  Fresh Dairy Butter 30c  splendid arrangements made for them Finest Canadian Checse.20c  HOW THE RECIPROCITY PLAN 18  RECEIVED.   4^ ���������  After gt^aklng of the benefits our at very low rates.   A few days in Paris (g ]aiure Cans of Salmon     25c  manufacturers  would  reap  from ,the for. $25; Paris, Cologne and the Rhine T3���������Pft��������� ** ' 'ry-,  cut-in Canadian duties, he urges that, to_Switzerland,_about_10 days,_for_$50;_ j������j-d    _ __M,' I "J!7 LY" L"_L" LL'nA^  our close relationship to Canada, both the foregoing and a trip through Italy. YHaW . . . '. 22c"  geographical and racial, should cause  this agreement "to be viewed from a  including a visit to  Rome for  $100,'Lard at Rock Bottom  about 21 days.   These rates are to and |      jPriceS.  from London.    For those who do not ]^ancv Biscuits, per lb.. .20e  wish to go abroad, and yet would like *  to remain in England, Ireland or Scotland, good rooms and board will be  found for these at $10 per week. Hotels  high plane,1' and says this good word  for our northern neighbors:  ; "Since   becoming  a nation   Canada  has , been our good neighbor.   ...   .  She has cost us nothing in tbe way of  Some rough sledding in, (Congress for jireparallons for defense against  iPresident Taft's Canadian reciprocity'possible assault, and she never w  'scheme is foreseen by tfre experts on' She   has   sought   to   agree   with   us  i-.-^  <���������������> ...i.t ���������>^^ ���������������.. ..���������i.nc a |ji> ������<u-|      -.-, ���������.  ,the spot.   It had not ben in the hands quickly when differences, have, disturb- ed from London to Liverpool for their j      J^raiKl,  'of   Congress   twenty-four   houns,   tue ed our relations.   She shares with us>  return journey. j      2 CU11S TOI*   |Washington correspondents tell us. be- common   traditions   and   aspirations.)    It is absolutely necessary for those Fancy Cooking FigS,  !fore a bewildering array of snags and. I feel I have correctly interpreted the who wish to go to apply at once, as the]      3 ]bs.  .^ _...._.. . ...       . t     . ..      .       .        yeopfcj by. ex-, steamers  aie  fiKing fast.    At'end  to j 2?-arjCv Prunes   3 lbs  Fancv Canned Straw-  SPBCIAUS  her in London will be expensive dm ing the Tomatoes, I'eaS, Com and  ,ni- !T^ VerTh   "TT! of ihisj    Beans, all Quaker  us  party will have free rail tickets pn vid- It*. 6  WILLIE USED HIS EYES.  In his daily half-hour confidential  taTk with his boy, an ambitious father  triad to give some good advice.  "Be observing, my son," said the  father on one occasion. "Cultivate the  hatit of.seeing and you will be a successful man. Study things and remember them. Don't go through the world  blindly. Learn to use your eyes. Boys  who are observant know a great deal  more than those who are not."        ^  Willie listened in silence.  "everal days later when the entire  '.���������-.:i!y,'consisting of his mother, aunt  and  uncle,  were  present,   his   father  said: o  '"���������'"' "  "Well, Willie, have you kept using  your eyes as I advised you to do?"  Willie nodded, and after a moment's  hesitation, said:  "I've seen a few things about the  house. TJncle Jim's got a bottle of hair  dye hid under his bed. Annt Jennie's  got ah extra set of false teeth in her  dresser. Ma's get some curls In her  hat, and pa's got a pack of cards and  a hox of dice' .behind .the books Jn the  bookcase."  obstructions began to loom up In its  pathway.    All   witnesses  agree,  however, that President Taft retains his  confidence that opposition to the agreement within his party can be overcome,  and  one correspondent ��������� testifies  that  certain  doubters  among  officers have now begun  pale glow of optimism."   The President believes, according to a dispatch  ito the New York .Evening Post (Ir.d.),  [that the enactment of this reciprocity  : measure   would   greatly   increase   his  own  political  popularity  and th3.t of  wish of the American people by ex-, steamers  are  filling fast.    Attend  pressing in the arrangement now sub-; this matter immediately, and leave the  mitted  to  Congress  for its, approval  details  of   the  continental   trip   until  their desire for a more intimate and, after the ocean berths are actually se-  cordial relationship with Canado."��������� ���������.      cured.    References  must be given  in  The   terms   of -the ...agreement,- .iln.'aii cases, and  the promoter reserves  his   Cabinet j which nearly 600 items arc considered, the right to.decline any application. Ne  to affect "a are thus summarized by the New York young children  will be taken,  unless  .25c  ,25c  ,25c  World: ,;,  Reciprocal lists on leading food  products, such as wheat and other  grains, dairy products, fresh fruits and  vegetables, fish of all kinds, ,eggs and  poultry, cattle, sheep and  other live  his party.   Republican leaders of the i animals.   ~'  Mutually reduced rates on second  ary food products, such as fresh meats,  canned meats, bacon and hams, lard  and lard compounds, canned vegetables, flour,'7 cereal preparations, and  other foodstuffs partially manufactured." i: ..  Certain commodities now free in one  country are to be made free 6y the  other, such as cctton-seed oil by Can-  an extra session if he thought such ajada, and rough lumber by the United  course would'do the business." We.j States. Print paper is to become free  learn from the same source that "Re-;on the removal of all restrictions on  publicans  of every shade  of opinion, j the exportation of pulp wood.  House, 'he correspondent of the New J  York Tribune   (Rep.),  tells us,  think  there is a chance that the proposed,  oijnt resolution carrying the agreement  into effect may be passed at this session!,   But the Senate leaders, he adds,,  do not share this view.  The Washington  representative cf the  New York |  Times   (Ind.  Dem.),   reports  that the  President "t.\-.  -*v*,      Ai.<_aT  from the conservatives of New England to the radicals of the Middle West  and the more or less regular brand of  the Pacific, Coast are represented  among the critics of the proposed  agreement."  The most united oposition seems to  Plows, harvesters, threshing-machines, and drills are to be reduced by  Canada to the United States rates.  Canada is to reduce coal to 45 cents a  ton; the United States is to reduce iron  full rate is paid.  Terms:'$]f) on anplicaMrn: $100 during the month of January, the bab.net  of the ?397.50 by Apiil 1, when a duly  signed contract and passenger list will  be sent to every member. This is an  opportunity to visit the old land cheaply, which does not often occur. In.going with iioe'-who knows the ground  well, much more pleasure is possible  A very enjoyable trip may be antici-  pated.; Many arrangements for thf:  comfort, of the party are being made  including free afternoon tea on the  cars, which wiU of course be first class?  standard Pullmans. Sleeping berths  and meals-on the trans will be extra  The ocean accommodation will be sec  ond cabin. Mr. Hughes has crossed the  ocean nine times and conducted f  party to the coronation of King Ed  ward VII, so that he is well able tt  undertake such a tour as now pre  posed. Write at once to Rev. Robert  Hughes, Box 782, Cranbrook, B. C.  Bankers and reference:    The Can-  ore to 10 cents a ton, and to lower the  adian Bank of Commerce, Cranbrook,  rate on drest lumber. B. C.  berries, Raspberries  and Plums,  2 cans 25c  Toilet  Paper U55M  Toilet Paper  5c  Clothes Pins,  5 dozen for  10c  50 boxes Apples, box   $1.00  OUR AIM IS TO  PLEASE.  Phone Your  Orders  They receive personal attention; 1'  &SY  ii--  I.Vi������jJ ���������;..  fiSJffl,, ���������������������������  m ���������'������������������  St. -  m^ -  $$-  if ���������  ?m...  |ir.:  i:  Sf'Y  ?$7 :^  fc'ii  1  I  if  im    '  P    -'���������  m ���������'���������  i  ���������%'  ir  m  m  m  11  ������  is  m  i  \M  M*  :. pa  il  I'll-  5c-  ���������fl:5  ���������4'i!-.  ?-:  -ll"  Y7  te -  THE WESTERN CALL  Phone 845  ���������Always in Mt. Pleasant  JELLY'S  THE HOME  DISHES FOR LUNCHEON.  Housekeepers' Best Recipes: Selected.  Stand:     Mount Pleasant Livery.  Phone845  in buttered muffin-pans for half an  hour. These muffins are intended to be  hot, and eaten with butter, but they are  also good served cold.  ���������������������������l-*'t'*fr������������8������H*4<|^^  .���������  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  ITRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  ;|  ��������� Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  ������������ *  I ^,l,+,ia,1������,i.������j������-t-t^H-*t^-*+^^  * i *<i* i* 111 tt i m tTt'tti h t f *''' t'************************  THE  ii Acme  & Heating Co, "j;  ��������� ���������  i  For Estimates on Plumbing  HOT   WATER HEATING  PHONKv 5545  Spanish Omelet.���������-Four eggs, four  tablespoonfuls warm water, butter,  one tablespoonful minced onion, one or  two green pepers, tomato pulp, salt and  pepper.  This is one of the best of omelets for  those wo do not prefer a perfectly  plain omelet. It is made in much the  same way, the sauce being the distinctive change. First the eggs are beaten  together until well mixed and then the  hot water is added with a little salt and  pepper. This mixture is poured into a  hot, well-buttered omelet pan, -and a  broad-bladed knife must be run under  it occasionally while it is cooking until  the mass has become creamy. At  this stage the omelet must be folded  over with the knife in order that It  may brown quickly; - when it has  browned turn it out on a hot platter  and suround it with a sauce already  made as follows:  Melt two tablespoonfuls of butter and  add to it the minced onion and the  reen pepers, chopped. Cook slowly for  five minutes; then add the pulp from  a can of tomatoes (the rest of the  contents may, of course, be.used for  something else) and, cook for fifteen  minutes. Season highly* and take care  that It is very hot when it is turned on  to the platter holding the omelet.  Cream Potatoes with Green Peppers.  ���������Potatoes/two green peppeds, cream  or milk, flour, butter, salt and pepper.  Peel enough Irish potatoes to make a  generous quart after they have been  cut in .'the. form-of dice. After removing the seeds from two Bull Nose green  peppers wash them well and cut them  into thin rings. Put the peppers and  diced potatoes into a stewpan and  cover with boiling water. After cooking for enghteen minutes pour off the  water and sprinkle the vegetables with  flour, salt and pepper. Turn into a  baking-dish, cover with cream or milk,  dot with butter and cook in a hot oven  until nicely browned. Then serve at  once.  ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������n -  6 lots near Tilley, Mountain View Road, D. L. 332;|  -������- 32x110 to lane. ; I  J50 down; balance over two years, I  E. fl. O'Connor 292p^N^  8  O  |   131 ioih-.Ave������, L.      Vancouver J  i: The Pleasant Cafe ���������  ������i SALTER, EATON & CO., 2642 MAIN ST.   -  tv THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY and  MOST CHEERFUL   '  PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL  Cuisine of the Best  i Everything new and up-to-date.    We are here to serve,   *\  i   not to be served.      Give us a call and you will call again    X  j PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO,        *  1 New Laid Eggs          -       -       -       -       -       .     600 doz.                  t  O  I  Ham and Oysters.���������Slices of ham,  one-half cupful of cream, one pint of  oysters, butter, salt and pepper.  Your slices of ham should be carefully chosen; lean, pink and delicate.  They should be pan-broiled iri a buttered frying pah, without .actually browning them. Remove them' to a hot platter and pour into the frying pan the  cream���������or you may substitute milk if  you have no cream. Let it boil up;  then put in the oysters, which should  first be washed and drained. Seasdh  with a bit of butter, a dash of white  pepper and some salt; if you think it  necessary. Cook until the edges of the  oysters begin to curl, and at that moment pour the oysters arid cream over  the ham and serve without delay.  I  ..;sBack Again ...  r the ix)N rrrssss-  PHONE  4607  We have moved back to our old'store  27U7 MAIN STREET,   {Near Corner 12th)  FRESH MILK AND BUTTER DAILY.        VhlK CLASS CANDIES  and TABLE FRUITS.        A FULL LIN ���������: OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOB.ACC/>.  Agents for WOMAN'S  BAKERY  BREAD  and CONFECTIONERY.  Corn Pattiea Garnished With Husks.  -r-Green corn, three eggs, one cupful  fine cracker-crumbs, one-half teaspoonful sugar, salt and pepper.  This is a popular dish for luncheon  n the South. It calls tor enough young,  green corn to make a pint after It has  been grated. To the corn add two eggs,  beaten, and the craclser^crwnbs, and  season with tne salt and1 peper���������about  one-quarter ot a teaspoonful of pepper  and a teaspoonful of salt. Add the  sugar, and form the mixture into cakes  about the size of a large oyster; then  roll In egg and afterward in cracker-  crumbs. This may be "'done in the  morning, if yoif choose; the patties  being kept cool until the time comes to  fry them for luncheon!" fe- ���������  Wash the corn husks carefully and  shred the ends with a fork for about  tWo inches. Arrange theia tastefully on  a platter with the fringefhanging over  the sides. Cook the patties in smoking-  hot lard until they are - brown and  crisp; then heap in a mound in the  centre of the platter and serve at  once;  Chinese Sticks.���������-Mashed white potatoes, yolks of eggs, flour and smoking-  hot lard.  It is easy to prepart these for luncheon, and they are as palatable as they  are attractive. You may use any mashed white popatoes that have been left  over from another mean, -mixing with  each cupful the beaten yolk of an egg.  After sprinkling a board with flour put  the mixture upon it and springle it, too,  with flour. Roll1 down to a thickness of  less than an inch, and cut in "narrow  strips. Have ready some smoking-hot  lard, and, dropping the strips into it,  fry them until they have turned a  delicate brown. When they are done  life them out, drain, and serve immediately cn a hot dish.  Stewed -Chicken.���������One chicken, one  heaping tablespoonfuf butte, one heaping tablespoonful flour, one pint boiling water,' parsley, onion juice, one-  half cupful cream, salt and pepper.  Probably you have had over and over  again stewed chicken that was so  tough that you could not enjoy it at  all. But cooked in the way described  here the chicken should be most palatable. Take care that you use for the  dish a chicken that is really tender. It  should be cut Into joints as if it were  to.be fried. After being well seasoned  with salt and pepper it should be put  into the upper part of a double boiler.  Beat together the butter and flour until  the mixture is smooth, and pour upon  it the boiling waiter. Season this sauce  with salt and pepper and pour it over  the chicken. Add a spary of parsley  and if you like, a little onion juice.  After making sure that the water is  boiling in the lower part of the double  boiler put the chicken on to cook, pushing'the coyer just a little to one side.  Continue cooking until the meat Is  quite tender; then all the cream���������or  substitute rich milk, if that is more  convenient���������and cook it for ten  minutes longer. Serve on a hot platter  with a garnish of small, hot, baking  powder biscuits or triangles of crisp,  buttered otast.  How long it will take for the cooking will depend upon the chicken. One  that is young should cook In about an  hour and a half, ut an older tine may  require three hour's cooking. The advantage of following this method of  cooking is that the temperature never  gets as high as the boiling point, so  there is.no danger that the meat will  become hard and fibrous.  New Laid Eggs '-       -  Eastern Eggs -  Eastern Select        -      -  Eastern Extra Select     -      -       :  Sweet Butter ....  Orauge    ivamery Butter  Fresh AlbertaDairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  ���������    65o doz.  35c doz.  - 40c doz.  - 45c doz.  40c lb.  35c or 3 lbs. for $1.00  -    ��������� -       30c lb.  28c lb.  168 8th Ave., East  Mathers Block  PrlQNE 3o73  i  i  _    ^    ���������' ^    ^    _    ^ 'j-i  AMAMAAAMAMAiAAAAMAA ^^ A mmm\e^eae\e\at s%s\\  William R. Webb Harold E. 6rockwell|  TELEPHONE 3539 f  MIDW7W ELECTRIC CO. I  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS     !  JBenB,nF?ttings! House wiring 529    01*0(1(1 Wlty   W  %mm\\,2XSi������~"        VANCOUVER B. ���������.  **** ********* ***************+**>******** *********������  BRANCH:  I: Cor. Main <T& Broadway  ^ PHONE L8404  PHONE L8404  **************************aas*********************%%i      * u  HELP IN CA8E OF ACCIDENTS.  ^AA^Vv-^r^vvvrv^^w^^ ****vww-v  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES  2545 HOWARD STREET  NEW EQUIPMENT  ���������     -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  Sandwiches.���������One small onion, nine  olives, one green pepper, chow-chow  pickle, one cupful grated cheese, and  bread.  Here is something very nice indeed  not only for luncheons but for picnics,  too. And the sandwiches are not at all  difficult to make. If you! are looking  for something novel try them. Start by  chopping fine tho various ingredients���������  excepting, of course, the bread. When  ou have done this add enough mustard  dressing from the chow-chow to form a  sort of  paste  when  mixed  witb the  other   things.    Spread i; this,   not   too  thickly, on thin, slices of white bread.  Fedora Cafe  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 ball H.PETERSON, Prop.  Blueberry Muffins,-���������Two tablespoonfuls buter, one tablespoonful sugar, two  eggs, one cupful sweet milk, two and  one-half cupsful flour, one cupful blueberries, two teaspoonfuls baking  powtler.  Mix the butter and sugar until tbey  become creamy; then add the eggs,  beaten light. Sift the baking-powder in  with the flour and add the flour, alternately with the milk, to the butter  sugar-and-egg mixture.1 Finally add the  berries, lightly dustet with flour. .Bake  DROWNING.���������!, Loosen theclotS-  ing, if any.   2, Empty lungs of water  by laying body on Its stomach   and  lifting It by the middle so that the  head hangs down.    Jerk the body a  few  times.    3,  Pull tongue, forward,  using handkerchief, or pin with string,  if necessary.   4, Imitate motion of respiration  by  alternately   compressing  and expanding the lower ribs, about  twenty times a minute.    Alternately  raising and lowering the arms from  the sides up above the head will stim  ulate the action of "the lungs. - Let it  be done gently but persistently.   5, Apply warmth: and friction to extremities.    6   By holding the tongue forward; closing the nostrils and pressing the: "Adam's apple" back (ob as to  close entrance to stomach), direct inflation  can  be  tried.    Take  a  deep  breath and breathe it forcibly into the  mouth of patient, compress the chest  to expel the air and repeat the operation.    7,  DON'T  GIVE  UP!     People  have been saved after HOURS of patient, vigorous eort.   8, When breathing begins, get patient into warm bed,  give WARM drinks, or spirits in teaspoonfuls, fresh air and quiet.  BURNS AND SCALDS���������Cover wtih  cooking soda and lay wet cloths over  it. Whites of eggs and olive oil. Olive  or linseed oil, plain, or mixed with  chalk ando whiting.  LIGHTNING.���������Dash cold water over  a person struck.  SUNSTROKE.���������Loosen clothing. Get  patient into shade, and apply ice cold  water to head.       '  MAD DOG OR SNAKE BITE.���������Tie  cord tight above wound. Suck the  wound and cauterize with caustic or  white hot iron at once, or cut out adjoining parts with a sharp knife.  VENOMOUS INSECT STINGS, Etc.  ���������Apply weak ammonia, oil, salt water  or iodine. .  FAINTING.���������piace flat on back; allow fr<- ih air, and sprinkle with water.  TEST'S OF DEATH.���������Hold mirror  to mouth. If living, moisture will  gather. Push pin into flesh. If dead,  the hole will remain; if alive, it will  close up.  CINDERS IN THE EYE.���������Roll soft  paper up like a lamp lighter and wet  the tip to Temove.'or use a medicine  dropper to draw it out. Rub the other  eye.   ���������  PROF. COWAN  . , EkpERTT^ACHEIlqt Violin,. Man- .   ;.  ;   ?-  -' doffnT Guitar, Banjo, Autboharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00.        No class lessons   Musicians supplies of every description.  | COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE IDK STORE  2315 Westminster Avenue near 7th  i  \m**^^Ls*w ^*w *m9*r^m*i*s^fmarj *~^s**~s^^mas*i*~s^9a^SrmfSs^m*^smam^s9fms^** ^  Excelsior Cafe 40  Quick SJervice.  Short Orders at All Hours.  A ���������  :/  i ^   l give the tQtchen my Personal Attention.    <W  c7V������iS. UJCKHUfcST,  CKHWST, OCfh    Airp  Proprietress.     "    &0 L|4 -O- V C������  *���������&:>{  t;3'������  v.r-.'.������   11 i ir*v-  .-'f.-'J  *M������s������>gS^^sgs>������>OT������>,  <^t^i'S^?^T������$m&'-  m^u^MMjmmmMMjjmi  Rub boots and shoes that have been  ade  hard  and stiff  by water  with  i^-erosene.   It will make them as pliable as when new.  PHONE 6964  P.O. BOX   IS,    HILLCRE4  ���������^/'������������������WEBR^-'tOUNGV.-Y;,  PLUM31NC-, GASFITTING and HOT WATER!  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General|  Repairs,^ Etc.  Estimates Given  COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER  jfj-aiJ-i-. ���������rr-.,c*-j'j-if.-T-- /���������aeqe^rvir^-;^ THE WESTERN CALL  i^^*^***^^^,.:^.:^^^*^.^^.*^,  TORONTO  FURNITURE   STORE  3334 Westminster Avenue.  Xmas Goods   j  *  A   large    assortment    of |  CHINA,   and   the   prices *  are right.  Many good Xmas suggestions in furniture.  ������    H. COWAN.  The Western Call  Issued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  u<  Piano Tuning  Expert Repair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD  OOIUNQWOOD CAST  I Leave your orders at the Western Call  Undertakers  Open Day and N rgh t  mCK������nU CHAPEL  Hay"  No. 1 Timothy  cAlfalfa     ,  Prairie  Gre i  Oat  ^  & & &  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Ol SPECi&LTY  <3kP   \& %VP  K  FT. VERNON  Successor to S. W.  KEITH  Broadway aad Westminster Road  PHONE 163;  JOURNALISM FOR YOUNG CLERGY- politan.   They all gazed at a plate of  M EN j fruit just set before them by the nest,  black-gowned    waitress.      "Okanagan  Long vacations are usually utilized  by-theological students for experi-j  mental preaching. A better plan, J  thinks Dr. Harlam G. Mendenhal,  would be for them to experiment in  life; and journalism would offer them  the best means. Such occupation, he  declares, "would add to the mental  stature and give renewed vigor to the  body as well." In "The Homiletic Review" (February) we read some cf his  arguments in favor of this school.  Thus:  "Journalism will aid" in sermonizing.  The reporter expresses his thoughts in  clear, terse English. He k:io\ys what he  wants to .say and says it in a way that  is not only interesting but convincing.  He learns word-painting in describing  apples," thelegeud read on the menu  card.  The politician's eyes sparkled, and a  quizzical smile spread over his kindly  face, curling up the corner of his iron  gray moustache and chasing its" lines  till they lost themselces in thshoari  haiis which bordered the ivory top ol  his head.  "Now, you're a practical man," he  said to the trader.   "You handle frui".  and you ought to know what these are.  Name the variety!"    His  voice rang  out a challenge.  The trader hesitated.   He knew his  j knowledge was being put to the test,  ) and he did not feel sure of his ground.  events which he actually sees; he tells \    He picked un an W������le> 8lowly Dared  M28GRANTILLEST. Plune8282::  (AS.   QlLLOTf  tASH   AND   DOORS  fssi TaraiaC aad General Mill Work  [029 Helvilte Str.  Phone 2745  Dr. Geo. Howell  Veterinary Surgeon  Office and Residence  ISSN     955 midway *  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. Ninth Av*. and Quebec St.  .unday .8.rvice���������������Public worship at 15  J a.m. and 7:00 p.m. - Sunday School anc  I^BUUe Class at 2:30 p.m.  (Rev. J. W. WooflKlde, M.A., Pastor  170 Ninth Ave." W.   Tele. B3S48.  WESTMINSTER CHURCH  Welton and 26th.    One block east  of Westminster Ave.  vices���������Sunday.   11:00  a.m.   and  7:3(  ip.m.    Sunday School, 2:30.  (Rev. J. H. Cameron. B.A.. Pastor  Ifteatdence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st.  s.rrisr  -������W.EA8ANT  BAPTIST CHURCH  ���������Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St  !S. Everton. 3.A., Pastor  250 13th Ave. B.  lewAring .-Service.-*���������11  a.m.   and   7:30  *- p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Our. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  -Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:80  :>.m.    .Sunday  School  at   2:30   p.m.  "P. CMtfton Parker. M.A., Pastor  ltt!h Ave. W.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. l<eth Av*. and Ontario  rvlees���������Preaching- .set  11   a.m.   and  at  )   p.m.     Sunday-school   and   Bible  ss at 2:3* s������.*n.  St. W- Lashley HaU, B.A.B.D.. Pastor  fcsonage.   T23   Eleventh   Ave. AV .nupju  ll*, 123 11th Ave. W.   Tele. 3624  ttaensong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  AsWMCAW  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  or. Sth. Ave. and Pr4������ce Edward St.  vices���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m. and  Bev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Story. Cor.   8th  Ave.  and Prince Ed-  1 ward St.    Tele.  L3B43.  SVATTSB ������at saxsra  )RCANI2ED CHURCH OF CHRIST  837 9th Ave. E.  vices���������Every   Sunday   evening  at   8  clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  : J. S. Rainey, Elder  VMWSM9*** omasa or ova-  nw&ows  IT.  PLEASANT  LODGE  NO.   19  Jeets   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   in  lO.F.    Hall.   We-tminster   Ave.   ML  isant.    Sojourning brethren cordially  bed to attend.  Mathews, N. G.  ,' F.McKeniie. V. G.. 452 10th avenue  Sewell.  Rec.  Secy.,  481   7th  avenue  >svsnsBxnr or.rzra forbstsks  (COURT VAN'JOIVV   H NO.  1������J8  Vets   -nd  and   4fn   Mondays  of each  [th at 8 p.m. in the OviJ'eliowj' Hall,  IPleasant.    Visiting brethren always  gme.  Hankins, Chief Ranger.  J. Crehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princess  Ity. .-*>- '���������  fPengelly, Fin. Secy.. 237 11th Av. E.  -XOTAS ORAJTOB -LODGE  PLEASANT L.  O.  L. NO  1842  Fets   the  1st and  3rd  Thursday*  of  month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Hall.  visiting brethren cordially welcome.  m Coville. W. M.. 30 13th Ave. W.  IE. Lougheed, Secy.. 725 17th Av. W.  HALL FOR RENT.  O.   F., Mount   Pleasant.-- v.  (cations for use of this Hall to be  to J. Haddon and all rents   for  to be paid only to me.  J. HADDON.  L31S4     Care Trimble ft Norris.  2503 Westminster Road.  his story in such a graphic manner  that the reader is interested to the  end. The photographic art is brought  in to aid him in making a 'good story.  The editor covers a different field, for  he seeks to convince by argument or  otherwise of the truthfulness of the  subject which he discusses. In simple  direct address he places his cause before the reader's judgment and asks a  verdict in his favor.  "Now the preacher is both reporter  and editor.. His business is to bring  the mind to think aright on the subject which he discusses from the pulpit, to convince of the righteousness  .... of the cause for wb������'* ho nieids. an*  ��������� H.lf :HH.r.lO10i0l*l*t convert the unbeliever to his way of  J; thinking.    The argument '-'/���������'���������    -eed  with illustrations of actual /acts or  the imagination Is allowed free rein in  describing results that   may   follow  ��������� ��������� from a certain course of conduct.  ,    This school gives the minister facility of expression and concentration of  thought.   The journalist is cnmplld to  1 write out his  subiect quickly,  sometimes when in ill health or with others i  , in the same room or smii the exciting |  events which he is describing.    The  merging or evening nan*"- in its editor-1  ials discusses events which have hap-*  jpened  within  twenty-four hours  and  does it with the diction and grace of  The best stock of ARMS.  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  Chas. E. Tisdall \\  618-620 Hastings St.  illHUim l*i* **t*i*.*'**  and quartered it.  "It has color enough for a Wealthy,"  he observed, In anticipation.  The politician did not hear aright.  "A Wealthy! Nothing of the kind,"  he exclaimed Indignantly.  "I did not say it was a Wealthy,'  protested the trader. "I merely said  it had color enough for one. It's not  a Gravenstein.   Wait till I taste."  "Gravenstein nothing," muttered the  politician.  The trader tasted gingerly. "Why,  its a Ben Davis," he answered.  "H'm," shorted the politician. "And  what do you say?"  This to the cosmopolitan who had in  the meantime prepared and devoured  the greater part of an apple, in silence.  "I'm not an expert, but It does taste  like a Ben Davis," the cosmopolitan'  was playing safe.  "And ycu?" The politician turned  to the e-patriate, who also had tasted  * "It Is not a Ben Davis," averred the  latter, assuming a judicial air, and  making patent use of his organs ot  taste.  "What is it?" challenged the trader,  where judgment was so flatly called ln  question.  "I'm not .saying what it is." And  the ex-patriate's  critical attitude be-  Ifitia l*���������_ ������* ���������m. 7v"Y"i I," ~"   '1 ~. came more accentuated.  "At this time  First  Class "SHOEMAK. ^ST^tSr*^ - ? ������- -* *������'������ -? **  INO *������������������ SHOE REPAIR- =������ ,.*.������ ������-��������� . *- -T5.tJ������jL S2  ���������NQ aermonizlng, and now with constant ^.  yon want, ga to ; calls to duties outside of the study they ���������* they cftange Uiat     y  they,a������e.'.,di1������en;,tb.rnervoua prostration  rut' Sunday draws 'on apace and ,,not  even one.sermon is.Terfdy for delivery.  PETERS & CO.  2611 WE8TMIN8TBH AV������.  (Near Broadway)  I Herat* V\t\(\ PRACTICALH8RSESH0ER  l   V^/^^CCM     lV.lVlvl   Special attention given to Lame  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenue*  and Tnerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  SSsf^-aaJWS  24IO  Westminster Rd  MT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER m  ^4w>.V������N''BrisTu.  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIALTY  c& mum  LCARRIAQE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITH1NQ  HORSE SHOEING,   JOBBING  /.  '* * * * ��������� 1 ��������� ��������� ��������� i������..  ".' . . * . * . t . % A t %  . \ * t % t . t t . . m.% . . ���������������������^������������^^-������^-������^  South Vancouver Bakery         MAIN STREET  Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  South Vancouver Bakery, GEORGE HERRING, Prop  Ii H  Ii ������ *"���������' .'  ...*..%*% ���������������mm  ***\*\*\*\*\*\*\*\*\*\***\**\*\*\*\*\*\***\*l*\*\****  <> - ��������� ��������� ���������   ~  < ������  We guarantee our worK to be aa good A young minister clings tenaciously  aaanyin thed^f.  WANTCP  household Goods of  all description.  Tht P*op|������V Store  Cor. 9th <& Westminster ������  'S  to the sermons composed ln his seminary days, when be has entered the pastorate, lest1 the time should come when  hard pressed for time, he would be unable ^accomplish his task. To be  able to concentrate bis thoughts and  express them quickly an intelligibly ia  more easily learned in tbe editorial  room than In any other school; and  what i������ of far greater importance, the  thoughts thus stirred come with a  burning enthusiasm which in tum  kindles the glow of a new .life in the  minds of the hearers.'  "Tbe minister learns from the journalist the art of condensation. Is It  not remarkable bow much an editor or  a reporter can put Into a few words  and how many clergymen use to express the same thing? 'Boil it down.*  is good ad\he for the preacher 2s well  as the journalist." ���������:"  . Th* ne"-si>������������ner world is, moreover,  "a-most^excellent���������fieuV-in���������whlch-to  know men���������not men in the abstract,  but men as individuals,' For:  ���������  I   "The journalist learns how to ap-  The Plumbing business carried on by   nmnoh   moii    ami   ilispovorn  what   tho  .aes-rs.   Kipp  &   Montgomery,  of  3030 P1"08*511 men,  ana  aiscovers wnat ine  ���������Ve^tmlnPter  Road,   has   been  dissolved heart fears and what it is trying  to  by   mutual   consent.      Mr.   Montgomery ,  ��������� __   ���������    .        -.,,       .     .     ���������    ,  ���������yi'l   continue   the   business   in   the  old conceal.   He rubs up against all class-  tand.                                                          .|pS and is at home wherever you put  Mr.   Kipp   is  opening up   business  on .,       .    ..    ,      .,     .       , . ..  'he    corner    of   Fifteenth   Avenue   and bim, in the costly drawing-room of the  Humphrey -��������� Street,     near    Westminster  For the next 30 days will sell POT  PLANTS for HALF PRICE A  large assortment to choose from.  Al) in good condition���������-Thousands  of them.   NOW is the time to buy.  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R 2196  It isn't a  I Jonathan���������the calyx is different."  j    The  politician snorted again.    His  'head was visibly rising.   He felt him  self distinctly superior.   Alt three of  Ms companions had been tested���������and  had confessed r ignorance.  j    "Of course it isn't a Jonathan," he  began; but be didn't get any farther.  j    The trader interrupted. "You can't  1 tell for certain what an apple is at thir  season,"  he pleaded, taking the expatriate's cue and enlarging therein.  "A man brought a box of apples like  these into a store at Armstrong today,  land some one asked him what tbey  'were.     He said    they were   Grimes  Golden. (  "Gtimes Golden! Grimes Golden art  not colored like tbat!" Tbe ex-patriate  jumped, eagerly to show that he did  know something about apples.  "I can't help It. He sal* tbey were  GrlmeB Golden and that he had taken  a prize on Grimes Goldens from the  same tree. It only Bhows how hard lf  Is to tell apples as late as this. What  do you call it," the trader suddenly added, turning to^ t^polltlclaBi  W.,'. PERRY  Paper Hanger, Painter  ;;  and Decorator  :: SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor*  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  ;������l*i������i*a-������i������1'.������l*l'������1'������i������i*i������i������i������i������'l'������i*-l������4*"'l������l������'l������'r������ltH^  <'������������������>��������������������������������������������������������� W*'t,*l������* I ������'HMW Wt������HH I Ht< ���������������������������������**���������������������* -  sroTfcav  oxasofctmov   oar   9***nm*smxr.  Koad.  All unfinished work, and any out~tar>d-  :iir accounts, is assumed by Mr. Kipp.  ���������  Mr.   Kipp's   address   is   Hillcrest   poet  ofllep" ,������������������':  (Signed)    WM.  D. KIPP,  (Signed)    S.   S.   MONTGOMERY.  HER NAME.  "I'm losted!    Could you find  me,  please?"  Poor little frightened baby!  Tbe wind has tossed her golden fleece,  The wind has scratched her dimpled  knees;  I stooped and lifted her with ease,  And softly whispered, "Maybe."  "Tell me your name, my little maid;  I can't End you without it."  "My- name  is Shiny-eyes," she said.  "Yes, but your last."    She shook her  head;        7  "Up to my house 'ey never said  A single fing about it."  But,   dear,"    I   said,   "what  is  your  name?"  "Why; :didn't you hear me told you?  Dust  Shiny-eyes."    A  bright   thought  came:  "Yes,   when   you're   good;   but   when  they blame  You, little  one���������is't  just the same  When i imma has to scold you?"  II ���������' ���������     ''  "My mamma never scolds," she moans  A little blush ensuing,  '"Cept when I've been a-frowing  stones,  And then she says," tbe culprit owns,  "'Mehetabel Sapphira Jones,  What has yon been a-doing?"  man of wealth or in the squalid tenement of the outcast.   He is all things  to all men.   An infinite amount of tact  is  necessary  to  accomplish  bis  purpose, this .is admitted, but he know?  how to round  a square corner without doing any damage either to himself or the corner.    He can approach  a man on any subject and win MiiU  a confession or an explanation of the  matter for    publication.      He    neve  knows defeat.    He  learns that there  are more ways than one by which ������  victory may be had.   We never have  heard of a reporter entering an office  in rough and boisterous way an accosting a business man on any subject as  rdld an entnusiastic evangelist a prom-  irent man in the town where he was  holding meetings, with the statement,  'Sir, do ybii know that you are on the  road to bell?'    Now, that declaration  may have been a fact, but the evangelist's quick exit from the office showed  ; what effect his presence had upon the  j mind .of the man he sought to save.  ! How,, to gain his point is  learned  by  : the man  who must know men  if he  ; would" succeed in his yrofess;on."  H.P.Storry  A QUESTION OF TASTE.  Four men sat around a table in. the  dining room cf the C. P. R. hotel at  Sicsmous Junction. It was a February evening, and the swirling tides of  human travel and traffic had throwr-  !!;em together, from widely distant  spheres, for a few short hours wbi'e  they waited fc-r their trains, e.'st, and  south and we=t. The men were as  different as their destinations. A politician, a retail trader, en ex-patrhla'ed  American fruit grower, and a cosmo-  1*11 tell you In a minute," said the  latter, picking away at some walnuts.  "It isn't a Jonathan. You can tell  that by the shape���������and the calyx. And  it isn't a Ben Davis. Nor is it ������'.  Wealthy. I introduced the Wealthy in  to this country thirty years ao."  "From Minnesota?" interjected the [  ex-patriate, again glad to show his;  knowledge.  "Yes, from Minnesota," assented  the politician. By this time he had  paared his apple and tasted it.  "Why, it's nothing but a rank seed-,:,*  ling,' 'he ennounced deciPiveiy.   They , < ���������  ���������nly buy it because it looks well.   I'll  ?  give any man who can name it a dozen  trees."  "Of the same kind?" aughed the  trader, who seemed relieved, to' find  that tlie fruit was not one of the veil-  Known standard varieties which he  flight to recognize. He never dreamed  ���������>f questioning the politician's judgment.  "I hope not," same the reply, "Mine  are better."  Then they rose���������the politician who  knew more than the firuit man to  leave for Victoria, there to pursue hi?  duties as finance minister of British  Columbia; the trader and the ex-patriate to lie over in the hotel until morning ere taking their way down the  banks of the Shuswap to the spring  melting valley of the Okanagan; and  ���������he cosmopolitan, still silent but with  a fresh scrap of information far hi..=  knowledge storehouse, to board the  train for the mid-prairies.  557 Granville m  '.<������  FOR YOUR  NEXT SUIT  Large Stock of Fall and Winter |  Tweeds and Worsteds.  ���������DRESS. SUITS aSpekattv-i  COTT. L. NORTH.  TREE PRUNING  We are there with the goods  I DROP IN A ND SEE OUR STOCK*  % -���������   ...; ���������.--   ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������.  :    7 7 ������������������;  Fruit shade and ornamental by t  one who knows how. ;'  S M I TH I  550 Seventh ave. East    *  No Trouble  to bhow  You the Goods  *<���������*****+***: * 1������i * 1 * 1 * 1 * 1 * i ��������� 4 ������1 ��������� i ��������� 1 ��������� i ii. % 1 ��������� 1 ������ i ��������� n i %4 ������������ ;S^.^,;:L^  feffi;S^SjS!SS^^���������'"-^������":~r^?ir'''-'  Iwis^'--"' ���������������������������������������������- ������������������'������������������������������������������������������    ���������  <M  it-  $:  .���������������'���������';' i  Y#������ ,'������������������  . to-', -.-  *>'  J.  <V Y  .������  8  THE WESTERN CALL  " 111 1 ������������������11 IU" Ml      -"ll II   I ���������  I II    4"fr 'M' 'I* '4* iJMfrtfr ������jw|M$������^������sfr tfr������$wfreJM$MJM$Mfrsfr i|i ifr i|i    ������|i ifr.fr ifr ifr i|i ������fr ������fr*fr*fr������fr������fr������fr������fr*fr������fr<fr������fr������fr4fr������fr������|������tfr������fr������fr������fr  Pledged to disobey vaccination order.  Meeting of East End Citizens takes  strong stand against the order-in-counr  cil���������resolution wired to Premier.  I  f  T  V  ���������  t  T  3*  T  Combined with courtesy and  fair prices is the standard  every time you   visit   the  i  THE OBLIGING DRUG STORE  2bW Mam Street  Sub P. 0. 8  Phone 790  ������$Mfr*fr������fr������fr*fr*fr^^fr������fr^^������������fr4fr^������^Mfr������fr^������������fr^ ^^^^mAm^^^^^^^^m^m^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Local and  Otherwise  Broadway Table Supply; 518 Broadway East. For good-things to eat.  Don't forget to call on E. O. Grant,  2648 Main St., cor. Main and 11th.  Boys' Clothing a specialty.  Don't forget to call on E. O. Grant,  2648 Main' street For your clothing  and furnishing goods.  Mr.  is ill.  Mr.  care.  Mills, one  of our old timers,  A. Ross is under the doctor's  The South Vancouver Board of Trade  has decided to have a ball on Tuesday  the 28th. A strong committee has been  appointed to make the arrangements.  The dance which is sure to prove popular, will take piace at Kalenbery Hall.  In furtherance of annexation, telegrams were despatched from the Board  of Trade to Victoria on Monday night  and it was arranged that if deemed  necessary a strong deputation should  go to Victoria. It was decided that the  .president, Mr. Hodgson, should consult  j vith the'reeve as to the best procedure.  Mr, F. Wright and other well-known  Jouth Vancouver men. have interviewed  the school trustees and; other bodies  on the subject of vaccination. The  school trustees are iu favor of the consent of the parents being obtained. All  over South Vancouver the opposition  to compulsory vaccination is very  strong, and several public meetings  are. arranged.   ��������� - ���������. ���������'������������������*k?^ ;~^;: " '��������� .">��������� ���������' '-��������� ��������� ���������  Just at the psychological moment  that1 a burglar was about to depart  with his loot from the house of Dr.  W. F. Coy, 27000 Westminster avenue,  between' 10 and 11 O'clock on Sunday  night, the caretaker returned, and the  man, who was in- the basement, took  fright and fled. The''proceeds of his  search were piled in a neat bundle on  the basement floor. Dr. Coy and his  family are at present on' a visit in the  East.  We need your locals.  ��������� .������������������'���������'  Rev. Merton Smith spent some days  in Victoria.  ������������������*'.'���������*  Independent   Drug   Store    forward  telegrams.  *.:;*���������' ,������ '."'.'  Alderman Stevens of Ward V. spent  some days this week in Victoria.  *.   *'*���������.���������.''������������������  The stranger is amazed at the building  operations  in  Southe>m  Vancouver.  Send us an item of your visiters.  * ������   *  The ladies are now choosing their  new headgear���������two places to choose  from now.  * *   *  Directors    chosen    for    Children's  Aid. A. B. Erskine chosen president  in important work for the coming  year.  Many seek service-on Cruiser Rainbow. Recruiting Officer Macpherson  reports enquiries from over 100 men.  Could man two ships.  Mrs. J. G. Clark is slowly Improving.  CHANGE  OF   BUSINESS.  Mr. Ben Steele has bought out his  partner, and will conduct the business  himself from now on. ��������� He has also  a good Hue of vehicles and autos.        I  A LITTLE GIRL'S LAMENT.  No matter how good I've been all day,  No matter how little I've had to say,  No matter how kind Ive beeu to Paul,  And let him play with my cups and  doll;  My mother often r.;.:ys at night  Just betoro uhe.L.a.es the light:  "I'm always glad when my babes are  in bed,  Sound asleep with prayrs al said.  Good-night!   little   girl,   go  away   to  Byes,  It is nearly eight; my! how time flies!"  And then she hurries off down stairs,  Almost before I'm through my prayers.  And I lie awake and think and think,  While,the start througn the window  blink and blink;  And it gets so lonely in my room,  It seems that I come to bed too soon,  And I-wish my mother hadn't said,  She was always glad when I went to  bed; Y   ",    .!.:''���������������������������  Russian court is down with measlew  Infection spread by letter written b-fl  Grand Duchess Olga. 11  OTTOA.WA., Feb. 14.���������In the House cil  Commons this morning the bill���������- waS  passed chartering- the Pacific and Peadj  River Railway Company, a line': trom  Bella Coola to Dundegan, through Pin,|  Pass and. the Peace River country. ': If  The promoters pointed out that whej  constructed the line . would carry tM  wheat of northern Alberta to the Pacifta  ports tor shipment to England. '9  XAJTD ACT.  NEW     WBSTMIiNSTKu     LAND     DIsfl  TRICT. I  District of New Westminster.  Take notice that Arthur Samuel GoarJ  if Vancouver, occupation printer, intencJ  to apply for permission to purchase til  following described  lands:     , ���������',&  Commencing  at a  post    planted    thi  -36uthwe3t corner of-Lot 2438 G.1; then������J  north  80  chains,  thence  west  15  chaiifl  more   or   less   to   the   east   boundary   <a  pre-emption   No.   2172;   thence   south   fcl  chains;   thence  east   15   chains   moreel  less to the point of commencement, cor  taining 120 acres more or less..  ARTHUR SAMUEL GOARD. .  (Name of Applicant in Fuli  January 20th.  1911. ; *  ^���������WTJS  H. B. Cubon, 15th and Westminster  Road, are now in their new store 3024  Westminster Road. Take notice to  their ad. on Pa|������jjJL  The Burnhain Hardware Co., cor.  18th and Main are about to inlarge  their store. They report business rapidly growing.  Young & Thompson, grocers; cor. of  26th avenue and Main report business  good.  Cochran & Elliott, grocers, 615 15th  Mr. Geo. Miller has been confined  to the house for some time.  ���������   ���������   *  Arthur Frith, men's furnishings, 150  Broadway East, is selling union made  gloves below cost on Saturday only.  A meeting of the board of directors  of. the Vancouver Exhibition Association to .consider the.question of changing the dates of this year's fair, will  be held on Monday afternoon, at 4:30  in the association's offices on Pender  street.  LOOK!    JUSTICE!  Geo. C. Emery of Broderick,- Sask.,  Is visiting with his sister,' Mrs. G; W.  Cattanach,   of    154   Seventh   avenue  east '    '  ���������   ���������   ���������  ;��������� The 18th annua! meeting of tho Vancouver Local Union of Christian Endeavor Society was held'in the Mount  Pleasant  Methodist  Church  on  Monday evening.   The church was crowded,, the program instructive and entertaining, and appreciated by the audience.    Mr.  Wllley,' city   missionary,  who Is supported by the society, told  of his  work, especially' among emigrants and around the'-waterfront ln  Vancouver.     Mr.    McPhall,   retiring  president, spoke of the success of the  past year, and in answer to bis appeal  the congregation contributed 1300 for  the national building which the soci  More than hundred prospective  brides cross Atlantic on the steamer  Royal Edward, bound for the Canadian  West. What a commotion will now be  seen among the old bachelors!!  P. C. Cleaver of %^*%?\������ ^ttnglnBo'stonY Mass. Then  visited with Mr. and Mra G. W Cat- ety *^������^������t for 1911, took the  tanach this week at 154 Seventh ave  nue east.   Mr.1 Cleaver intends locating In Vancouver.     * '-1 \ -,' !  coenran ������ <���������. -��������������� ,    Dr. Ernest Hall,  M.D  p,"****  avenue and  Westminster Road   .are gave some Interesting lectures in> Grace  Mr. 3ouU, president for 1911, took the  chair and awarded the banner for the  quarter to St. Andrew's Presbyterian  Church, North Vancouver.  selling choice apples at one (fl.00)  dollar a box. Look their ad over, Page  5.  Miss S. Eslabrooks, cor. 18th and  Main street. Is receiving daily new  spring goods. The store she occupies  is being Inlarged owing to tie rapid  increase of hef lriittwsa. -vv  ,'.       -tin  &r |v#       i  "Costly Churjeh fog'Kitsllano. Members of St ijfark's lOiurch a,i specla.  meeting decide to erect building at  cost ot 1125,000.  Friday, February 24th, Is to be Ladles night at the Y. M. C. A., corner  of Dunsmlur street.   This is a fine op-  Methodist Church recently and the desire has been expressed thai he repeat  them at an early, date.  The Rev. W. W. Colpetts who so delighted those who heard him. recently  in Grace Methodist Church, will.preach^  In that Church next Sunday,morning  at ll a.m. Love feast and Communion  service will be held. The former beginning at 10 a.m.  WARD FIVE ANP VACCINATION.  it appeare that our citizens are as  emphatic In' the refusal^ .vaccination  aa other "parts of the city. The discussion or problem Is- drawing out  some of our best speakers.  < "ReV: Lashley Hall Bpoke strongly on  the'subject- '���������������������������''  -BII8INE88  CHANGE.  Market Clerk McMillan has entered  upon his civic duties and will tor several days study the ..conditions under  which the New Westminster and private markets about this .city and vicinity are operated.    Next  week he  will    leave    for   a trip through the  South Fraser   and   Lulu Island   districts, where he will endeavor, to get  In touch with .the farmers by holding  public meetings at which tbe .possibility of .making shipments to the Vancouver market will be discussed,  A trip will also be taken to Vancouver Island and the small islands  of the gulf, and it. Is possible the clerk  will take a run to the Okanagan, and  Kootenay districts before reporting to  his committee.  ' "Is it a fact that the scales held by  the Goddess of Justice, up on the Court  House of our city, are not evenly balanced!"  "It appears so," remarked my friend,  gating intently upward to that silent  statute.  "Well, then," I replied, "it's symbolical of the truth, though it may be  heresy to say it, and those scales can  never be eqaully balanced as long as  one-half of the citizenship suffer under  the injustices, the disabilities, the inequalities   of   the   present . regime.  Women are subject to the laws, to  social and economic conditions.   Is it  just that they should be denied the  right of a voice In the framing of the  laws that govern them?   Is It Just to  treat them aa non-Intelligent citizens?  Is it just to exact taxation from them  and prohibit them from saying how  those taxes shall be expended?   Is It  just to give them an unequal wage?  Is It juBt that "women should work according to the eleven and twelve-hour  system, whilst men work only eight?  Which is the weaker sex?   Is It just  that there is practically no dower for  woman, who has often built up' the  family fortune?   Is this justice?"  .     .  T. S. H.  "Webb'ft Young, the prominent South  Vancouver 'plumbers, have dissolved  partnership and the business will be  1 ,  I The Mountain View Methodist  church will be re-built and that speedily. At a meeting.held ia the Presbyterian Church the Rev, J. F. Betts,  minister of. the destroyed building,  made an appeal tor funds and the sum  of $1,700 was subscribed, A committee was appointed to raise funds. The  site will be cleared at once and a tent  will accommodate, the congregation  tor a while.  DOES THE  SMALL PRINT  Trouble you when you are  ing, then it's time to see at  your   eyes.  OUR SIGHT-TESTING MEL  ODS ARE THOROUGHLY  UP-TO-DATE  and the Lenses we give  are Ground to Suit the l  Spherical Defects of  tse eye  Our* Style oi  Mountings Consist!  of the Very Latest *  The Market.  ceo. C. bigg  OPTICIAN ,  143 Hastings St  W  w ���������  ,    About a dozen were present.  portunlty for - frlends,-either-ladlesor-|   The Y. M. C. A. senior leaders held!  work was over the boys all sat down  to a sumptuous repast prepared by  Messrs Corning & Crulckshanks. > ���������  A'''**.  gentlemen of the. Association to see  class work In tbe gymnasium. Ah invitation is. extended to all interested.  The last Friday evening of each month  henceforth open night for ladies.  bills will-be payable: 7 Mr.' Young has  the ability and business "capacity to  command a hig business. We wish  him sticcess.'  MT. PLEA8ANT CITIZEN HONORED  Mr. E. Hv Duke for many' years connected withthe B.C. "Permanent Loan  On acount of the Increase in business in'the rapidly developing district  of South Vancouver, the Hardware  i -n of G. E. McBride & Co., corner  luth avenue and Main street, have  found it necesary to establish another  "branch at the corner of Fraser and  Miles avenues to take care of business  At the last regular meeting of the  Vancouver Building Trades Council,  held on Friday, Feb. 10, the following  resolution was ��������� unanimously   passed: iuwivU   "That we, the Building Trades Council | Co., as secretary, has been advanced  of Vancouver, are absolutely opposed to the position of General Manager. Mr.  to any vaccination or re-vaccinatlon In'. Duke was also Manager of the Pacific  this city or vicinity." , J Coast Fire, a company which has had  ' a remarkable growth under his able  The News-Advertiser of Feb.  16th, supervision  1911, states thnt the "B. C. Electric  Railway's monthly gift to the city"  would be, etc. This we believe .was  in reference to the percentage DUE  "���������VVWTC T������rA  In that section.   This certainly speaks the city and '������ no. way 'a GIFT7 We  in   no   unmistakable   terms   for   the are under the impression it forms part  future ot So-ith Vancouver and for the of an agreement.   If we are wrong, we  - ������������������ ��������� .1.��������� ,���������j I���������,,j ,.1ro in ho finY.,.ftfited ln this mat-  future of So'ith Vancouver and for the'of an agree:ront. If we are wrong, we iacuepi������uouio ������  business en .rgy of this rustling hard-[would like to be corrected ln this mat-ltional Finance,  ware firm. ter. * ���������:���������  Mr. Duke's appointment to the highest office in the gift of the B. C. Permanent will meet with general approval as he is held in highest esteem by  the business public of Vancouver. He  succeeds Mr. Geo. J. Telfer, who has  accepted the Managership of the Na-  A letter has been received from Ottawa by the South Vancouver Board of  Trade ;stating that as soon as the  dredge has finished at New Westminster it will be set to work on the North  Arm of the Fraser. A committee of the  Fraser Valley Improvement Association- will assist in watching jthe pro-1  gress of the work. '  ..KANSAS CITY, Feb. 14th.���������By an  order that went into effect todayk girls  between the ages ot 14 and 16 years,  employed in Kansas City's largest de-  parment stores, are forbidden to paint  or powder their faces or appear at the  store with hair done up in "puffs." C.  C. Peters, general manager of the store  | said the order was made Imperative by  the tendency of  a large number of  the younger girls to overdress.   Now  what a calamity would befall our locals  It such an edict were to occur in Van  couver.  i ������������������  j-^fcr  THE interior of the moat beautiful hornet and  other buildings are decorated with Alabastine.  Alabastine give* tone, elegance and brilliancy  to the walla.    Alabastine ia easily applied-    just use  cold water and a flat brush. .   Alabastine colors are  permanent, and will not rub off.    It ia a cement, and  gradually becomes harder and harder With age.   An  Alabastine wall can be re-coated without,  removing the old coat-   Alabastine walls'  make a room lighter and more cheerful.  And no wall ia so sanitary as an Alabastine wall    Nc disease germ or. insect  can live or  breed in Alabastine   walla.  Come  in and   we  will   show   you  many  beautiful   specimens' of Alabastine beauty.  m  FREE STENCILS  610  ���������lz:  These    free    stencils    are    worth  from 50c to $1.00.   They enable you  , to more  beautifully  decorate  your-  _ _. hone.   Call in and leiim particulars.*  You Need  We_Supply  For a small cost you can  add a considerable value  to your house by using  the  celebrated  Alabastine  We have one of the most  Complete Hardware  Stores in town  Let us fill your wants  As far as we can learn, the vaccination is not compulsory except in   instances where persons have come in  actual contact with or have been inmates with some, smallpox cases.    In  [the schools where there was'danger of  contagion, it was compulsory for the  nersons  who had  been  in  the  same  house or schoolroom where smallpox  was suspected, to. be either vaccinated  or stay  away-a  stated    time    from  school.    This   we  believe  is. a  wise  measure and one which would allow of  no adverse comment.   If there is danger to the public and that danger can  be eliminated by two means���������one com-  pulsorj', the other while probably com.  pulsory  (staying away a stated time  from school), being in no way even an  i inconvenience���������we   . Should    welcome  those provisions as ������, foresight on jvthe  part of the public officials.   We do believe that to say a-whole school should  be vaccinated without the  choice of  staying   away    (fn   case  of  danger),  would  be  foolish   and   unreasonable.  Were we to understand���������as I believe  the  case to be���������not  one  of compulsion, but one of choice, we would not  have this tempest raised.  The C. P R. has purchased three  quarters of a million dollars worth of  land and its plans call for the expenditure of several millions more. Now is  the time to buy. We have fr" sale part  of D. L. 386 for $350 per ..ere, small  cash payment.      Balance over 2 years.  Here is another money m?.ker, 132  ft. x 190 ft., in Point Grey facing on  three 66 ft. streets. This will subdivF r  into six lots making two double corners  and two inside lots. Price $3300, terms  to be arranged. v  25 ft. on Keefer St. close to Main  St., $9500. Terms $2500 cash, balance  to be arranged. This is $1000 below  value.  612 Hastings, W.  2343 Main St.  Phone 8195  Phone 7192  W.:;:.H.  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  TELEPHONE 447  HEW TOP Teb. 15.���������One death and  fifteen injurt rsons were recorded in  New York. h>, ,pitals yesterday as the  result   of   a  storm   of   snow   and   sleet  (which  has  raj?ed    over    the    city  for  1 *.wenty-four hours.  m:

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