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The Western Call Apr 28, 1911

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 V     ARE YOU ON OUR LIST?  NO ! WHY ?  Legisiative^^^  WAY 1   ?!  r *      r a  ^y^  ���������>->  *, *#  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A,YEAR        "^  IN ADVANCE  Published in the, Interests of Greater Vancouver.  y uk  -,- ���������> b*  > - -' ������-:^  <    <" ���������   ', >" '- _  ft- f\*  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia. APRIL 28, 1911.  No. ������f $ 7 '/.������\  i -f- s  B.C.ELECTRIC  USES BIG STICK  The "World" is responsible for the following  information which was given to the public on the  21st inst.:  "The contention advanced some weeks ago (by  the mayor) that the withholding of annexation of  South Vancouver would retard negotiations .affecting the consolidation of the B. C. Electric  franchises regarding car service and lighting  seems to be well founded, from the fact that tlie  B. C. Electric will not negotiate for a reduction  in rates for D. L. 301 until final negotiations in  consolidation have been consummated."  In other words, the B. C. Electric Railway company, who holds a most valuable franchise, will  not deal reasonably with the citizens of Vancouver  unless they get still further concessions from the  city. All that is asked is that D. L. 301 and Hastings Townsite be placed upon the same basis, as  far as rates are concerned, as the older portion  of the city. The company have exceedingly wide  privileges in the city and are making handsome  returns on their investments; .their-present rat������s  in these outlying, sections, of continued,: would-  be nothing: short of extortion.  There is. however, a definite, scheme or T>lan\  which the B. C. Electric are determined to carry  out. and they are simply using this latter refusal  as a means to whip the city .into line: Last year  Mayor Taylor suggested to the council, on behalf  of the B. C. Electric that the city extend the fran-'  ehise of the company to twenty-five years from  date, and in return the company would reduce its  franchises in outlying districts to/that date atid  would also grant eity fares and light rates in all  territories taken into the city. His worship did  his utmost to get these terms accepted, and would  have succeeded had not- the annexation committee  withheld its consent to the extension for so long  a period unless the company would give the city  some more equitable agreement than1 th# present  one. While the plan emanated from His Worship  Mayor 'Taylor, the< B. C. Electric we^e very  anxious that" it ./go "through! and are exceedingly-  chagrined", "because it' bas. .not yet been consummated, and are.tpkiug>.this^oppprtunity'to chastise"  the city .Jfor its impertinence iii daring to refuse  its scheme.  We are not in ^ a ^ position to state hofrri* was'  His Worship Mayor Taylor knew some weeks previously that it would be the case, but we must  admit that he most accurately foretold what ac-  [; lion the B. C. Electric would take. No doubt, he  has the full confidence of the company and, thus ^  was able "to "give us this valuable information. -  For the benefit of those of bur readers who may  not know we would state that the B. C. Electric  franchise in the older city expires in 1919, consequently the company are anxious to secure its extension. before that time arrives. The company  also have a 40-year franchise in South Vancouver  and Point Grey, with a 21-year franchise in Hastings and D. h. 301. These lattet date from 1910  and the suggestion was to make all the franchises  25 years from date.  We frankly admit that it is desirable that D. L.  301 and Hastings should have city rates through-  t out. but ,the extension of the city franchise from  8 years to 25 years is too high a price to pay for  this privilege, and we feel certain that if the residents in these districts will be patient the city  may yet be able to force the B. C. Electric to a  reasonable adjustment.   If it is war the company  wants, then-we-shall be, force<kto-aceommodate^  | them.  It is exceedingly fortunate for the city that  Mayor Taylor's plan failed last year; otherwise we  would have been saddled with this franchise for  i 25 years in its present unfair state.  grand organ recital.  DYNAMmNO OUTRAGES.  Like a bolt from the blue came the word that  jMcNamarra and other labor leaders had been ar-  trested for dynamiting the Times Building in Los  Angeles.    Already both aide are making statements.   Those oposed to union labor are gloating  rover the areata, while the union men declare it is  a "frame-up."  All thoughtful citizens will feel deeply the fearful seriousness of the crime and the awful responsibility  resting upon the perpetrators whoever  | they may i;be. but it is most unwise to make any  ^personal reference or conclusions as to the guilt  i or otherwise of those charged with it.    Public  opinion should be suspended and every chance  given for a fair and impartial trial.    It is not  only the guilt of the persons that is in question  hbut also the greater question of whether organized labor approves of such a course or not.  We have generally found the union man honorable and humane, even if at times somewhat  [partial in his opinions, and although Occasionally  [some fool will do some personal act of violence,  it.is-seldom done with the approval of the best  Itype .of workman. Should it be proven thatyn  Ithis case such! a condition -did obtain, it would  |be the worst blow unionism has received for many  'rears..--. The progress of the trial will be watched  rith deep interest and all that should be done  it this time is, to demand and see that absolute  Impartiality-is^ho^ny    y  The citizens of Canada are becoming thoroughly  iroiised over the "Ne Temere" decree, of Pope  his.   - }  :  ^ It apears that/this ecclesiastical law of Rome  las been made the civil marriage law of Quebec.  }.nd under it the courts have annulled marriages  Performed by Protestant ministers. That such a  ling could be possible under the British flag is  Itlmost inconceivable, and in fact outside of Quebec it would not be tolerated for one moment.  The result of the enforcement of this law has  ieen disastrous to numerous homes.   Many happy  A magnificent, pipe organ, built by  Casavant Brothers, St. Hyacinthe,  Quebec, and recently installed in the  Central Methodist Church (corner of  Pendpr east and Dunlevy avenue) will  be opened on Thursday, May the 4th,  commencing,at 8 o'clock.  The Central Methodist congregation  are to be congratulated on their progressive spirit in thus procuring such  a beautiful and up-to-date instrument.  It is installed at a cost of about $3,000  or more by one of the very best organ  builders, ln America, and will be prepared to give a good account of itself  next Thursday evening. It'has the  latest pneumatic action with electric  motor, detached console, and ls being  placed in the church by Mr. Madore,  the western representative, assisted by  Mr. Roberts, their Vancouver agent.  The Instrument has a substantial  oak case, with������beautifully decorated  front pipes and nicely proportioned to  the size and construction of the  church.''     '    - \  The following^are the specifications:  CompasB of Manuals���������C C to A, 58  keys.  Compass of, Pedals���������C C C to F, 30  keys.  , .Great Organ. -  Ft  1.7 Open. Diapason'     8  2.   Melodia  8  3M Dulciana' (12 from  No. 2)     8  Octave  ;_������������������������������������*'��������� *  Harmonic Flute   4  Fifteenth * 2  Mixture   3  Trumpet   8  ���������  .,    _   Swell Organ.  Open DiapaB0n"<7 from  , *Jo, Tf0) ������ .> .V.  -8'  Stopped��������� Dtapasbn.... 8  Viola dl GambaV  8  ���������Toi* Celeste ,  8  ~Flute Traverse .:.... 4  Piccolo ...'.  2  Oboe and Bassoon..,.. - 8  *i\ v   * ������Pwtol Organ.  Bourdon   , 16c  Flute.    8  ������ Mechanical Registers.  Swell to Great.  Great to Pedal.'        - ���������.  Swell, tbTedal. ~      Q  Great to Octaves.  Swell Sub to Great.  Tremulant.  Bellows Signal.  .   Pedal Movements.  Three combination pedals to Great.  Three combination pedals to Swell  One reversible Great to Pedal Coup  Ier.  One Balanced Swell Pedal.  One Crescendo Pedal.  4.  5.  6.  7.  18.  107  Hi  ifc:  13.  14.  15.  16.  17..  -\   ������-)  18.  19.  '20.  21.  22.  23.'  24.  Notes  65  65  65  65  65  61  ~ 195  65  58  58  58  46  68  58  58  30  30  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian lacrosse team are hard at 'It with the  gutted stick in preparation of the city  league series the coming season. Duncan Campbell, last year's captain and  team manager, has been chosen president of the amateur city league, and  Is working overtime in an effort to secure a trophy for competition among  the city teams. Here is a good chance,  for some of the Mount Pleasant lacrosse lovers to do a little philanthropic work.  Thursday, in Point Grey, a big black  bear put in an appearance at the corner of Heather street and King Edward avenue, where a'gang of men  were at work. The wild and woolly  chased the honest sons pf toll several  blocks away from 'the scene of their  labors, until the civilized appearance  of Sixteenth caused^ discretion to become the better part of valor, when  he turned tall and withdrew to the  bush.   . '.   ���������      i  While engaged In clearing the boulevard on Chaplin road between Fraser  and Prince Albert streets, Jack Cromp-  ton was badly burned about the face  and hands when he applied a lighted  match to "a quantity of black powder.  He, was taken to the office of Dr.  Bride, who, after dressing his wounds,  sent the unfortunate man to his home  on Park Lane. His injuries are not  serious.  I.   O.   O.   F.   ANNIVERSARY  SERVICE.  The ninety-second anniversary service will be held in the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church, April 30th, at  3:15 p. m. Members will meet at the  I. O. O. F. Hall, Mount Pleasant, at  2:30 p. m. Visiting brothers cordially  invited to attend. T. Sewell, Rec. Sec.c  No. 19.  An excellent variety entertainment  by the children and friends of St.  Peter's Church, was presented in Kil-  lenberg Hall, Wednesday evening, a  long 'and varied programme having  been prepared. An outstanding feature of the evening was the number oi  charming dances contributed by the  congregation.  Caesar, the late King's rog, has just  been the cause of the greatest concern  to Queen Alexandra, now his mlstresB.  He wandered awaly from the grounds  of Marlborough House. But he still  has on his collar the .Inscription:  "Caesar; I am the King's dog," and'  by this .he was identified in Bridge  street, Westminster, and promptly returned to Her Majesty..  FUTURE OF MELBOURNE'S TRAMS.  Rev. John W. Woodside, the popular  pastor of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian  Church,' leaves next'week/on an. extended visit to the British' Isles and  Europe. Mr. Woodside will be one of  a party Of Vancouyerftes'who will attend the Coronation cefemonlesin.the  Imperial metropolis In <fune. The Rev.  gentleman Vlll be absent for about  four months, during Which time his  pastoral work will be 'attended to by  some ofthe -foremosJk^Presbyterlan  clergymen in the Dominion.'  WILLIAM  PAVEY PERKINS.  The death occurred Wednesday afternoon of William Davey Perkins, of  1942 Fifth avenue east. Services will  be conducted at the deceased's resi-  Jence tomorrow_at 10:30, after which  the remains will be forwarded to Seattle for cremation.  JOSEPHINE MelNTOSH.  The death occurred Wednesday of  Mrs. Josephine Mcintosh of 1440 Four*  teenth avenue east. The funeral will  be held tomorrow at 2 o'clock from the  residence of the deceased's mother,  1847 Sixth avenue eaBt. Rev. A. M.  Sanford,will conduct tbe services.  Miss Winnie Lee, Manitoba street,  spent the Easter holidays at Gibson's  Landing, the guest of Miss Boyd. 7  Six new elders were recently elected to the session board of the Mount  Pleasant Presbyterian Church, making  in all eighteen elders now.  The members of the Ladles' Guild of  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church  were "at home" to the choir and their  friends in tbe ladies' parlor of the  above named church on Tuesday evening of this week. A most enjoyable  evening was spenyt In contests and social intercourse, after which a dainty  recherche was partaken, of in the lower Sunday School room, five set tables  being in evidence. Toasts and speeches  were the order of tbe evening following the luncheon, and the midnight  hour was reached ere tbe affair was  wound up.  It is reported that negotiations are .  proceeding between the State Ministry and the Melbourne Tramway Company for the purchase by the Government of the Cable tramway system.  In reply to a question, the Premier  (the Hon. J. Murray) said that nothing definite had been decided.    "In-  qulrlee-^-they could hardly be called  negotiations���������were   made- from   our  side.   It was a "feeler" as to whether  the State could acquire' the lines, and  the terms on which the transfer would  be made."   It is understood that the  inquiry was made on behalf of >the-  Ministry by a gentleman who is well  known In public life, and who also haa  a standing in financial clrclesv There ,  ls good reason to believe, that' this  Government agent haa persuaded 'the  directors of the company to sell out  at about ������2,180,000.-  Of course, tbe  Ministry could not do more than purchase the company's rights for six'  years, tbe period which its lease haa'  yet to run, and then only subject tb  the ratification of the bargain by Parliament.  - A pretty-wedding was solemnized at  the home of Mr. P. Y. Somervllle,  Tenth avenue, on Wednesday evening  of last week, when his daughter, Miss  Belle, became the bride of Mr. John  Ross, a popular young resident of Mt.  Pleasant. The contracting parties were  assisted by Miss Mabel Ross and Mr.  Norman Somervllle, while Rev. J. W.  Woodside performed the interesting  ceremony. The bride looked exceedingly winsome in her bridal robes and  carried a handsome bouquet. Mr. and  Mrs. Ross were the receiplents of  many handsome gifts from friends on  tbe Hill, among others a silver tea service to the bride from the members of  the choir of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church, of which she had been  a faithful and valued member for some  time. The happy young couple will  live in South Vancouver.  A small boy was reciting in a  geography class. Tbe teacher was  trying to teach bim the points of the  compass. She explained: "On your  right is the south; your left, the north,  and In front of you is the east. Now,  what is behind you?" The boy studied for a moment, then puckered up  his face, and bawled: "I know it; I  told ma you'd' see that patch."  There are at present seventy parties  ot surveyors at work in the* field in  Western Australia classifying and  surveying land to meet the demand of  the new selectors, who are now arriving in the state at the rate of about  1,000 per month. Last year alone 2,-  660,000 acres were surveyed, tbe bulk  of which has already been taken up.  :o:-  OERMANY'S GREAT MOVE.  Germany's new league of Politeness, with the aim of first improving  the manners of the people of Berlin,  has been started in that city, with a  charter membership of 2,500. The  members are pledged to wear an emblem wblch is to act as a talisman  not only for themselves but for others  who see It on then.; it reminds the  wearer always to be polite, and to indicate a courteous/individual to others.  It is said that some of the causes of  impoliteness In the world Is the modern craze for speed In almost every  department of life.  arid contented families, where the father or  mother were Protestant, have been utterly broken  up and the home life destroyed. In many cases  the children have been spirited away to some convent where the Protestant parent was unable to  find them. Not only in cases where it was a  ��������� "mixed, marriage'���������-' does this obtain, but also in  cases where Catholics were married by Protestant  ministers. The greatest outrage of all is ..that'-,  these interfering priests have secured the assistance of the courts to aid them in the, nefarious  work of breaking up homes and sowing discord.  ...Canada'is suffering in this respect because, in  justly and rightly allowing fredom of religious  thought and practice, she has also permitted a  thoroughly organized foreign political, power to  influence her legislation and administration. The  Pope sends his ambasador to Ottawa where he is  received with regal honors. There is no doubt  whatever.but that the famous religious clauses in  the Northwest Autonomy Bill were drafted by  this emissary of the Pope's, as also are nearly all  the laws of Quebec. Manitoba boundary extensions are still waiting the approval of this ���������  foreigner. v $  It is hard to make the prosperous, easy-going  Canadian believe that such a thing is possible.  Wea re naturally so free, from intrigue and dissembling that we are easy victims to such .consummate,; practitioners as the Jesuits.- and consequently Canada has become the refuge of thousands of these dangerous characters which have  been driven out of their own countries, including  France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Austria, etc.  It should further be noted that Germany. Hungary, Holland, Denmark and other European  countries have refused to allow the '.enforcement  of the Pope's marriage decree in their territories,  and publicly 'dclared it null and void. It is time  that the British Empire did the same. No foreign  political power should be allowed for one moment  to interfere with our laws. It is outrageous and  ah insult to ninety per cent, of the citizens. We  trust that the flagrant abuses which have been  perpetrated by the emissaries of the Pope in thus  breaking up many homes, contrary to the traditions, laws and sentiments of the people, will have  the effect of so rousing our citizens that we sh.ill  demand that this obnoxious decree be declared  null and void in Canada, and that a federal marriage law be passed which wilprotect our homes.  As a suggestion, we would propose the circnla-  tioo nf a petition in every community asking the  Dominion Government to grant this.  UNQUAIflFED  <- *  McBeath,   the   Hasting   Representative 'Hakes  Unoor Jitional Retraction���������Withdraws Former  ,  Statements Which Reflected on the Council  '  Members.  "That whereas' the residents of Hastings Town*  site (South) have chosen Mr. McBeath as the  advisory representative of that district;  " And,whereas it is the intention of this Council .that the representatives' of the outlying districts shall have a seat on the council committees;  "And whereas"the said Mr. McBeath did make ~  certain public statements Veflecting seriously on'~  the integrity of this council; and in doing so made  use of language highly offensive to its memhers; ;  "And whereas it is desirable in the publie inter* ���������~  est that the honor and dignity of the council; be'  maititajhed;        -       t.  "Be it therefore resolved, that Mr. McBeath be ~<  requested to make an unconditional withdrawal  of said unwarranted statements, and a ful unquali- -  fied public apology to this council' for,the said '  offense, and that failing such action on his part,  that this council regrets that it cannot consent to  Mr. McBeath taking a seat on either the-council -  or its committees." v '    ,  Tliis resolution was passed at the commence-  ment of the council meeting last Monday, Alderman MacPherson being  the . only  one,, to vote  against it.  As a result of this, Mr. McBeath made  a complete apqlogy:   "I do unconditionally withdraw the said statements^ and now .offer an unqualified apologyr to. this  council',"  with these, s  words Mr. McBeath, closed what was looked upon ���������'  as one of t the most ^disgraceful scenes ever en-, r  acted in a council.meeting, having its origin soma.,  weeks ago when the isolation hospital was under s-  discussion.   Harmony now prevails' as far ast hat';  incident is,concerned,,at any'ratej       L.~ k ,'>   i "*  At thiaineeting of the council by-laws ambunt-  -A  \  16'  1 --  ���������v.   ,  close, as out of this sum the-city's share of all  \op*\ improvements, will have to, be taken,and  only-ithre mdnths of the year-has gone. .<-->'������������������*- -a^^z^ib-Az&b,  TB* CANADIAN OOVJ&UflOBNT AWfUmW  ACT.  The object of the Act is to promote habits of  thrift, and to provide all persons, male or female,  domiciled in Canada with a safe and sure plan of  making provision for old age at the lowest possible cost. Deposit from time to time in any  money order office such sums as you can spare,  for which purpose(the Postmaster will supply you  with a pass book; or you may,-if you prefer, remit ,,  these' amounts direct to the Annuities Department, in any manner that may best suit your convenience. (If by cheque or money order, thia  should be drawn to the order of the Receiver >  General.) Upon your deposits 4 per cent, compound interest will be allowed, andat-theageof ���������  55 (which is the etrliest age at which an annuity  can begin) or at any later age desired, and, of  course, the longer deferred the larger will be your  income, such annuity as the total amount then at  your credit will purchase will be paid to you in  quarterly instalments so long as you live. A definite amount of annuity may be secured if specific  sums are regularly paid. Should you die before  the annuity is due, all payments made will be returned to your legal representatives with 3 per  cent, compound interest; though the same payments will secure for you a larger annuity if you  do iiot wish to provide for this return^  If you have an amount at your credit in the  post office savings bank you may have this  amount, or such portion of it as you may desire,  transferred to the Annuities Department for, or  on account of, the purchase of an annuity.  The minimum annuity which may be purchased  is $50. and the maximum $600. The earliest age  at which the purchase may be begun is h, but it  may begin at any age, thereafter. To each purchaser a contractor policy is issued, and a provident feature of the system is t hat there are no  penalties or forfeitures. If payments should for  any reason cease, they may be renewed at any  time; and if arrears are not made up the Only  effect will be that a smaller annuity will be secured.  A "person over the age of 55 may buy an immediate annuity; and a last stirvivor annuity, immediate or deferred, may be purchased by any    ���������    ���������  two persons'by a single payment.  .By paying a little higher rate all annuities may  be guaranteed for a-number of years certain.  About 1.800 persons have availed themselves of  the Act. and over $890,000 have been paid into  the fund. Every class of the community may be  said to be purchasing. Twelve lecturers or agents  are employed to present the features of the system to the public from the platform and otherwise; and an office staff of-eighteen is already  necessary to handle the work. You bear no share  of this cost, but every cent you pay in is placed at  your credit for the purchase of your annuity.  If you desire any further information on the  subject this will be suplied you by the Superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa, to whom all letters go free of postage. Literature may be obtained at the post office. THE WESTERN CALL  GIVE THEM  FULL CREDIT.  The" boy was a great favorite with his  i teachers, as , his fiery musical  spirit,  It is a very common opinion among ��������� overflowing its bounds> fllled all wll0  older sisters that the steps taken by '  \  MATERIALS  New stock o| CAMERAS, FILMS,  PAPERS, Etc. at I. D. S.  Amateur (Films developed.  DRUG STORE  the younger members of the family  <lo not count. Leslie sends little Beth  upstairs for her handkerchief, and the  child has hardly brought it, when she  is dispatched again on some other  trifling matter. "Run and get me my  handkerchief,", is the way the older  sister puts; it, wit han - air of making  very little of the service. As a matter  of fact, it is a very trifling thing, but  the one who asks a favor is not ex-  A small girl thus expressed her  grievance: "I wouldn't mind doing it  if they didn't tell me to 'skip.' But  Esther always  tells me to  'skip  up  (LbPatourbl & McRae)  Cor. 7th Av. & Main St.  Phone 2236  I  V  V  ���������?  ���������f  Y  ?  Y  J  Y  A  knew him with heartiest admiration.  His apearance was very fascinating,  with his large, deep eyes, streaming  hair, open brow and haughty nose. He  began to be known as "The Hungarian  Wonder-child," for his creative and  executive power was marvellous. He  eveloped gigantic strength in his long  slender hands and little fingers, win  ning for himself the appellation of the  young Hercules." He would thunder  out a concerto of Hummel's until it  would seem that the piano must, give  way. Nothing was too.difficult for him  to read at sight, for he could Intepret  stairs' or over to the bakery.    'The Ive bars at a glance.  4"l"lMl"t"l"l"t"t"l"l"t*'5Mi>4^^4^wl*4>^4wi^4 ^JmJ~}mJm{^mJm5~JmJ^������JmJmJm{~.j������j^{m5~5^^{m5.^.^.  ROBINSON'S  BARBER      SHOP  The place to get vour Tonsorial Work  done.   Eighteen Years Experience.  RAZORS HONED.  4137 Main St., Near 25th  D. S. ROBINSON. Prop.  ansoMmo*   or  stones.  The Plumbing business carried v..  Uesirni.  Kipp  *   Montgomery,  of  3030  Westminster  Road,  has  been dissolved  by  mutual  consent.     Mr.   Montgomery  will  continue  the' business  In  th  stand.  In  the  old  Sunday-school Teacher: "And you  have no brothers or sisters?"  tittle Edna: "No, ma'am. I'm all  the children we've got."  KEELER'S NURSERY  Leave your order for  I Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 3 years old.    PRCES  RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R2196  Mr. Kipp is opening- up business on  the corner of Fifteenth Avenue and  Humphrey Street, near Westminster  Road.  All unfinished work, and any outstanding accounts, ia assumed by Mr. Kipp.  Mr.  Klpp's  address  is Hillcrest post  WM. D. KIPP.  8.   8.   MONTGOMERY.  WHILE  child   recognized   that   the   term   expressive of such airy agility belittled  her service, and naturally resented it.  A flight of stairs meajiB as much to  a child of 'six as to a girl of sixteen,  more indeed, when we compare   the  height of the stairs with the length of  the little legs that climb them,   and  stop to think how difficult we would  find it to climb a flight whose stairs  were as high in comparison.   You will  realize that your small  sister does  you a real favor when she goes upstairs to bring you a book' or. some  other trifle.    A quarter of a mile is  longer for your small brother than for  you, and if you want.him to carry a  note to your best friend for you, don't  act as if it was nothing at all. Children  are obliging, as a. rule, but they deserve full credit for doing a kindness,  exactly as much as if they were six  feet tall.  EDITH MAYBELLE THOMA8.  ���������**l****ai*s***************  TO    AMU8E    CHILDREN  TRAVELING.  ' What can I do to amuse my children while traveling? They are to  restless on the train hat I dread the  long Journey we must soon take. My  little boy, far alx and the girl four  yeaw old.  : Take sheets of paper animals, dolls  and soldier*, and two pairs of blunt-  pointed aclfsors go that the children  may cat them out A get of colored  crayons and some old magarines will  forntih another amusement, and a  picture-book, or two from which you  may read to them, when everything  else falls, ought to keep them employed. Take some boiled water ln a  pottle and have the porter keep this  In a' cool place. Children are often  restless because they are thirsty, and  It is not safe to~give th<������m ihe water  In the cooler one finds on the train.  The best stock of. ARMS,  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  ;; be found at the store of  ���������������  i; Ckas. E. Tisdall l  618420 Hastings St.  ******������l���������!���������I���������t���������1* 1*l*****i  Edith Thomas, who died last October, was one of the most remarkable  deaf, dumb and blind girls In the  world. Her home, after she left the  Perkins Institute for the Blind, In: Boston, was in CUftondale, not far from  the city. She -lost sight, speech and  hearing throug a severe attack of  diphtheria' when she was four years  old. In spite of this handicap, she became one of the most brilliant stu  .VOMITING ATTACKS IN WARM  \'t . WEATHER.  My little four-year-old girl frequently has attack's,of vomiting,In hot weather   At"such times-she seems very,  thirsty, but cannot-keep even water  on her stomach;    Is there anything  else she would be more likely to retain at such time? ~   ' ~  Try- abumln-water given ln    small  --_quantitieB>nd:yery_col<L   To make It  take'the' white Of one fresh .egg, half a  pint of cold water and a pinch of salt;  ..place in a bottle and shake all well  together; strain if any specks are seen  At first try onely one teaspoonful of  this at a time, and if the child retains |  it then gradually give more.  No. I Tirootfcr  o41fa|fe  Prairie  Green Oat  & ������ft* Jf -  POULTRY SUPPLIES  cA SPECIALTY  J0  4* oaf  pt T.VERNON  Successor to S. W. KEITH  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE 1637  He was now anxious to enter   the  Paris Conservatoire, and accompanied  by his father, sought admission.    He  was there refused because he was a  foreigner.     Cherubini,   the   director  seemed to forget that he himself war  a native of Florence.   H1b father war  greatly dlsapointed, but his hopes for  .the success and artistic, perfection of  the young Liszt were at last gratified.  He became Immensely popular    with  the public.  They were next summoned  to the Palais Royal.   The boy charmed  everyone, and when - the Duke of Orleans bade htm ask for any gift he  liked, "This   harlequin!"    cried    he,  pointing   to   a   beautiful   automaton  hanging on the wall.    This incident  shows the utter unselfishness of the  real artist.   From this period he took  no more piano lessons.   , He was already a well-known pianist, and the  idol of. the Paris salons, and a great  favorite with the ladies, stories of hie  roguish tricks and caprices being told  over and over again.  Heaven must have remarkably endowed that extraordinary child, who at  the age of twelve was without a rival,  and that, too, in an art in which he  accomplished and understood what no  mortal could boast to have, produced  of himself.  In 1827 his father died, and the  young Liszt (he was but sixteen) settled in Paris to support himself and  his mother.' For some time after this  he withdrew from society, and occupied himself with   the   metaphysical  ���������:���������  -sjeooao Sujpeai n*s jfq p[og -pa^uBjrenS A^irenft    *  I NMVH9 HSH0M3 010  t Said SHOd N0J/I3M TVAOtf  >: aovsxivs oivnoi ivaoh  I aovsavs aoainanvo ivaoh  > JO SJB5iej\[       i  > ���������  4sVsssalBssgsB*B������BaslBBSB*aiaiaiWBssgMBBSBnsslBssB^  I    111   I   nmnv Panfir Mm. Paintfir    ���������  ���������  t  t  Y  X  f  Y  Y>  t  Wl nepp V PaPer Hanger, Painter  i Ji lLlim       and Decorator  I SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-  | ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  12022 Westminster Ave.  Moderate charges  Estimates given  South Vancouver Bakery  MAIN STREET  I I  ������������������ III    Mllll I I ������������������ - !��������� I        !���������   I I I   III    ��������� I   ��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������������������������! !���������   - I I   !���������!       Ml     I   Mil '  Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  South fanenrer Bakery, GEORGE HERRING, Prop  dents who ever entered the Perkins pie(j mmiWH wllu im ������������������,���������.,,.��������� ���������.v-.  institution. She was none years old ^.^g^ Ag E teacher he was ln great  when she was first enrolled as a stu- demandt and moved in the highest  dent at this school; and although she clrcleg of letters and art About this  had been totally blind for five years, Ume p^aM and Berlioz inspired  she could do more things than any Mm t0 ttitherto-unheard-of feats ln  student of her years could do. She p|WU) technte and expression. This  passed through all of the minor grades ^^^ Wm & De classed  In  splrlt-  of the school with remarkable rapidity.  uality and technique above the popu-  Then she took un hicner mathematics |Ua,Uy ana "*"���������"��������� "Ul" *���������"��������� ������"-���������"  Then sue took up mgner mathemaucs, , Thalberg, who   was   Liszt's  *ud ^K5l? "h   ^SW tMV "*/>* ��������������������������������� P������^tlc rival.  she plodded away faithfully and made >  splendid progress    She took up ���������**! ^f^ ������  ual training and learned dressmaking knew mm ^ m ^^ cWWbood>  and drafting patterns. She never  seemed to think tbat her blindness,  deafness and lack of speech were hindrances to anything she wanted to do.  Her  interest in  everything  was  as  Later he visited and studied them in  their outdoor kingdom, gossiped with  the men, made presents to the maidens, played with the children, and  listened at Impromptu concerts given  ces      ���������   keen as that of any girli who could ���������* IJ^tSisTKtai'e*   With, their  and hear and talk.   She could to������|muito they haa first revealed to his  2410 ,  Westminster Rd  HT. PLEASANT  YANCeiiTER  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIALTY  STEELE C& MUIR  CARRIAGE WORK; QeNERAl- BMCKSMlTHlNO  HORSE SHOeiNQ,   J0&3INO  dons with tbe most exquisite taste  and she would never allow any ma-  terial to go to waste.   Once she went      .   . ... . .  '   B"   . ' _: .Z        . ,., and deeper emotions of human  to a.store to. buy material for a dolls we ^ n ftnd Qod ^^  sailor suit, and she asked permission ft, ,nterpretation of thelr ^^  ���������    -   -   ���������.14   n������   t\.ia   Irln.l   nn   tC  soul that deep supernatural world, for  it was to them those higher thoughts  life  His  his feet.   He made me think of ai  old-time magician, and I felt with a  touch of his wand he could transform  us all."  He died quite suddenly, but as be  would' have wished to   die,   in   the-  midst of the Wagner Festival at Baj  reutb, ln 1886.  to examine a suit of this kind on a  doll. She' passed her fingers over  every part of the suit and then went  melodies, full of sad longing, yet teem  Ing with deliriously passionate expression, only served to    bring   out  v=  ITH  ��������� Road  Bargains  10O feet on 14th Ave. near Clark Drive $4200  home and made one like It In every more c,early ^ geniufi of ^ st  d_etall/ One^the beautiful traits of ^ Hungftry hag produced>  her character was her desire to help | "He^lite pianisUc^hiev������nent-was  everyone. Her face would shine^wlth interpreted by hlB liaBOn wlth the ,lt.  happiness when she had been of real;erary. Comte6se d,Agoulff .<Daniel  service to someone. ( She loved to sterne;. the ensulng perlod being  read tbe best books, and was ex- ^ |n 0eneva; ,t fa of ^^ ^  tremely fond of history and biography. notethat thelr youneeBt daugliu.;  In.her.later years her remarkable CosIma> became tfae wlfe Qf Richard  mental power began to wane, and she ^aKlier  lost much of her mental^and physical, -;m lgg9 LlMt aB8Utaed the regpon6i.  alertness. Finally she had to go to a bl���������ty of the completion of the Bee.  sanitarium, and it became apparent thoyen monument at Bonn> for which  |that she would never    recover    her a ,arge Bum  WM yet !redi      He  ! mental or physical strength.   She was mad<$ R tour of Eun)pe and |n aQ M.  one of the most remarkable deaf, dumb ceedingly 8hort time provided the ne-  8UPPO8ED TO BE MT. SINAI.  'One of the most active explorers Ie  Arabia Is Dr. Alois Musll, who, with t  commission from the Turkish govern  ment,. has been at work for nearly r  year ln that interesting country.   H<  believes he haB located and identifie*  the famous Mount'Slhal7 mentioned ii"  the Bible, as to whose whereabout  scholars have differed for many year:  He Is searching for further ethnolor  leal remains to establish his claim  beyond dispute.    If he   does   so th.  mountain will be one of the objective  points of touriBts brave ^enough to venture into a wild country.  Hirst Class StlOEMAK-  INQ and SHOE REPAIRING  von want, so to  PETERS & CO.  2611 WlBSTMttSTER AVB.  (Near Broadway)  ���������Ve guarantee our wortc to be as good)  as any in the city.  BUILDERS' TERMS 1"^ wVT^V"."^ .* *i      ������w������.-B.,    Double Corner 17th and Sophia Street, $4500.  Builders' Terms 'and blind &Ti* m the world- exceeding ce8fiary amount.  38 feet on Vic oria Street near 5th only $1750. .  iHelen Keller ln  het   abillty    to    do      Several  years later Liszt accspted  Any reasonaoie terms.  WHITLEY & SMITH  PHONE 9140 2446 MAIN STREET  ability    to    do  things with her hands.   In this respect the posltion ag Court KapeiimeiBter at  no other girl in the Perkins institution Weimar  |t leing underslood thlt he  -* ���������j������n������  could equal her.  LISZT.  Hillcrest OYSTER HOUSE  and FISH MARKET  33Q2 Main Street,  FRESH OYSTBRS and FISH EVERY DAY  SMOKED AND FRESH FISH.  LUNCHES SERVED  from 5 a.m, to 12 p.m.  Dry Goods  O   COT4000(11/C      Dry Goods  Fancy Goods    Ui LuIl\uKUUllU Hens Furnishings  CORNER   18th  AVENUE  &   MAIN   STREET  Vr^A  A full Line of Clyildre^'s  White  ^^S*********** ���������**i^A*^i^^***������������������������^.i>JNW������������������ ���������th* *ivrwsl  ot -Beethoven  was to further the progress of modern  musical art. Here he helped many  struggling geniuses, chiefly composers,    by bringing out their    works.     The  Franz Liszt was born on the 22nd of number of his pupils was leglor, and  October, 1811, in the little town    of formed what was known as the Wei-  Raiding, Hungary, about thirty miles /mat circle.   On account of opposition  south of Vienna.   His father belonged  concerning certain    works    he    had  to a not very wealthy family ot the j brought out, he left Weimar for Rome,  old nobility, aad yis steward at Eisen-  He was filled with a desire to rurify-  stadt for Prince Esterhazy, for whom  renovate  and   improve  the  music  oi  i Joseph    Haydn     was   Kapellmeister,  the church, and in order,, to do thir  JFather Liszt was an excellent amateur,  it Was  necessary  for him    to    take  and, on perceiving signs of genius An  orders' and  become an  Abbe of the  his young son, instructed him in music p0pe.    He  truly attained the  'iesire  from his sixth to his ninth year. !0f his youth in    achieving   rel'giouf  When very .young   the    health   of music for the church service of our  Franz was so deucate tha! his life was time.,  '��������� '< lost despaired ot Gradually he j, in is70 Liszt was invited to conduct  ^ i= cvv stronger,'although after periods {he Beethoven Festival in Weimar,  ts,;of strenuous piano playing he would ['aad'five years later was made Presi-  f suffer from.exhaustion. At nine years j dent of the Hungarian Academy of  ^[he played in public at Oedenburg, and Music at Pesth. He now. spent his  a jimpressed several nobles so ...much that | summers at Weimar and his winters  |; j they, offered to pay six hundred norins,! at Rome. Like a monarch among his  'I; or about one thousand -dollars, a year j subjects, the great, genial master of  <^; for six months, .in order that he might jthe pianoforte lived the close uf Ills  *|'obtain a ^suitable education. - incidental life.   Miss Amy, Fay,'In. her  *j His father decided to remove to interesting sketches of her studies  2; Vienna, there to lace .young Liszt Vith TLlsitt, ^ays-: "When TLSszt jgces  ^, junder'the musical ^Jftreoif Beethoven's ��������� out, everyone greets him as if he  *!distinguished pupil, Carl Czeruy. Liszt ��������� were aking. He-has a face seamed  ������������> ^maSe <ejttr6ll*aihi*ty'prt^r^ss, Waning as though with experience, and wears  *.'fha- onnmsii   cmf (Beethoven   ihiouvelf. ;a &0h% AiBbe^s<cotft^reactftiiig ;WB������ely-to  8TONE   AGE   ARTISTS.  Arthur Diosy, a member of the British    Geographical    Society,    recently  completed at series of Interesting explorations   In   Yucatan,   bringing   tt  light many new' facts about- the stu  pendous   ruins   of   a   perished   race,  which stretch throughout the country  In a chain over 300 miles long.   The  most amazing, thing about the'ruins,  according to Mr. Diosy, is   that,- the  people who possessed such high architectural -skill and'knowledge of decorative arts, belonged to the stone age  and had no knowledge of metals.   The  stone used waB carved with flint implements.  A   STRANGE   ANIMAL.  A strange animal, of which little Is  known, but which is designated as the  Derbian eland, is reported as having  been seen in Africa, and F. C. Selous,  a.famous explorer, has' been commissioned "by the. British Natural History  Museum to.search for and take to  England a specimen, if it can be  found. t '  He will make a long and arduous  journey. ~<up the Balir cl Ghazal River,  a tributary of the Nile, to the south  of which it is said the strange animal  may 'be found. He will not be accompanied by any white men, but will  pick up such ^native assistants as may  be willing to enter his service. He  must conclude liis -explorations be-  .*)������ Jlay 10, jfor Ihe Talny season be-  |-gins at that-time, and further venture  would lie ������t :the Imminent risk of his  life. ���������"������������������'. .:-  DOES THE  SMALL PRINT  Trouble you when you are Reading, then it's time to see about  your   eyes.  OUR SIGHT-TESTING METHODS AHE THOROUGHLY  UP-TO-DATE  and the Lenses  we give  , aro Ground to Suit the  Spherical Defects of  tse eye*  Our   Style of (  Mountings Consists  of the Very Latest on  The Market.  GEO. G. BIGGER*  OPTICIAN {  143 Hastings St., Wl  Eve   Accounted   For.���������Politely. the  serpent offered Eve an apple.  "Try that, madam," he said. "Toi  can raise four hundred    barrels    of  them to the acre on one of our irri-j  gated orchard farms In the Benzingc  Valley.  Your husband can   purchase|  a forty-acre tract on easy payments."  Shortly afterward the family moved  rom Eden to seek the new home.���������ChLl  cagb Post..  "t^i.tKfMse* i**r3re^.:v^\i\*~tJ3r .:.-*; ?**������������������  .<*s!-.~-?-rz.>.: THEiWESTERN CALL  ^������&^^vH'^'4l<S>i������S'���������ltl*3,<5>���������'���������"?''S*���������>'t*'3><S><&���������������4������  *4���������4*^���������,���������*���������^*���������^*4���������������������������������*���������^*���������������������������#**���������**  CITY HEIGHTS MILLINERY  ^S������SaB*aBaSSSS(S������SSSSBl*JSfc������S������a������SSa������*M���������MSSBMaUKaSMSHnNMI^^Hi^MUMaMi^^H^MS������<^SiMSI>.t*SHBISS*SlM*S������ak'aMSBBW  SPECIAL SALE of $5.00 HATS  Friday and Saturday of this week  *  ni$b L. SHIRLEY  CORNER  26th   AVENUE  & MAIN  STREET  **���������' . *.  Wedding Presents.  This is the matter you wish cleared  up:    A young woman formerly a resi-j  dent of your town Avent to reside in a j  distant state some years ago, and you I  have just received an announcement  The Western Coll  Issued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  SIDE-LIGHTS ON BRAND  WHITLOCK.  of her marriage. You would( like to  know whether you arc obliged, in the  circumstances, to send her a wedding  present. No one should ever feel  compelled to send a wedding gift or a  gift of any kind unless prompted by  feelings of sincere affection. There j Kow Brand Whitlock, the "Golden-  is no obligation in your case. Should Imle Mayor" of Toledo, came by that  you write a little note of congratula- j name Is now generally understood,  tion your whole,. duty would be done. Elected at a personal expenditure of  Should the bride visit her relatives I but eighty cents, and endeavoring to  in your town you might properly.call, fulfil the "dictates of a powerful re-  and so .doing you would leave cards I allzatlon of humanity,",he has won a  for her,hostess and-herself. When a i national reputation, though his admin-  man whom you know marries a girl istration Itself is not without severe  whom you have nevermot,you7may j critics, some of whom think Toledo a  send a wedding present,, if you choose, 'little too "wide open" to meet the pre-  to bride and groom, mentioning both, cepts of the author of the Golden Rule.  ��������� groqm, mentioning, both.  PHONE 87U  Calls Answered Day or Night  ' ;    Wm.Soott Jt Oo.-  Ml6Mi%jikdertaklng Parlors  FuBeraj Directors and Eiibalpan.  802IBroadway; w: ���������  Sptelois Gbaptl and Itoaptloo loan,  Vancouver, *B. C.  :: P. 0. BOX 1123, SOUTH HILL ESTIMATESIGIVEN  r  PLUMBING  Stove   Connection  & \General Repairs  Shop Address:  153rd Ave., Half Block West of Fraser Ave.  ���������������  :; Residence: COR. 21st AVE. and ONTAR(0||ST.  ���������l*j*{M������^i~J~!~^,������,!~^l^,������,,4N$,,^,^4MS,4w^*M  This is the  FURNACE  :--we install���������  Come and see us  or 'pall  Phone 6643  Heating������Sheet Metal Co.  105 BROADWAY, EAST.  .:'      7    Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B. C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT Sj  But Miss Minnie J. Reynolds, In the  Designer, gives us some new' side-lights  on the character of the Toledo Mayor,  and explains more fully why Toledo is  g.know as the "Golden-rule town." Am-  I'ong other things^  11    It is the only city in America where  the police carry no clubs, night or day.  It is the only city where a gathering  f j so great as that of the G. A. R. en-  ������g campment   with   two   hundred    thou-  )| sand visitors and a parade two miles  * J long, was ever handled without a club  in the hands of the police.  It is the only city in the world or in  history where a public banquet was  ever given by the police magistrate to  men and women under sentence to  jail, paroled under probation officers.  It is, the only city where for six  successive elections���������twelve years���������  the Mayor has been elected, with all  political parties against him.  N It is the only city where the mayor  has never asked anybody to vote for  him or his ticket, either in private or  in any public address he ever made.  It is the only eity where the text  "Do unto others as ye would have them  do unto you," hangs over the judge's  chair in the police court.  Mayor and Mrs. Whitlock live In a  little house of eight or nine rooms on  a quiet side street in Toledo. There  are no children there���������for they have  lost both of theirs���������and yet:  In' fourteen years Lof married life  the Whltlocks have never been separated tor twenty-four consecutive hours.  He Is invited'to lecture from one end  of the country to the other, but she  always goes, too. He never sleaveB  Toledo without her. She goes to every  meeting in the Toledo campaigns;  maybe at 'the noon hour at some factory gate, maybe at night in the big  tent. He always wants her in the  -front row, where he can see her face.  She times his speeches, inhe keeps his  spirits braced up, she looks after his  food. Somebody told me _ that she  packs the hardtack" when they go  travelling. Mr. Whitlock,has suffered  rfom Indigestion for years,'and often  takes only crackers and water for  breakfast.  Mr. Whitlock is long'and lean and  loose-jointed���������the Lincoln type of figure.-Mrs. Whitlock is small and round  and plump; a merry, cheerful, practical little person. She lives and moves  and has' her being in Brand.' Her  mother is wont to say, plaintively, that  she Is so glad Brand eats, because  she 1b sure, if he didn't, Nell wouldn't  eat either. And yet, queerly enough,  Mrs. Whitlock is a woman suffragist  It never seems to have occurred to  her that because a woman has a distinguished husband, of whom she is  very fond and -proud, therefore she  should not want to vote./,'  I In the fall of 1908, although not running for office, Brand, as he Is familiarly known, made several- campaign  speeches of a general order. In the  course of these he often told the story  of a tramp who called at a clergyman's  kitchen door and asked for food:  The clergyman handed him out two  slices of bread, and then said, "Can  you pray?" "No," said the tramp, 'I  don't know any, prayer.',' "Will you  pray with me?" said the minister  "Certainly," said the tramp. The minister led the way through the Lord's  Prayer. At the conclusion the tramp  said, "When you 'Our Father,' do you  mean your father and mine, too?"  "Yes,"_said the preacher., i'Well," said  the tramp, "don't you think it's pretty  mean to give your brother a cold handout when he comes around to breakfast?"  On������ New Tear's morning the Whltlocks had late breakfast, and before It  was quite ready two men called:  They were obviously unemployed  workingmen, not yet sllpt into the  tramp class. The/ bad not come to  beg, and so tbey came to the front  door. Tbey were ushered into the  dining-room, where the table stood  spread for breakfast. They wanted to  see the Mayor on some business connected with a job.  "We're very late with our breakfast  this morning," said Mrs. Whitlock; "I  expect you've been to breakfast already."   Both said they had, but Mrs.  Whitlock was perfectly sure they had  not    She  went upstairs  where the  Mayor was still dressing.  "Two of your 'brothers' are down-  fairs,'' said she; "the table is all ready  there, and I know they haven't been  to   breakfast.     They've   undoubtedly  heard you tell that 'brother* story a  {dozen times.   What are you going to  do���������send them to eat In the kitchen,  or have them sit down with us?"  "Why, ask them to sit down with us,  of course."  - The two "brothers" were Invited to  breakfast, and enjoyed hot griddle-  cakes, sausage and ccYee. Their little  fiction of having eaten was respected,  and they were urged just to come and  have a bite, to be sociable. At the  end, however, one of them, an old man,  looked up, with his pride quite melted.  "That's the first mouthful I've had  since yesterday morning," said he.  One day Henry Frisch, the sergeaat-  at-arms in the Mayor's office, entered  the Mayor's private room, and In an  offhand way said: "There's a big  crowd of men "'it here waiting to see  you.   Shdll I ���������' -  J 'em away?"    \  Mr. Whitlock looked up. "You know  I never send anybody away who wants  to see me, Henry," said he.  "But there's five hundred of 'em,"  said Henry, stolidly; "they can't get  in the office. The halls are full;  they're blockin' traffic."  "I see; well, just steer them into  the council-chamber, Henry, and I'll  come and see what they want."  It was not difficult to find out what  they wanted.    It was in the midst of  the   last   panic   and   a   procession   of  Toledo's unemployed had come to demand  woik 01  uie Mayor.    The vast  majority of them could speak no English   and   made   known   their  wishes  through an interpreter of their own.  The Mayor replied   "iat he understood  and  deplored   the   _.tuation;   that he  himself could do nothing  for   them;  that he had no work for them, and no  fund for charity;  l- t that he was at  that time trying to get the city to Issue  bonds :~ secure no������ey for work on the  great boulevard which is planned to  surround   Toledo.    He  explained   the  nature of a bond issue, and said that  if this were done there would be work  for the unemployed through the winter.  The bonds were Issued, and a great  stretch of work was soon completed  on the boulevard which will some  time be the pride of Toledo. The work  was done under municipal direction,  and big bonfires were built where the  men were at work for them to warm  their hands occasionally. On bad days  a great kettle of hot coffee was "set  out for them.  '- ,'i  '���������>".-.l  PHONE 8792  CASH   GROCERS  615    151H  AVE.    EAST  | Me House    WALL  PAPER  *  A. ROSS  ���������a     (SUCCESSOR TO ROSS & THOMPSON)  |    Has just received a large stock of WALL PAPER in great variety and  %      "    ' - all latest designs.  % Paper Hanging done to suit patrons.       Popular Prices. \  |   146 BROADWAY, EAST PHONE R 4485 !  \f.  f*****i^**^*********'l**''i'*** ���������*������������������'-*��������� TTT! till nil it 1111 111 j w  The Norwegian Government has introduced a bill In the Storthing entitling women to hold any state office,  except military, or clerical positions.  The government wanted to Include  clerical posts, but the bishops opposed  It  Bridge C$fe  aaao Bridge Street  The Emperor and Empress of Germany will attend the unveiling of the  memorial to the late Queen Victoria  in London on May 16th.  H. Carton, Prop. :;  21 Meals $4.50      /  All Home Cooking. All White Hdp. *  Minim it  44'^-l-H-iiK"!'���������!������������������!��������� ���������t.d-H..|..n..|..|..|..t.d..M- ������M"H'������M"l������H'4"M"l������������fr  A bill has passed- the Dominion  House of Commons requiring railway  companies to pay their employees bl"  weekly.  Fifty United States ^ millionaires,  negotiating through a syndicate in Belfast, have chartered the new White  Star liner "Olympic," which is being  built' for that- company and will visit  Great Britain in June in the giantess  ot the seas to attend the coronation.  ************************* **************************  Send your clothes tb BROWN i MATTHEWS'  The Cleaners  S3S BROADWA Y,W     PHOMEL404S j\  Phone L4045 and our wagon will call. -,  Special attention given to South Vancouver and i  Mount Pleasant, v    1  *************************** *****4***************^a^  '������.i.i4lf.it,i|..|il|iHiiMil.|ll|iii,i|il|ll|.,iil|..i.ltl.ii  i HII Ml < I 111 11 Hi 11 If 11 ���������������������������  Don't Fail to Inspect  Our Millinery Stock  New line Boys' Undershirts -      -      35c, 45c; 50c, 75c  "     "     "     Jerseys - 35c  "    *'   Men's Undershirts in white, natural and colors,  7.    - 35c to $3.00  .��������� .���������  -.���������.��������� -.-���������-i-���������60c-  Men's Jerseys ���������---  Special Sale Friday  Girls' Wash Dresses  tt tt ti  it  ii  Cashmere Dresses    ������  Plaid Woolen Dresses  Children's Rompers  ���������".      Wash Coats  75c  $1.50  $1.75  reg $2.25  reg. $1.00  reg. $1.75  reg,  reg,  reg  now 60c  now $1.15  now $1.40  now $1.75  now 60c  now $1.15  reg. $2.25 now $1.65  Navy Blue Serge Coats reg. $2.25 now $1.70  reg. $3.50 now $2.50  a  a  a  tt  Boys' Heavy Duck Suits  Linen Suits  a  a  a  a  tt  a  ti  a  Wash Sailor Suits  <<      tt      a  n  ti  a  Blouses  reg.  $1.65  now $1.00  reg.  $1.25  now    95c  reg.  $1.75  now $1.25  reg.  $1.00  now    90c  reg.  $1.50  now $1.00  reg.  $1.95  now $1.00  reg.  75c  now    50c  Dry  3218 Main  .r  Mini in inn in mm hi iiiiiiiiimiimniiinii J^-H-j-H-H-'y: r 11 u n i u in i L ivi^ifertwz&r������������������^^-���������������-~.^  &)tziSX3pffl!iM&^  4  THE WESTERN CALL  'n  The  TABLE SUPPLY  518 Broadway, East  PHONE  THE   PLACE   TO   BUY   YOUR  GROCERIES AND TABLE  DELICACIES.  AROUND THE WORLD WITH^  WOMEN.  We  try to keep in stock  what you want.   v  just  FOR LUNCH OR PlQNIC  we have-BOILED HAM  JELLIED VEAL  JELLIED TONGUE  VEAL LOAF  BEEP LOAF  HEADCHEESE  (Home Made)  A Big Assortment of Appetizers  OUR TERMS ARE CASH  BUT OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT  We will give you good service.  Try us for good Butter.  H. HARFORD  The steel rails have been laid on the  Grand Trunk Pacific Railway line as  far as the footfalls of the Rocky Moun-  . tains.  Romance in Royal Palaces,  Princes have hearts    as    well    as  other people and are equally subject I come of noble Norman blood, had, as  queens, Elizabeth, was the child of  precisely such a marriage; for her  mother, Anne Boleyn, was but the  daughter of a simple knight, and his  grandfather, though he could claim to  to what gentle Shakespeare calls  "merely a madness." But our royal  marriages act, passed by parliament to  oblige King George III., when two of  his brothers had married non-royal  widows, refuses to take any notice at  all of such aberrations on the part of  princes. The continental. syBtem of  morganatic ("left-handed") marriages  is surely more merciful to the women  who share the princely mania; for the  morganatic wife has some recognition  and a legal claim to fidelity, though  she may not bear her royal spouse's  title, and her children are admitted as  of royal blood, though they may not  inherit their father's royal rights.  Under the law the heir to the great  throne of Austria-Hungary, the Archduke Francis Ferdinand, is now married. His wedding .with the .Duchess  of Hohenberg (nee Countess Chotek of  Chotkowa and Wognin) took place in  1900, and they have three children.  The English law Ignores all rights of  wife and children in such a case.  Moreover, a German prince's morgan-  atlc wife and her children are very  often given a title by royal favor.  Queen Victoria created the de facto  widow of her uncle, the Duke of Sue-  Bex, a peeress as Duchess of Inverness; but there is more difficulty in  non-royal marriages for princes ln this  democratic country than on the continent, since the passing Of the Royal  f Marriages ^act. Prior to that, if a  prince married any woman with the  usual legal forms, she was his wife  Just as much as if he had not been  royal.  Of   course,   the   greatest   of   our  ij..|.������.;..a..|..^.t.4..|..|..;..|..t..s..;..|..;..|..a..|..������.|..;..;.4. .i..;..t..;..s..;..a..s..i..a..;.^.^..>.t..|..i..;..S"t^������������^������4'i'  B.G. Stock  \\ and Poultry Food Co.  : Manufacturers of CONCENTRATED POULTRY  E000S  We specially  recommend our  C.  19  ������ Vigor P "  and the complete Foods  "Vigor Ei and E.  As unexcelled for Egg Laying and Chicken Raising purposes.  WE SEW FHE "BOSTON POULTRY PRY TOP HOPPER"  Try our "ZANOLEUM," an absolute y  tested germicide antiseptic, disinfectant.  | 34 PHfferin, fr Vancouver, &.C, 1  * PHONE 5297 )  >***t  B. C. Cafe  Meats  -   25c  Meal ticket $5  Short Orders a Specialty.  -The most-lJp-to-date place to eat on the Hill   AU home cooking.. White help.   Quick service.  2609 MAIN STREET  A. W. BUSBY. I>rop.  hXhXmX������������w,^x^^x^:~h������X"X' .^x^h^w^^^^^^j^m^wwk-*  Now Open for Business 1   '* '  ;      A  Tho Broadway Gafo   f  COR. BRIDGE ST. and BROADWAY - J  FIRST-CLASS MENU;    BEST of SERVICE;   and PRICES RIGHT.   J  GIVE US A TRIAL. *  $5 00 TICKETS for $4.SO  Corner Bridge Street and Broadway f  1  r  K~H-X^-X^~X"X~X������^XX~M*4  .KH~W~X>������H"H������X*'X^X^X"W"H'  Teddy's  BARBERSHOP  Grand   View's  Great Attra&ion  Hair Cut, Shave, Shampoo, Hajr Singe, Electric Massage.  RAZORS HONED.  1604 PARK DRIVE f  a fact, been no more than a London  draper. As such he made a fortune,  and became Lord Mayor of London,  and left his son well enough off'to get  into "court circles" and marry the  daughter of a peer, so that Anne  Boleyn was a maid of honor. But it  was by this marriage of King Henry  VIII. with a London tradesman's great,  granddaughter that England obtained  the greatest of her queens; and though  Elizabeth had a number of near relations amongst the nobility by her  mother's side, and was never  aBhamed of the fact, but always acknowledged her couslnshlp freely���������  certainly nobody can pretend that she  did not receive as much.homage and  reverence as unmixed blood royal can  ever obtain. It is rather curious that  the next two of our queens-regent,  Mary II. and Anne, were ������ also the  children of a royal prince with a lady  far below bis rank.  Or Ysmei Kin.  A tiny women ln Oriental dresB,  with titles longer than she Is, has been  spending several weeks in America.  She Is Dr. Yamei Kin, a native of  China, graduate of the Women's Medical School of the New York Infliraiary,  conversationalist, lecturer, and head of  the Imperial Pelyang Women's Medical School and Hospital. Dr. Kin  directs, within that hospital a training  school for nurses; It is for the purpose  of furthering this work, especially,  that she has been In our country.  Sanitation Is greatly needed in  China's congested cities, and It Is  hoped that- the work of these nurses  will be largely educational. The problem of Infant mortality is far more  serious in China than with us, the  death rate being about fifty per cent.  Dr. Kin Investigates our progress in  civic hygiene, household sanitation and  the conservation of child life. She believes that. it will be the district nurse  who will reform and. make sanitary  the homes of overcrowded China.  A Library Wagon.  When the book wagon winds its way  through the mountain districts of  western Maryland the children run out  to meet it. and the men and women  lay aside tWr work in the fields and  the house and hunt for the old book  to be exchanged for the new. The  wagon is the Invention of Miss Mary  Tltcomb, a a libralrlan of Hagerstown.  It looks a bit like a sublimated laundry  wagon or an old-fashioned, pedlar's  cart; but within are shelves laden .with  riches. Tbe usual travelling library  system by which boxes of books are  carried between stations seemed to  tall to reach' the farmers! so MiBs  Tltcomb hit--upon the wagon device.  J j She has laid out sixteen routes, covering five hundred miles, and the work  has been going on for four years, so  that the community is now used to the  sight, and there are no more exclamations such as, "We ain't got no use  for the' dead wagon here!" which  greeted the first visitation.  Lectures Arranged *ty Montreal'  Women:  The study of the status of women in  different age.8 of the world's history Is  the object oCajeoursejjf lectures under  the auspices   of  the   Montreal Local  Council of Women.   The general   interest of the subject lies In the fact  that the civilization of a state or nation  can with fair accuracy be; judged by  the position accorded to its women.  The lecturers In this course will be i  speakers of scholarship and ability.  The first of the series was given recently by iProf. Brodle-Brockwell on  "Primitive Hebrew Women." The  lecturer supported the theory of  female kinship' in early times, when  the women were the property owners  and kinship was traced through the  female line, the man going into the  wife's clan, and not the wife into the  husband's. Even when the law was  giving way women retained their  rights in certain properties. The  presence of the matriarchal idea Is  shown in the'Bible when Isaac brings  Rebecca to his mother Sarah's tent,  and tn- other similar references Illustrating the early supremacy of women  consequent on the prevalence of the  law of female kinship.  The Air Woman.  Mrs. Maurice Hewlett, wife of the  novelist, has taken up the sport   of  aviation.   She and her French partner,  M. Blondeau, are the    heads    of    a  &! flourishing aviation school.1 They are  X  do with a new pupil is to take him  on a series of flights as: a passenger.  Then after the first three or four lessons the pupil is allowed to "feel his  hands"���������that is, to touch the lever of  the machine. A week later the would-  be rival of the birds begins to fly in  straight lines up and down the aviation ground, at first skimming the  ground, then: leaving it 'for short  spells; last, he is well up in the air.  A DUTCH LULLABY.  Wynken, Blynken and Nod, one night  Sailed off in a wooden shoe:  Sailed on a river of misty light  Into a sea of dew.  "Where are you going, and what do  you wish?"  The old moon asked the three.  "We have come to fich for the herring  fish  That live ln this beautiful sea;  Nets of silver and gold have we,"  Said Wynken,  Blynken,  And Nod.  The old moon laughed and sang a song  As they rocked In the wooden shoe,  And the wind that sped them all night  long    ,  Ruffled the waves of dew.  The little stars were the herring fish  That lived In the beautiful sea;  "Now cast your nets  wherever  you  wish,  But never a-feared are we,"  So ctled the stars to the fishermen  three ���������  VPynken,  Blynken,  And Nod.  All night long their nets they threw.  For the flsh ln the twinkling foam;  Then down from the sky came the  wooden shoe,  Bringing the fishermen home;.  'Twas all so pretty a sail, it seemed  An if It could not be;  And some folk thought It was a dream  they dreamed,  Of sailing that beautiful sea;  But I shall name you the .fishermen  three���������  Wynken, -     "  Blynken, '  .   , And Nod.  Wynken and Blynken are two  little  eyes.  And Nod is a little head;  And the wooden shoe that sailed the  skies  Is a wee one's trundle-bed.  So shut your eyes while mother sings  Of wonderful sights that be,  And you shall see the/wonderful things  As you rock on the misty sea.  Where the old shoe rocked the fishermen three���������-  Wynken, ������������������  Blynken,'.    ,  And Nod.  ���������By Eugene Field.  II  m ���������  RELIABLE DRESSMAKING  LADIES'   TAILORING  MISS M. KEIR, Hendry Block  Cor. 15th  and   Westminster Road  London and Paris Experience. Terms Moderate  Assistants and Learners Wanted  the joint owners of a Farman biplane.  They started with four pupils last  summer and have already taught and  graduated two full-fledged pilots.  The method of teaching followed by  Mrs. Hewlett/and M". Blondeau is at  once original and practical. Every  morning or evening, as the wind may  allow, the .pupil is taken for' a flight.  There is a rush along the ground, the  engine purring like an enormous cat,  then a steady lift, when one becomes  unconscious of the terrible speed,  aware only of a strange exhilaration  and aii ampler air.  "Slow,'steady, sure," should be the  motto of the air man or air woman  who claims the privilege of teaching  others how to fly.   The first thing to{  It is more difficult to domesticate  the wild horse than'to bring almost  any other species of wild animals Into  subjection. Some time ago a nerd of  thirty colts were discovered and. captured in the Gobi Desert, In the south  of Mongolia, by a Russian explorer.  Most- ot _them Ywere, sent _to_ Russia.  and a few to the-'estate of the,Duke  of Bedford in England. They were  ragged of coat and of awkward gait.  All efforts to tame them have -been  without avail. They go Into a panic  of fear when a man aprpoaches within  two or three rods of them. ���������  The Gobi horse - is the wildest  creature of Its kind to be found anywhere in the iworld at present; .It  never ventures to the pasture lands,  where men come, or to- the. drinking  places, except at night. At- break of  dey it returns to the desert-,'where it  rests till sunset. When there are  nursing colts the animals always rest  in the same place, but It is usually  difficult to find anything but their  tracks.  Over one hundred carloads ot settlers* effects and live stock have entered Manitoba and Saskatchewan  from the United States: during March.  The  BabjT  Will not always be a baby. Better  have a picture of it whilst it is a  baby.- And when you are about it,  have a good one���������not one of those  tawdry post card things. The place  to go to is  WELFORD'S  it the MT. PLEASANT- STUDIO oa  BROADWAY at the corner of MAIN ST.  PHONE U484  COMMUNICATION  RE   ELEVATED  CARLINE  AND   IMPROVEMENTS TO ATHLETIC  GROUNDS  IN STANLEY  PARK.  Mr. Editor,���������Many tax payers Interested in giving the general public access to Stanley Park would like to  know who the gentleman writing under the nomde plume of "Second  Beach" Is. Will he not uncover himself? Is he a family man? If he is  an athlete and can only speak from  that point bf view, we have no answer  to his queries. There are many facts  connected with the practical utilization of Stanley Park that affects thousands of tax payers. The-working-  men, who number thousands and are  residents of the remote parts of the  city, subscribe to the taxes of the  city. Do they, get value for their  money in the question of parks? Go  to tSanley Park throughout the week;  whom do you find there? Half a dozen  athletes and a few horsemen. The  question is, "Does Stanley Park fill  the bill from the workingman's point  of view at the present time?" NO!  Thousands of women, mothers of families, cramped up on a twenty-flve-foot  lot or'tenement house with families  of small children, many of them playing on the street, would, if proper  facilities were provided, use Stanley  Park as it should be used���������that ls, ior  the benefit of the workingman aud his  family, who need most, who .through  force of circumstances cannot afford  his automobile, horse or carriage.  "Second Beach" evidently wishes to  reserve Stanley Park for a few of his  friends and speaking about a walk of.  half a mile being good exercise. It  may be for .him, but how is it for the  mother of small children. She cannot  carry her baby carriage on the car.  consequently she has to carry her  children. "Second eBach" would not  talk about the benefits of half a mile  walk if he had to pack children.  It is time that the workingman  woke up to his duties and privileges lit  the matter of facilities to enable his  family at the) least expense to enjoy  the boon which is at his door: Wbrkv  Ingmen, this proposition .is one which  interests you' a.nds your families. It  will enable your wives and children  to breathe pure fresh air. It does not  mean the desecration' of. the park;  neither will your-families be ln danger  if this scheme is carried out. It pro*  vides for an elevated railway to Stanley Park; no level crossings, no graft,  no promotion scheme, simply an idea  to get you access to your own park  so that at any time your family wishes  they might board a car that will take  them direct to their destination. Now.  you have the opportunity to show  your hand and back this enterprise  which is in your own best interests.  W. THOMAS. *  A very good mayonnaise, which does  not need cooking, is made from the-  yolks of two eggs, a little salt and two  teaspoonfuls of vinegar; beat thia  quickly In a dish with a. wooden  spoon. When well mixed, add by degrees one wineglass of olive oil and:  a little more vinegar. Mix well together until creamy, and thick. ��������� It  must be made very quickly in a coot  place,: or It will curdle.  For Snaps, Certs and Cinches  SEE   US  Hazlett Brokerage Co.  REAL ESTATE LOANS, ETC.  H ROOM BUNGALOW  all Modern, one block from car  0nlv>235o    Cash $400  Balance $25.00 monthly  ,,   ������_ . IM'MNMIU  PHONE 2224  kkk  MOUNTAIN VIEW BAKERY  . ,wwm 1 HA'D^Y '& NELS0N  , Gate G. Herring),  &aKers and Confectioners  CORNER HORNE ROAP wit MAIN ST.  ^^^Jm^j^m^j^j^j������j^j������^^������j~j������^JmJ*.*..j..j~;..j.  ^Jm^j^j^j~^������^^^������j^JmI������>.j^������j������J^5^5~j.*j~JmJ^.  % :  ... CLOSE IN ...  111  Room House  1   Modern; Beautifully finished; 50 tt, lot; pne pjock from car.  fi  I     $9000.    $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged,     f  Y  ~���������:���������;  J  j Apply Room 10, Winch Building |  ���������WX-H**** '��������� ���������:������X������X������4^~X~X������**X'** ^^X-X-H^^^^X-X'^^^^-X-'X  ������..^^^M^^������H^K^M!nHMHM!MXM>>H'H'X'1  ^~X^K������X~X^*,X~X^^X^"X������,X">  t ������  X . ALL WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED. A  MISS IDA FLINT  k  Hairdressing,   Shampooing,   Cutting   and   Singeing  FACIAL MAS&AGE. SCALP TREATMENT.  I   Combings and old Hair made up into new.   Ladies waited upon at  a their residence.  |  250 22nd AVENUE, E.       VANCOUVER, B. C.  Vx������xk~x������x~x~x-x^~x~x~X"M~> ���������x~x^x^-X'������x^~X"X^-x~x^������J  f^^X-^X^-X^-^-X^**-;*****^**   *H*M^4****������***+<W*H'  ! Willoughby's Cash  Grocery  | Corner 11 th Ave, and St. Catherines Street  t ~  f FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  * and FRUITS.  ?  * TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES..  ���������$������������������ ������������������ "������ --:.7  j   Courteous /[Treatment,   Good   Service,   Prompt   Delivery   and  % ".'"''     ": ''"'"'k " Reasonable Prices.  : ),��������� iY'"'"'"'"";'��������� '"'*'"'��������� ^ ��������� \  THE WESTERN CALL  All Ready for the Warm Days |  OURj SODA FOUNTAIN IS NOW OPEN. ICE CREAM CONES,   ^  ICE CREAM SODAS., =3  Cameras and Photographic Supplies. <iA Stock of o7Wogazines just to Hand.   ^  PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION. =3  FISHER'S  DRUG  STORE  Night Bell  **     PHONE     +*  3489  Cor. Broadway  AND  Scott Street  iiUiUiUiUUUUiUiMUiiUiUiUiMiUiUiUWiUiimiUiUiMiUiUiUiUmiUiUiUiiUUuil  CULTIVATE THE "UPWARD  CURVE."  When ln the midst of Ufe'a hurry  [and worry, we meet a smiling face.  It seems a perfect God-send, and   we  I sometimes think, when seeing  'how  piuch woe and suffering there Is ln  lie world, that If we would each of us  [smile more, life would be so much  [easier to lire, for all of us;    for   a  lunny smile sweetens both    outside  id in; both the owner and the be-  Iholder. ' The trouble with us Is, that  [when we take the pains to Bmlle, we  feel, aa a general thing, that we are  ioing It solely for   somebody   else's  benefit, while. If we did but know it.  It is "life and health and peace"   to  burselves ia many ways.  For one thing, It Is morally Impossible to snarl at the, same moment we  [mile; for ln spite of us our voice*  rill soften to keep the smile com-  iy; neither can we fret; and so  th snarling and fretting have to go  id good riddance! Worrying, too,  perforce, banished; for an entirely  ifferent set of muscles   is brought  into play, thos which make a smile  utterly refusing to be used in making  people unhappy. Snarling, fretting,  worrying���������the three evil genii that  rule over the spirits of men���������how  comfortable would be this present life  of ours could they be once utterly put  to rout!  And they can be. Let us make this  a matter of duty, for a smile is the  hygiene of life, just as surely as sunshine and fresh air. If you answer  that "you do not feel like smiling, then  all the more I say, smile; and my word  for it, life's affairs will begin to mend  with you from this hour.  The magical change which the  training of the muscles of the human  countenance in one particular direction will make, upon our habits of  thought, even to Involving a correction of character, who can explain?  Strange that a melancholy mood of the  mind should go with a downward  curve of the mouth, while a serene  and equable frame invariably accompanies an upward one!  But so it is. Let us then make it  the real business of our lives to cul  tivate this all-powerful "upward  curve"! Thus we shall open the door  and let into our hearts and lives the  fair goddess Hrgeia, and all her  goodly, well-favored train, love, Joy,  peace and tbe rest.  With these faces of ours, which  have been set for so long In the frown  of discontent or the pucker of worry.  It may be a little hard at first to coax  the unaccustomed muscles; but once  we get the physical habit established,  the nervous energy will traverse the  same route over and over, 'without  thought or volition of ours; and  whether reckoned as cause or as effect, the victory will be worth the  winning.���������Good Health.  The Grandview Choral Society  brought., their second season's work  to a close on April 6th by a concert in  the Presbyterian Church, Salisbury  Drive, under tbe able management of  Prof. J. Davis, L.V.B.M. An excellent  program was provided by a choir of  thirty voices.' The first part of the  program was a sacred cantata,  estine." The orchestral parts of this '  work were composed by Prof. Davis.  The solo work was in tbe hands of  Miss L. Estelle Smythe, Miss Laura  L. Hall, Mr. Frank Wilcox and Mr  W. Swindell. They formed a quar  tette any conductor might te proud of.  Miss Smith unites a very pleasing  personality with a well-trained i-oice  The duet, "O Happy One," for soprano '  and  tenor,  was a revelation  to  the j  music lovers  present.   MIsb L. Hall i  fairly carried her audience with herj  in the contralto recital and aira, "In I  Hls^ Wide   Streets."'    The   choruses  were  excellently   rendered    by    the  choir,  especially  the chorus,   "Show j  choir,   especially   the chorus,   "Thou  Eastern Star," with its difficult passages.  The orchestra, led by Mrs. Hart-  man, helped considerably.  The .second part was composed of  part songs and solos. The solos were  rendered by Miss L. E. Smythe, Miss  L. L. Hall, Mr. Frank Wilcox and Mr.  J. S. Burgess, each number being  heartily recalled.-,.  Those present were loud ln their  praise of Prof. Davis and-his choir.  The choral society is to be congratulated on securing the services, of  Prof. Davis, who has spared neither  time nor praise in bringing the chorus  and orchestra to such excellency, and  we hope to hear more of him in the  future.  The ROYAL PHARMACY  Cor. 3rd Ave. & Park Drive  Granilvjew Qualify Druggists  OUR MiiTTGV Prlfy. k ciracy I tost Pr'c s  Our Baby frod Sales are Phenomenal  'J HE REASON iS EELOW:  ,- ���������   ,' rf   i.r.\  y .-'y.yr/il  '*yv* vil  r/, Y;i, -. ;���������  ���������<'<���������/' .,������������'.'>"'���������  /''-y:i y  Nestles 45  Allenbury's, small 40  /' large  small No. 3  large No. 3  Horlick's, small..  "      medium  ���������������������������������������������������������������������  .80  .25  .50  .40  .80  Hospital $3.E0  MelHn's    ,4Q  ���������*   large    .60  Peptogenic Milk.........   .80'  Borden's Milk 15  Benger's Milk, small...   .46  " 90  Robinson's Barley.....    .20  V        GroataJ 20  Our window is full of Specials  PROMPT DELIVERY     PHONE 6167     R. E. FROST, PROP.  in*  The Canadian Northern Railway  Company have awarded contracts to  the amount of $8,000,009 for the construction of new line* in Western  Canada.  of $1,000,000.  The Canadian Pacilic Railway Company have acquired au area of one  square mile of gypsum deposits in  Tobique Valley, Victoria County. New  Brunswick^ '  During the first eleven months of  the present fiscal year Canada's total  external trade was over $008,000,000,  an increase of over $76,000,000 compared with the corresponding period  of last year. -  The property, which was then worth  about $3,00u, was bought   back   lor  $a.u,000.  NOTICE.  Six steamships forming a direct  weekly service between Germany and  Canada-will run during the coming  season.  Winnipeg building permits   during  Pal- March represent an aggregate  value  The Hudson's Bay Company has purchased property in Winnipeg which  was in Its possession thirty years ago.  -Notice is hereby given that after .one  month's publication hereof application  will be made t o the Registrar of Joint  Stock. Companies for the .change ot  the name of "Tbe Dominion Broom  Company, Limited," to "Crown Broom  Works. LSmite'."    ' -   '  THE DOMINION BROOM  COMPANY, LIMITED.  G. Wilbur Smltny  ' -   SevieUvy-Tnaauren -  Dated April 13th, Mil.  "1111 H 6111 Ml i H },|i ...,.,.'������ 11������������ H 111 HI jt 111 Mil H>i 1 H H"M"t"H"M-l' M M I ��������������� Ivvv vvv*********** V11111 H 111111 M^K-t ft lit HI 11-H IM H 11H 1111 > X-i-H-i-H"l!���������>*������������������������,������������������������������������������������ *������*������������������; *  Uf  FRUIT LANDS  ���������"-- " u*wj3'  u".    <  1 .'I  I  ' (  AA Y  V V  ������  j.^A  "I''     A'' ''      \  ���������t ,  r        .'<-'>-   ,'.     I  '   ��������� ���������  '  md Near the Railway  601  Carter Cotton  Building  Y2408  Westminster  Road  tllltl M l-H I l V l l 111 I K^-K-H-H-*** MH -t-l'I'M ll"! "I- M ^^���������^^^���������������������������������������������������������������4--H������������4K U 11 I 1 1II U hH-l -f-H^4-H-H^-J-<  ���������4^*������^^������w-x~><-x~:-:-x~:~:~x-x~x~*-".  ���������X-X~X~X~H-111 I1H 11 ���������# THE WESTERN CALL  I  li  !  IV.  m  t!  <"J~X*'><"!**X"t"J"X"t"X">*>v,!"t">^'  .���������..���������..���������..���������..���������..%A.%������vr.������  *������:..>.>.>**������:~:">*vs  ������������������������-."���������"������  ���������S������X������*J**X**������'MI*'  4.  J:  :.:  Or^ange  Creamery  Butter  For the Home  ���������^���������^���������������������������^^���������������������������������������������������������������-X-X-  *.   1   I.*.^.^M^..^4^^m2,   I  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  The best  can buy* 35c  money  3 for $1.00  Prairie Produce Co.  2446 MAIN STREET  PHONE 3973  Give us your  " Our wagons will call on you twi6e a week.  ? name - and address.  Recipes.  Tomato Jelly Salad.���������Tomato jelly,  carefully prepared and seasoned,  makes a delicious and beautiful looking salad. Individual molds should be i  used to obtain the proper appearance, j  but if molds are not available, after-  dinner coffee cups may be used. To  make the jelly, cook until very soft a  can of tomatoes (or about six fresh  ones), a sliced onion, a couple of bay  leaves, cloves allspice and any spices  preferred, a dash of cayenne and salt  to taste. The more highly seasoned  the beter. Strain this mixture through  a fine strainer and add  while hot a  To purify rancid butter, melt and  skim the butter, and then put into it  a piece of well-toasted bread. In a  minute or two the bread will have  absorbed all offensive taste and smell,  and the butter will be perfectly sweet.  In order to make a thoroughly satisfactory curry, uncooked meat should  be used, but good results can be obtained by the use of cold lamb, beef,  game, rabbits or chicken, provided that  an .extra supply of'stock or gravy is at  hand.  SPRING GOODS  SPRING STYLES  5:  For a Stylish, up-to-date ,  SUIT  see MePherson & Nicol  THE POPULAR PRICED TAILORS  432 Main Street, Opp. City Hall  ti  d  In cleansing bric-a-brac, it Is well to  use a soft, brush, so as to get into all  the crevices where the dust is apt to  lodge. The same plan should be followed with cups. Otherwise it is  quite impossible to get tbe china  bright about tbe handles.  helf box of gelatine previously dissolved in water according to the usual  directions to be found on the package.  Pour into the little molds, which  which should be moistened to prevent  sticking, and set aside to cool. This  quantity should serve six or eight persons. It is better to make the jelly the  day before you wish to use it as to  Insure the proper   stiffness.     When j a bit of cold boiled potato, rubbed over  There are some practical makeshifts  for mucilage. White of an egg will be  found quite as good as mucilage for  sealing a letter.   Another substitute is  Always in Mt. Pleasant  Phone 845  J E L L  ESS &BA0GAGE  Stand���������Main and, ,Broadway  ��������� Ph&ne 843  .-**.���������  i.^..;.Tj,.;~4..>^.:.'������..><5..:������?Mj.4i#������!.*..:..u���������:.^.;"t������-:  ��������� ���������.-:w>*,v-i ���������^���������*K"i"i"H  For prood v&luus in  ready to serve, remove from the molds (  to a bed of lettuce leaves and put on place as firmly  top of each pot of jelly the following  dressing: Mix thoroughly a heaving  teaspoonful each of flour and sugar and  an even teaspoonful of 'dry mustard,  cayenne pepper the size of a large pea,  Dissolve'this in a half cup of milk,  add a little at a time: Add two eggs,  previously beaten, and set on the  range. When warm, add a small one-  half cup of vinegar, then stir fast until  the mixture thickens.  ' Remove from the fire Instantly and  stir In a half teaspoonful of salt, a  heaping teaspoonful of butter and, the  juice of half a lemon.  This ls an easily-made mayonalse  that Is always certain to succeed if  directions are explicitly followed and  Is preferred by many to the   regular  the paper, the paper then being held in  as possible.  If a paint brush is stiff from paint or  varnish, do not throw It aside as useless. Instead, Immerse It time and  again In boiling vinegar, and soon it  will become pliable. Then wash It ln  warm soapsuds, rinse ln tepid water  and the brush is ready'to use.  S. McPhejrson  Geo. A. Nicol ti  .H^M~X"X"X~X~X"X~X***X"X"t'  ������������������:��������� ���������:������������������:������������������:���������.:������������������:���������������:  ***���������:<  X"X������X"X������X~K~X~H~H  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15  .tH|Hf������Jn|������jHjKS,tJ������t������HSKj^,lS>!jKjK|^l%4l4M|(]  PHONE 6964  Ml  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTlNG; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  NEW YORK FANCIES.  dressing on account of. the olive oil  going   Into   its   composition,  tributed by T. S.  ��������� Con-  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  - Call on s     '  j TRIMBLE  & NORRIS j  ;       Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  If i|.������i| 111ttrtrtt 1T t TtT'tif Att **������frHHrf������****t ���������������'+*+*+<���������*������+���������t������*ii>f������JH  Veal Sausage.���������Put through the meat  chopper one pound of lean pork, two  pounds of lean veal, one-half pound fat  pork; then add pulverized sage, black  pepper and salt to suit. Mix well together aud pack into a   pan:    pour  There is so much to be said In  praise of lovely checks and plaids that  one hardly knows where to begin. It  cannot be said that there Is a .marked  novelty in the arrangement of the new  checks and stripes, but there are  some exquisite blendings of color.  .' A. very dainty afternoon, dress in  plain pongee silk has the skirt finished with an embroidered flounce.  The upper part is stitched with bands  of lace insertion to form a tunic,  while the fullness about the waist is  disposed-of In small tuckB. These insertion bands are stitched about the  bodice -to outline the quaint little  jacket effect, and also form a finish  for the tucked caps that form the top  of the sleeves, giving Bleeves and bod-  First-class work guaranteed.  Estimates Given COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AVE  **************************     ������^B"HHK^>*>*aH&#**������>****<H|HMM|HJ||  o  !  "J  [William R. Webb Harold E. brockwell!  TELEPHONE 3S39  MIDWAY ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOIl^  829 Broadway W  VANCOUVER B. C  _ Electrical Chandeliers  | Bells, Fittings, House wiring  I Motor Wiring and Repair  > Telephone  Systems  ******************************************************  \ ImfiMfl Heating Co. j  For Estimates on Plumbing  HOT WATER HEAT1NQ  PHONF   5545  i  131 ������������tti Ave., -p.  Vancouver I  ���������������i|.������.|.������.|.������.������������������!.������������������������������4'*'l'������'t'������'l'<^������t^������ll'������i������<l<|1|*1,#<'f,l'f<'������<'f444>������  and cut the sausage into slices or form  into cakeB and fry.  melted beef suet oyer the top and set  in a cold place until wanted for use, | Ice, the appearance of haying been cut  when remove the. suet from the top jin >'one piece. ��������� l  There is a narrow pelt formed of  two bands of embroidery edging. Finishing the costume is a straw colored  hat trimmed with immense bunches' of  forget-me-nots and tiny pink rosebuds.  The brim is. faced with black straw,  and turned up sharply at one1 side.  Another model, decidedly .quaint in  material and coloring, bids fair to ne  generally becoming. As for, the stout  women���������well, the modes are never  made for them and they must affect a  compromise between fashion and nature as best they can. The little coat  and skirt are of the same material, a  supple summer silk being used, with a  very narow black stripe on a white  ground,'and the only relief ls in the  little revers and sash of black satin.  Baked Eggs. ���������.Butter gemr pans.  Break' one egg'into each,section.  Sprinkle pepper and salt upon each egg  and add a tiny bit of butter. Place ln  hot oven three minutes if liked soft;  Ave minutes it to be Well done. Serve  with broiled bacon or nam.  , Custard Meringue.���������Make a good  boiled custard, and when cold have  ready the well-beaten whites of four  eggs, beaten with a little powdered  sugar and a few drops of vanilla; drop  by spoonfuls on to- a lightly-buttered  BRANCH:  il Cor- Main <f&Broadway  $ PHONE W404  ************************+*ii***********************i  p.  mvmmammmmmmmimmmi*  plate and brown In a very quick oven.  Remove with a Bharp knife and heap!A stunning"collar of real Irish, begin-  on top of the costard. Serve thoroughly ning just in front of  the  shoulders.  chilled.  ���������I'll't'T'l1 >t"Xt ttt'fr"H"fr1"1"H"H"H*'H' >H"M"M"frH^'M"M"M"M'*'H''H"M'j'  tlieDon  PHONE  4-6-0-7  2647 cTWAIN STREET  PROPRIETORS:  cTVfcGOWEN  C& SALTER*  (Near Cor. 12th)  4 .  ICE CREAM PARLOR  Now open for the season.      Richmond Dairy Ice Cream.  FRESH MILK. CREAM, BUTTER DAILY.   HIGH CLASS CAMDIES  and TABLE FRUITS.       A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO.  Agents for WOMAN'S BAKERY BREAD and CONFECTIONERY.  Currant and Oatmeal Biscuits.���������Halt  a pounu of flour, a quarter ot a pound  ot fine oatmeal,- two heaping . tablespoonfuls of brown sugar, one gill of  milk, two ounces of cleaned currants,  two tablespoonfuls of butter.. Mix the  flour, oatmeal and sugar, warm the  butter ln tbe milk, add the currants  and then work the whole into a paste;  roll out thinly, Btamp out into rounds  or other shape, place them on . a  greased baking tin and bake in a moderate oven for twenty minutes.  *VMWW****A*MW ********************  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES - - NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD STREET     -     -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attende   to.  iVV^ftAn/uWlfW^iVV^ ft.**********************.*  Apple Pancakes.���������Make a rich batter  as for Dublin pancakes. Have ready  one-half pound of apple sauce. Take  two omelet pans with butter in each,  pour into each pan the same quantity  of batter. When one side of each Is  cooked spread upon one enough sauce  to cove It, then take tha second pancake and place it down side up upon  the apple sauce. Do this until the  whole of tbe batter is used. Dish and  send each paneake to tbe table aa it  leaves the pan dusted with caster  sugar.  THE BABY IN THE HOUSE.  RI  We have a baby brother, a bald and  rosy dear,  With airs that are engaging and others  that are queer.  He clamors long and loudly whene'er  his dinner's late,  Because though born to labor, he has  not learned to wait.  But though he may be fretful and full  of wild alarms,  and  laud  We love  him  very  dearly  his many charms.  I wish that he would marry some nice  girl���������yes, I do!���������  For baby brother, bless him, ls nearly  thirty-two.  Cream Pancakes.���������Six eggs, one  of cream, four ounces of sugar, a glass  of white wine, half a grated nutmeg.  The eggs must be well beaten and  sieved, and the whole made Into a  stiff, smooth batter with corn flour  and ordinary flour to consistency of  pancake batter. Spread a little butter  over a hot pan and pour into it enough  batter to make a thin pancake; turn  with care. These may be spread with  any preserve or served with any Juice  or wine sauce.  Failed.���������The . Captain (1500)���������"So  the dungeon game won't work?"  The Warden ��������� "No. Somebody's  smuggled an empty hogshead and a  couple of wall mottoes in to the prisoner, and he thinks he's In a rths-  keller."���������Puck".  Hints.  If the handle of a table knife becomes loose, make a cement of one  part sealing wax and two parts resin.  Melt together, and, while warm, dip  the handle of the knife Into the mixture. Replace immediately in  handle.  falls In a deep rounded cape In the  back and -gives-a -note of elegance to  the frock.   The softly folded narrow  girdle of black is tied in a square flat  bow at the back and below falls in two  long loops, one above tbe other, rather  than in tbe usual sash ends. - The full  length panel ot the silk with stripes  running across in a detail one sees  upon many of the one-piece frocks in  stripe silk, marquisette, muslin, etc.  ' The shops abound in novelties, yet  theBe novelties are not confined   to  dress in the concrete.  Quite, tbe latest  fad in stationary comes from London  and evidences itself in calling cards  printed in colors.   The  woman  who  can Indulge a fad to tbe limit has the  cards printed in sets of llfferent colors, matching various calling gowns,  and the effect Is vary striking.   The  work is so artistically done that there  is nothing about It to suggest the extreme or offend the most conservative  and refined tastes.  Reverting to dresses, there are hosts  of little striped models in all kinds ot  materials and ln the various colorings,  though white and black is the scheme  most often repeated. An extremely  pretty white and black stripe one-  piece frock in some soft cotton material is trimmed In similar fabrics,  whose white ground is sprinkled with  large wafer dots of black, and there  is a touch of vivid green on the bodice.  All of the cerise,' coral, crale and  kindred strong pinks are immensely  popular for relieving color and there  are some beautiful deep pinks and  light reds on the fruit tones, but  clearer and warmer than the bluish  fruit pinks and reds which were once  grouped under the crushed fruit tones.  One of these delicious reds 1b used for  a soft crepe girdle and crevat on a  PROF. COWAN  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Man-    ,  dolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00.        No class lessons   Musicians supplies of every description.  I-IIWAK'S LIP-TO-DATE HISIL. STDBE  _3315Westm%nster_ Avenue mar wi  i fisnsiwi������isn������i.w������,i������i)sjiisiisisitiisiis<t  Oscar Kidd  VftwM* Sixth mi Aevtnta  Avenues  PRACTICAL HQRSESHQER  Special attention given to Lame I  and Inertering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD  STREET  ting frocks, but. it works out well in  the white jmd the big Boft collar of  the bodice** is excellent.  The square sailor back which surged  into favor late last summer and has  been, ln evidence among the winter  coat collars and frock collars ls out ln  force among the adjustable embroidered collars and shows innumerable  modifications. The wide right angle  cornered back may be combined with a*  front which runs in a straight line  from a little below the base of the  throat to the shoulder- points, and  from there falls In the wide sailor  back.  THING8 USEFUL TO KNOW.  white serge frock and gives a most  effective touch to a model very good  looking in other ways. The bands encircling the upper part of the skirt  culrasee fashion are not new, the  the]same effect in braid having been  shown during the winter on dark trot-  A good method of cleaning soiled  places on paint is to rub the surface  over lightly with a damp flannel  dipped in whiting; this Is less injurious to the paint than the use of soap  and water. -  Wall paper that has become dimmed  by smoke or dust can be cleaned by  rubbing it with the soft part of bread,  or with dough made from flour and  cold water, mixed dry enough not to  be at all sticky. Rub downward, a  small place at a time, and change the  dough for a fresh piece as often as it  becomes dirty.  When cleaning spots from a garment with gasoline or benzine, put  blotting paper underneath to absorb  the fluid and keep it trom spread  and carrying the liberated dirt  ther.    Do not begin < on the spot J  self but first moisten a ring aro|  the, outside, also to prevent the  solved dirt from spreading.  A pair of scissors, kept for the  pose in the drawer of   the   kite]  table, will be found more convenf  than a knife   ln    preparing   cer  fruits and vegetables that are to"  cut into small pieces.  If a white linen or cotton gai  becomes smeared with oil  from  sewing machine, try rubbing the s|  with a bit of rag dipped in ammq  to obliterate them.  When linen becomes scorched  too hot an iron, damp the spot  lay it in the sun.   This is efflcaci  and, of course, should be done be|  the article is put away.  The typewriting machine has mad  way gradually from large cities  tbe business  offices  of  small  t������q  and villages.   Where not many  ago the typewriter was a    curio  there are now dozens pf business I  owning machines and   this   has!  course, greatly broadened the ste  rapher's field.   There are now a  many opportunities for stenograp  in 'small towns and they are incj  log.  i___M______aa____i ' /-\  ' >  4 *.  ;v\7  >->  ������  TORONTO  FURNITURE   STORE  3334 Westminster Avenue.        ������  We are receiving daily :$:  New Spring Goods    t  f  We aie showing some .������  nifty'lines in Dressers, ^  Buffets,   Dining  Room J  Sets: j.  A complete line of ������.  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. ������  Drop in and inspect our goods. ,������  This is where you get..a square <���������  deal. ������  M. H. COWAN J  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  OOIUMOWOOO EAST n n  eavc your orders at the Western Oall  [ACK BROS. Undertakers  Open Day and Night  1CB and CHAPEL  120 GRANVILLE a Phwe S282  (AS.   GILLOTT  tASH   AMO   BOORS  issi Taming and General Mill Work  >2p nelville Str.  Phone 2745  (Dr. Geo. Howell  Veterinary Surgeon  Office and Residence  18608     955 Broadway I  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  -   Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec St.  Inday Services���������Public worship������ at11  I'm. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and  Mbit Class at 2:80 p.m.  *Rev. J. W.WotodBlde, M.A.. Pastor  170 Ninth Ave. W.   Tele. B������������4������.  WESTMINSTER CHURCH     i  Welton and 2������th.    One block east  r v ot Westminster Ave.  rvicea���������Sunday/ U:bo  a.m. and' 7:������0  *      p.ni.> Sunday School, 2:30.  tev. J. H. Cameron. B.A., Pastor  eaidence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st.  asXfXVKt  .-. PLEASANT BAPTIST CHUBCH  Cot. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  S. Everton. B.A., Pastor  260 13th Ave. E.  baching  Services���������11  a.m.   and   7:80  'p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  L CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  1   Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  .Vices���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:30  \.m.     Sunday   School   at   2:30  p.m.  lev. P. Clifton Parker, M.A., Pastor  * llth Ave. W.  K������T*OWfT  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  i     Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  >ices���������Preaching at 11  a.m.  and  at  100  p.m.    Sunday  School  and  Bible  lass at 2:30 p.m.    ���������  I.- W. Lashley- HaU,- B.A.B.D., Pastor  IsonaKey 123  Eleventh  Ave. Wnupju  IsonaRel 123 llth Ave. W.   Tele. 3624  fvensong at 7:30 p.m: each Sunday.  w\ AWOMOAW  I      ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  ir. 9th Ave. and Prince Edward St.  ���������ices���������Morning Prayer at lla.in.  [Sunday ������chool and Bible Class at 2:30p. m.  .Evening Prayer at 7:30 p. m.  ioly Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m.  and 1st and Srd Sundays at 11-00 a. m-  ,     Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector <  feory, Cor.   8th Ave.  and Prince Ed-  *        ward St.    Tele. L3543.  -      XATTXB PAY SAWM  IRGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  J 1370 10th Avenue, East  ||ces���������Every   Sunday   evening   at   8  flock.. Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  I. McMULLEN. Elder  mb;to>wi>s*t  o*_os* or p������������-  vysxaowb  IT.  PLEASANT   LODGE  NO.   19  Eets   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   in  >.F.    Hall.   Westminster   Ave..   Mt.  Jant.    Sojourning brethren cordially  lied to atten<L _���������  ��������� Mathews. X. Q. ���������  - ,  ���������'  IF. McKenzie. V.'G., 452 10th avenue  ISewell,  Rec.  Secy.,  481 "7th avenue  _PENSS-VT OXDEK POBEBTBBS  COURT VANCOU VER, NO. 1328  '  w%ia  2nd  and  4th  Mondays  of each  |h at S p.m. in the Oddfellows' Hall,  Pleasant.    Visiting brethren always  lme'������ ���������_'''���������'���������  iHankins, Chief Ranger. . ���������  l.T. Crehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princess  City ���������  ���������pengelly, Fin. Secy.. 237 llth Ay. E.  KOTAS OBAKOE X,OX>OE  .-'PLEASANT.--L.' O.  L.  NO  1842  fets  the isf and  3rd  Thi-.-clays' of  liionth at 8 p.m. 1" 'lie K.���������;    P. Hall;:  fsiting brethren.!.     lially  welcome:  Birmingham, W.I.,S 47777th Ave.  Howes, Sec,   393   10th  Ave.  ���������TREE" PRUNING  shade and ornamental by  one who knows how.  SMITH  |o Seventh ave. East  THE WESTERN CAL I  ! THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  *i*******%>**%>**4^&*t*^$**i*<&S   **&&<%><&%&&&&&&*&ty$ty$&ijt*****>'  I    A v 'CROSS COUNTER TALK  ' v c)-  "-,    i> I  Parson: "But you are contented  with what you have?"  Giles: "Yes, I am. , Tis the things  I haven't got that worry me."  * *   .*  * *   *  Bore:    "Is the editor in?"  Office Boy:    "No, sir."  "But I thought I saw him as I came  up."  "Yes, sir; but he saw you first."  . . *  A small boy returned from the home  of his grandparents and was told that  while he was away the stork had  brought his a baby brother.  "Go right in and see him," said his  aunt.  "I'd rather see the stork," replied the  boy. a '  CREAM.  Large Can of Cream; regular  2 for 25c; 3 Cans 25c  This is a good, rich cream.  Every  can guaranteed. '  FRUIT.  Extra Choice Table AppleB, 4    -  lbs ...25c  Good Cooking Apples, 6 lbs 25c  Apples, per box    f 1.50, $1.75, 92.00, 92.50  Oranges, extra large navel, 2  dozen for  35c  Extra Choice, per dozen 25c  New Dates, 3 lbs 25c  New Prunes, 3 lbs 25c  CANNED FRUIT.  Pineapples, 3 cans 25c  -Peaches,   large  cane;   regular  Pears, large cans 25c  Apricots, large cans 25c  HAMS.  Extra choice Sugar Cured  Hams, In whole and halfs, per  lb. tDc  Picnic Hams, per lb Ito  Baron, sweet and streak?, per  lb SSe  Back Bacon, per lb ~83e  , EOG9,  New aid E*l������i. P������r dace*..*...95c  Finest Selected, per doaen 30e  Good Fresh Eggs, per de*en....25c  WAR*  3-lb. Pails Lard 45c  5lb. Palls Lard 75e  Mb. Pkt. Swift's Pure Lard 20c  PICKLES AND 8AUCE9.  Blue Label Catsup, per bottle...25c  E. D. Smith's Catsup, per bottle.25c  Rowatt's Pickles, 2 bottles 25c  Victoria Cross Pickles, per  bottle   25c  OUR.  Robin Hood Flour, per sack.. .$1.80  Five Roses Flour,' per Back...91.75  Royal Household, per sack....91.75  Our Best Flour, per sack f 1.60  The late Neil Burgess used to clinch  with an anecdote his claim that athe-  its were always ignorant. "A coarse,  swaggering fellow," he would begiu,  "declared in a barber shop: 'I don't  believe in no hereafter. You live and  die and that's the end of you." 'Why,  you must be a Unitarian, George,'- the  barbar said. 'Huh, not.me,' was the  reply, 'I'm too fond o' me meat for  that.'"  "Prosperity has ruined many a man,  remarked the maralizer.  "if I was going to be ruined at all I'd  want prosperity to, do it."  He Kept Quiet.  "Is your Mother painting any still  lire now?"  "Yes, father's portrait."  ������   ���������   *  A young lady who taught a class of  small boys in tbe Sunday School desired to impress on them the meaning  of returning thanks before ��������� a meal.  Turning to one of the class, whose  father was a deacon in the church, she  asked him: Willie, what is the first  thing your father says when he Bits  down to tbe table?" "He says, 'Go  slow with the butter kids; it's forty  cents a pound,'" replied the youngster.  Regular Customer���������"There used to  be two or three little bald spots on the  crown of my head, away back. Are  they there yet?" Barbar���������"No, sir; it  aint so bald as all that. Where those  spots used to be, sir, there's only one  now."  Egbert���������"I saw you at the theatre  the other night with a lady. A friend  of the family I suppose?"  Bacon���������"No, she iB no friend of the  family.   She is my wife's mother."  Same as Most of Them.  A small woman travelling with her  son���������aboy very large for his age���������  handed the conductor a half-fare ticket  and a whole-fare one. The conductor  scrutinized the boy critically, and Mid:  "But Madam, I can't pass this boy on  a half-fare ticket. He is very large  and has on long trousers."  "Very well," replied he woman, "use  the whole ticket tor him and the half  for me." i  The office-boy was wearing for the  first time his new long trousers, and  he was really felling politely inclined  to everybody. So when a fair artist  called to inquire about some sketches,  he rose and, with a fine bow, said:  "The editor is much-obliged to you  for allowing him to.see your drawings,  but much regrets that'he is unable to  use them."  "Did he really say that?" she aBked  eagerly.  "Well, not exactly. I'm very sorry,  ma'am, but what he really said was,  "Take 'em away Joe; they make me  sick."  /  All in th* Way You Look at It.  BREAKFAST FOOD8.  Carnation Wheat Flakes, large  size, per pkt ,. 35c  Malta Vita, 2 pkts 25c  Post Toasties, per pkt... 10c  Puffed Wheat, 2 pkts...." 25c  Puffed Rice, 2 pkts 25c  Corn Flakes, per pkt 25c  Cream of Wheat, per pkt 20c  TEA.  If you want that tea paarty of  yours to be a success, then foe sure  you include in your next order a  1-lb. packet of Young & Thompson's  famous Old Country Blend.  This is ' realy . a choice tea,  per lb.-. ��������� ...-50c.  We  save you  money  on   every-'  thing you buy.  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  I Main  A young woman, travelling alone and  unused to the ways of the' world,/ had  left ber home on an early morning  train to visit a.shcool friend In a distant; city. Jt had ben a tiresome  Journey, and Just before reaching Har-  ritburg the had fallen asleep.  Waking up,' she turned around to an  old gentleman In tbe seat behind her,  and said: "Will you please tell me if  we are on this side of Harrisburg or  tbe other side?"  "We are on this side," be said.  And she settled down again comfortably and entirely satisfied.  A Hint.���������He���������"Do you think that  your father would offer me personal  violence if I were to ask him for you?!'  8he-^-"No, but I think he will if you  don't pretty soon."���������The Watchman.  Customer:   "What constitute* good paint?"  Dealer: "Good paint depends on the materials used, the processes of manufacture, and the skill of the paint maker���������no more,  no less.  "Shirwin-William* Paint, Pispand, is good paint���������the best paint,  in fact, that can be made. No care or detail is lacking in its manufacture.   The materials employed aie of the highest quality and  Q.E.McBRIDE&CO.I  I CORNER 16th AVENUE and MAIN STREET :;  Nothing Wrong.���������"My! Miss Ma'r,"  Bald the old darkey to the young lady  of the house,-the morning after her  coming-out ball, "you sho* did look  sweet las' night. My! I hardly knowed  you. Dey wasn't,a thing about you  dat looked natchel."���������-Baltimore and  Richmond Christian Advocate.  if  if  if  '' Branch Store:  i: Comer Fraser and Miles Avenues I  i| PHONE 2853  < !������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   *****9**9*<l**9******.*****i  A Mean Reply.���������"Talk about man!" '   The Real Offender  exclaimed the suffragist. > "What has  man ever done for woman?"  "He's furnished her with a model  she's trying durned hard to Imitate,"  came a voice from the rear of the hall:  ���������Boston Transcript: k  <������.'  ,^'\  '   %,  kl  i       l   \ I  The Boston Butler's Program.  A cultivated Boston woman of great  musical taste was one much annoyed  by the whistling of the butler, who  believed himself alone in the house.  The sound fretted her artistic soul.  "Joseph," she called at last, from  the head of the back*stairs, "please  do-not-whistle- those~vuigar rag-time  things.   They irritate me."  '"Certainly, ma'am," returned Joseph. "But," he continued, with unexpected spirit, "you know you can't  expect a Rhapsody of Liszt with the  cleaning of the knives. That will come  later when I am ploisbing the silver."  Hot Butter Bleu Beans.  A new physician in a small town  got himself into a serious predicament  soon after his arrival by his inability  to remember names and people. One  day* while making out a patient's receipt, his visitor's name completely  escaped him. But not wishing to appear so forgetful and thinking to. get  a clew, he asked her whether she  spelled her name with an "e" or an  The lady blushed and replied: "Why  Doctor, my name is Hill."  What He Wantad.���������Clerk���������"Do you  want a narrow,man',4'comb?"  Customer; ((gra^Bly,)���������"No{ I want' a  comb for av stout' {fasti with rubber  teeth."���������Baltimore American.  Mother looked out of the window to  see what caused the' scuffing on the  front porch: "Oh, you naughty by!"  she said to her fouryeatwOd, "stop'  pulling that poor cat's Ull!" .  ; v "I'm not pulling It. Mamf,'' he Mid  innocently. "I'm oiUy" holding; on. The  No Use.���������Old Gentleman ��������� "Now,  kiddles, do you want me to have a  game of romps with you?   Eh?"  Youngster���������"Oh, no! We're playing  at Indians, and your're no use. You're  ecalped already!"���������Punch.  Bread on  tha  Waters.���������"Just one  4 ,..������������������   -   ,  .���������, . lm.    ...    .word of advice, son, before you go  A Change.���������He (with a little sigh)��������� ^ . ..   ..A ___M ������  "This ls the third winter hat you have out int0 ^ worW'        --   -  had this year." "Yea; dad?"  Sbe-"WelI, but   dearest,   summer    "Always be kind to Democrats. They  will soon be   here   now."���������Fliegende b������ve tl������elr turn once In a while."���������St.  Blaetter.       , 'Joseph Herald.  ���������M"l"l"l"I"l"I"l"!"l"l"l"I"K"?"l"l"?":"l"l"l"H' ********M'***M<***<IM'M"W'+  Effect But Not Cause.���������"So there's  another rupture of Mount Vociferous,"  said Mrs. Partington, as she put on her  specs. "The *>aper tells as about the  burning lather running down the mountains, but it don't tell how It got afire."  ���������Tit-Bits.  Keep It Dark.���������Wife (wohse husband, tbe local mayor, has just been  knighted)���������"Have you heard from the  man who offered to trace our pedigree?"  Husband���������"Yes, he has found out  more"than"enough:"~  Wife���������"What did you pay him?"  Hubband���������"Fifty pounds���������to hold his  tongue."���������London Opinion.  Was 8he Insured?���������An extract from  a popular novel, "He prest a burning  kiss upon either cheek and straightway her face became ashen."���������Judge.  FOR SALE  Explicit.���������At the Brooklyn Bridge.���������  "Madam, do you want to go to Brooklyn?"  "No; 1 have to.1'���������Life.  It Must be a City Fad.  A country visitor io a big city yon-  tmpelated witli amazement the huge  qilt sign displayed over the entrance  to an'institution on a prominent thoroughfare:  "Stammerine Institute.    Trial  A-. ;-.!./���������-.,'    Lesson Free."  "Upon my soul!" exclaimed the  rural traveller, "if that don't beat all!  I knew they taught most everything  tbese days; but who the deuce wants  tb'ledrn stammerin'?"  No Need to Ask.���������"Does your wife  ask you for things you cannot afford?"  "She hasn't asked me for a thing  since we were married."  "Great!    How do you manage it?"  "When she wants a thing, she does  not ask me; she tells me."���������Houston  Post.   -  PHONE 7032  Car Yen Seat *������?���������"Oh, yes, tvc have  a wonderful climate," said the , man  from southern Texas. "Why. only last  season, we raised a pumpkin so large  that, after Eawing it in-two,' my wife  used the halves as cradles in which to  rock the babies."  "Yes," replied the man from New  York, "but in my state it's a common  'V-.r- *-������ f?T,/i three fuli-srrown policemen asleep on one beat"���������Lippincott's  . Why He Slept.���������Poet (taking his  children through the art gallery)���������  "Good heavens, my; little ones, look at  that picture, 'Sleeper on a park bench.'  The painter has actually put my. last  volume in the fellow's hand! "���������  Fliegende Blaetter.  . Would Make Him Care.���������Juggins���������  "Who was it thatsaid if he could make  the songs of the people he wouldn't  care who made the laws?"  Muggins���������"Don't know. But if he's  the chap who's making the songs of  the people nowadays I'd just like to  have the making of the laws a little  while.   That's all!"���������RedTHen.  *  I  Double Corner  Alexander St. and  t  t  2  Room for More.���������"Come, Willie,"  said his mother, "don't be so. selfish.  Let your little brother play with your  marbles a while."       .  "But," protested Willie, "he means to  keep them always."  "Oh, I guess not."  "I guess yes! 'Cause he's swallowed  two of them already."���������Catholic Stan-  dard~and Times.  $26,000  Cash one-third;  Balance 6, 12, 18 months  I  *  i  ������  APPLY  Westminster Roaii  %  i  The Terminal City Press, Ltd. y^^S^^^  u^^'/^rits^^^^erv^^^jw^1;  i^ta������^it&^^?i^str^^  8  THE WESTERN CALL  ww;.������^o'iV^gagg������iS'i������i3>wyitaB������������'  T  ���������i-  ������;��������� i     Send in those locals.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian church.  IteV. J. C. Madill, pastor. 11 a. m., subject, The Ascension and Memorial.  7.30p. m., subject, The Marriage Tie.  2.30 p. m., Sunday School and Bible  Class.  .J..JmJm5mJ.^^|.*JmJ..V.J.^..J.^..5^^J.^..J..*..*.^..J..J^J������^.  No place in the city can show you a  more up-to-date line of  PADS and PAPETR1ES  than we can at rock bottom prices.  We carry everything you need in ordinary Station ery requirements.  YOUR .PATRONAGE   SOLICITED.  Phone 1405,  cards printed.  Second anniversary,  May 7th.    Great Britain has   refused   China's  when you wish calling Uefluest to be freed from the further  operation of the treaties by which  ! opium is admitted into the country  from India, insisting upon the importation of opium into the ports of Canton  and Shanghai.  Are you a  t  f!  ?'  ?  t  Grace   church,  Ability to read and write is now a  suffrage requirement in Portugal.  v  Mr. Chas: Keeler, the nurseryman, is  able to be at business again and will  be pleased to meet old customers.  Oddfellows march to Mount Pleasant  Methodist church Sunday. Meet at  lodge room at 2.30/ p. m. .  A-Scotch concert will be given on  Tuesday, May 2, at Cedar Cottage  Presbyterian church. The choir leader,  .Mr. Mayben, has arranged an excellent  programme, and a very enjoyable  evening is anticipated.  t  a  We can supply  you with  BASEBALL  GOODS of all KINDS.  MOUNT PLEASANl  THE OBLIGING DRUG STORE      F. A. WlLSON, Prop..  Sub P. 0. 8 Two Phones:   790 and 7721  A ministerial meeting will be held  at the Baptist   church   on Thursday  evening.  7.7  . \  We are glad to see Mr. McDonald  among his boys once more, looking  very little the worse for his illness.  *���������*  The-South Hill school baseball will  play a practice game with Cedar Cot-  . .. ,_^.������-. .-.t-JMtage at Buffalo Park on Tuesday, at  Eight-roomed house for sale; $6,300;  modern; furnace; lot 33x143; hedge  and lawn in Al shape. Terms, $2,000  cash; mortgage $1,900; balance easy.  This property is being sacrificed���������  away below market value. Apply 2614  Ontario.   Mention the' Western Call.  *  :  t  V  T  t  T  BASEBALLS  MITTS  -  GLOVES -  BATS  ETC.,  10c to $1.50  35c to $2.50  35c to $2.25  . 25c to $1.25  ETC.  ��������� Yt  ' 7 '" '  By a bill introduced in the British  House of Commons, April 18, aliens  hereafter arriving in Great Britain  will be required to furnish sureties tor  their good behavior for five years.  Should an expelled alien return he  will be imprisoned two years.  ::  The regular meeting of the South  Hill Loyal Orange L,odge will be held  in their room in the-Staples Hall on  Wednesday, at 8 p. m.  .-������������������  Mr. and Mrs. GreenBlade are leaving  South Vancouver to take a delightful  trip to England via New York, where  they intend to stay a few days en  route. a  The Buffalo Grocery, who have been  advertising with the Call, had the misfortune to be burnt out. Mr. Sinclair,  the proprietor, was working up a good  business and we sympathise with him  in his misfortune. We hope to hear  he has secured other quarters and  will be in a position to cater to his  numerous patrons shortly.  The city hall at Schaerbeck, a suburb of Brussels, Belgium, together  with its priceless 'works of art, including,notable paintings and Gobelins,  waB destroyed by fire on April 17.  Mrs. S. A. Thompson, 314 Twelfth  avenue west, corner of Alberta street,  will, receive on the first Wednesday  of each month. _*  The Liberals of South Vancouver  held a very enthusiastic meeting on  Tuesday night. From the tone of the  speakers and the general organization  work they' expected to keep the organization up in good form. The members and attendance in general gave  the impression they were most heartily in accord with the speakers, and  promised good things for the coming  season.  I  I  f  3!  x E. R. GORDON, Family Druggist  | Phones 4667, 9309 Main St., near 16th  | THE  HILLCREST  POSTOFPICE  <.������H>^K^K^:^K^:^H<<H^^H>^^^'^^ ������M'*'M"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"ll*"t"l"l"l"l,'t"l'lt"l"l"  THE  Miss Winnifred Browne, of Twelfth  avenue, Fairview, was the hostess of  a small tea on Thursday afternoon.  An hour of bridge was enjoyed, tea  being served afterwards by two assistant hostesses, Miss Edna Kemp  and Miss Eleanor Browne.  OlHs Brothers is a new firm who  opened up a store in South Vancouver,  on Main street, between Twenty-fifth  and Twenty-sixth avenues. They will  deal in hay, grain, flour,' feed, coal and  wood, and will sell and deliver at  lowest prices on short notice. It will  be worth your while to give them a  trial, which is all they need to hare a  continuance of trade. Look up their  advertisement in this issue.  Bungalow Inn  1748   PARK DRIVE  Ice Cream Parlor.    Confectionery and  Stationery.  Everything First Class.  'S  .._,���������.,������,��������� BAKERY),  AND CONFECTIONERY  lop. Cream and Soft Drinks .    1  8. COUSINS, biancb 655 Broadway!  .^4^^mJ^h{mJ^m{m{m{m{h{m}m{m{mSm^J^h{^m{mS>      4JMJ^WJMJMJMJMJ^M{M{������>j>4^.,}l,}M}MtM}4,}l,|l^l||lltl4c  l  "���������tl-.  Semi-Ready Style PooH  Sent Free to you,  A book, full of style iriformationi7 with 39  fashion plates showing the authoritative styles  and many fabric patterns for the spring and  summer of 1911. -   _ .    '        .  It's a pictorial representation of _ the correct  designs, for Wear in town ana city ���������not  an extreme nor an extravagant note in tne  whole line of models. ,  This book shows the oemi-ready Suits, Overcoats, Fancy Vests and dress for business and  society affairs. Suitings that vary in value from  -$15 to $35 '_ ,     ._.,. _  The quality of Semi-ready tailoring and the  other reasons for its rapid adoption by men who  make a study of good dress can be gleaned trom  the style book. . .  A copy is yours for the simple request.  Semi-ready Tailoring  Miss Myrtle McKenzie, 144 Seventh  avenue, was the hostess of a charming  miscellaneous shower given in honor  of Miss Belle Somervllle, a brlde^elect,  on Monday afternoon. About twenty  young ladles gathered to wish the  bride-to-be long life-and much happiness and presented her with many  useful and pretty gifts.  A debate on the Annexation question  is to be held at South Hill school on  Thursday evening, at S p. m. Ladies  are especially invited, for not - only  will speeches be very interesting,-but  a musical programme is also prepared,  and It Is expected to be a great success, i  The Vancouver Chorus made its Initial appearance on Sunday evening ln  a service, of song at Knox Congregational church.   It was very much, enjoyed by the large < gathering.   There  were four anthem numbers and a solo  by .Mr. Quirk.   The chorus is well balanced and their rendering ot the various- numbers showed painstaking effort on the part of the genial conductor, James Goard, who must feel  much gratification at the finished product in song he has brought forth. Mr.  Quirk, the basso soloist, Is a well and  favorably known artist who certainly  lived up to his   enviable   reputation.  His deep bass tones were very fine.  This fine chorus ls engaged   for   an  evening ot song at New Westminster  on Tuesday, May 2i.  See Our $6.O0 Trimmed Heto  FANCY GOODS, ETC.  Cushion Tops, Centres, Tray Cloths, Towels, Cushion Cords  and Frills.       Also materials for workihg. y  2636 MAIN STREET  VANCOUVER B. C.  >i"M"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"t"i"i"i"i"t"  Miss Curie,  $,M"l"M"l"M"M"M'4|'M"M"M"M"M"t'ft  tWW^W^^H*WH*HWWW'H^lt'<'^'>'>l<l'^*t  WOMAN'S OAKERY.  The Rev. Owen Bulkeley began his  work at St Mary's Church of England  last Sunday,'- and "there "was '"a ~~' good  congregation at both services.   Archdeacon Pentreath assisted in the morning.   We wish the   Rev.1   and   Mrs.  Bulkeley much happiness in their new  life, and we hope their work amongst  us will be fraught with great blessing.  There was a social gathering to give  them a warm welcome at 8 o'clock on  Thursday evening.   By the way, this  is the third event arranged to take  place on Thursday evening.   Would it  not be wiser to divide these matters  of interest np a little, and in futuer  jhave these entertainments on different  I nights, so that each one could have  the proper support of the residents..  ���������*��������� ���������   ,'.'���������'  r-_HHE interior of the ���������  ��������� I other building* are  ���������;'*' AUfewti  to  mm! beaatilul  decorated wiA  elegance end bnffiancy  * Alabaonno mn������ tone, ������������������*������������������������������* ���������*������ ���������������������������-  ��������� tk. w^AIsJ-dnoU ���������"JiSS* JS  eeld water and a fai brush. W??���������V���������t  rnvM*. awl will not tub ^mJ^^SlS  AUb������������ii>o waB  be i^eoatedwrthout  ^T^m lighter ^"tSfSt  And no wall " ��������� ���������������������������*��������������������������������������������������� *������'  it ������o aamteiy  , b>������ or bwod w Ala  or insect  can bv������ v.   ���������������������_._. ...   Come- in and  we will  ahow  germof mseei  Sutine waDs.  many  in ana   w������ ������������������������������������������   ~":   # it-  beautiful ���������pecunoas  ol Ate*  i beauty.  FREE STENCILS  ns  Th  free   ���������tencit.    ���������������  worth  \i  ES������r-  . beautiful)? ^���������������������������JC'l  Call is sad leam particalan.1  to  You Need  We Supply  ftlRBASTlNE  Porja small cost you can  addja 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  ������  ������n~  R.  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  OWEN  ���������"���������-'.'���������        TELEPHONE 447  The business, carried on under the  name of the Woman's Bakery   has  changed  hands, TMr. Coulter   having  sold to B. A. Ramsay, late of Kamloops, and W. E.. Pinchin, for. six years  manager of Bloor street branch Breden  Bread Co., of Toronto.   Mr. Ramsay.is  also a Toronto: man with a wide experience.   These gentlemen took over  the business on the- 24th inst.   The  business will be carried on under the  name "Woman's Bakery." This change  j covers the business at Sixth and Main  and sixteen branches.   The business  people of Mount Pleasant will be sorry  to lose Mr. and Mrs. Coulter, who bave^  by their energy and ability, created  this well-known business and enviable  reputation.  Y- . v,7 ' .'rr   ���������,��������� ��������� ','.���������;. ���������       t   '���������  yv EVENING WITH HANDEL.  On Wednesday evening next. May 3,  In   the   Mount   Pleasant   MethodiBt  church (corner of Tenth avenue and  Ontario street), another of those interesting evenings with the great composers will be given by Dr. Edward  Harper, soloists, and the choir of the  church, at 8 p. m.   The great oratorio  composer, George Frederic Handel, is  the subject this time, and we understand Important selections from   the  Messiah, Judas Maccabees, the organ  works and water music, etc., will figure upon the programme.   It will be  remembered     that     Miss-   Beatrice  Thompson, Miss McQuillan   and   Mr.  Gilbert Hall sang charmingly at the  evening with Mendelssohn,  and  that  they are now to sing in oratorio will  of itself prove an attraction of great  interest.   The choir, too, is working  diligently- at certain choral items   of  power and popularity, and will doubtless give a good account of itself. Dr.  Harper will give a resume of the public and private life of Handel, and that  interesting style we   now    associate  with him will doubtless draw a good  attendance of cultured peoulei Tickets  .at fifty cents each may be had    Qf  members of the choir and others.  Beautiful  A small cash payment of $125  will secure for you a splendid lot,  33x122 in a beautiful locality, fast  building up. From this property  there is a magnificent view of the  Fraser river and the Gulf.  Lots are very easy to clear, are  high^ dry and ont gooa wide streets  [Lanes are 20 ft. wide.]  This is a rare opportunity, don't let  it slip. Every lot is worth more than  the price asked. Call at our office and  we will be glad to show you over this  splendid property^   Terms over 2 years.  2343 Main St. Phone 7192  Close to Eighth-Ayenus  '.'���������< M MtH< HMlt tl It 111 IM-H-l'H 11H 1II M1IM11 !���������]  IIIIHI   I i i i n-  .������ i i i ������ i ��������� 1 .������

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