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The Western Call 1911-03-24

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 1".  ���������    1-  . -1 .  ^>^  \,egs������l������tiv������ ^  ST  / MAR 27 19H  AW YOU ON OUR UsT?  * NO ! WHY ?  n  ���������7^'lAi p:  s w  a"1 " J*fA  5'-v  7 ' %������!,  ������YY^n  SUBSCRIPTION $| A7YEA1 ^^M  IN ADVANCE,  , . Vjc;-. v~������|  Published in the Interests,of Greater Vancouver.  vju. J>V  /  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia,   MCH. 24,   wil.  No. 48  SIR EDWARD TENNANT    A KNOTTY QUESTION    IS JAPAN TO CONTROL     SEWERAGE SYSTEM  Sir Edward Tennant is a typical Scottish gentleman. He is a thoughtful and cultured observer. He has little to say but there is not much  which escapes his keen eyes and ready understanding, lie watches and listens and thinks for  himself. ' ^  His eloquent address, delivered before the  Canadian Club on Wednesday last, was a splendid example <of how'thoroughly he had grasped  ^ conditions in this Province in th e brief time he  has been. here. It was Mecidedly refreshing to  hear him tell us of our weaknesses and warn us  of the dangers of our present course of action.  It was very pointed, but given in such a kind and  fraternal spirit that none could take offence. The  deep and thoughtful attention with which his  address was received was indicative of the .strong  impression which was made on the minds of those  present. "Y  tL :    *  , .    He frankly stated that, in his opinion, real  estate values were too high and intimated that  we were frightening investors away because of  this inflation of values.   He also laid the laok of t  industries, to this-'same cause and urged that we '  bend our efforts to induce good industrial concerns to locate here. ,.He told lis" we \yere inclined  to be reckless because of the remarkable growth,  that he regretted that' in building this new city t  we had hitherto failed to jnake sufficient provision for air space around our buildings.  Many other points were made^ jyhich should be  remembered by Vancouverites.. Bis visit will, we  \ hope, result in the acceptance p% Some of his sug-  '   gestions and in improved conditions in our city.   -  The License Commissioners are being called  upon to deal with the most perplexing problem  .which it has been their duty to face ior many  years past. We refer to the proper control of  the "wine cafe."  Sohie months ago we sounded a note of warning regarding this innovation into the life of this  city, pointing to the grave danger in allowing  these places too much latitude.  Before entering into a discussion of the subject permit-us to say, that in our opinion the  Commissioners are striving to deal with the matter in the best interests of the public". They are,  we believe, perfectly sincere in their efforts and  honest in their motives, at the same time we feel  certain that if they follow the suggestions of extending the hours again to midnight that a serious mistake will have been made "and that the  .commissioners will be /guilty of a grave error in  judgement.   - '  The .problem, of the "Wine Cafe," is a new  one in'Vancouver   and   consequently   no   onev'  .should too hastily condemn the, actions of the  Sir Edward Tennant, in a most'thoughtful and  eloquent address before" the Canadian Club, stated  that in his opinion we, on the Pacific Coast/were  holding a most important position in relation to  the empire, because of the possibility of war between America and Japan. Sir Edward pointed  out the fact that neither Japan nor Germany had  ever acknowledged the Monroe Doctrine, and, in  fact, evidences pointed to an early dispute of the  rights of America to asert such a doctrine.  Sir Edward is a cool, thoughtful man. well  versed in international affairs.   He is a close observer and is very widely travelled, so.we can  attach great importance to his utterances on such  matters.  His view of the aggression of Japan is borne  out by the fact t bat there are located in Cali-  ��������� fornia,   Oregon   and   Washington,   over   60,000  trained Japanese soldiers under t lie' guise of  laborers.. Then, in the Hawaiian Islands is an-  ,'olfcer.very storng contingent.   Mexico has also a  'large number, as also have'the'Queen Charlotte  Islands and other British Columbia points.   In  i, n* -, i. a I  . /       i  y *���������  'i /...  Y>Y''������ '  ^flyl :\  a.  ,tf'u  commissioners until the fullest possible  oppor- ^ ^act Japan, could in a very short time mobilize an  ^u^ity shall,have been given to..prove tfieir fat.-' 7,������riny of over 100,000 trained men from among '  'lacy. ' ' '   * e     i      .    " ���������   ���������"'     those'already located,on this coast.   Add to this  It is asserted by the License Boafd that the' .'.* ^Jfef* Jap,an-hBS * mer4chan,f.auxiljaTy fle^  '"Wine Cafe" is the result of the action of'the J*���������������������J^���������Z^^  KTB&.  -t- f  OF LIBERTY  City Council in shortening the hours last year./  We submit that this contention is entirely jgrrone-  qus and that the advent of,these ."Cafes" into  Vancouver at this time is simply coincident with ,  the change in hours, and not ft^result., We assert    l 5 We are not given to sensationalism and do* not  there ia no cenneotion^ between the two at all.      yrish to alarm or disturb public peace, but "it is  The1 "Wine Cafe" is an institution which origin \,|nadness to close our eyes to facts.   No matter  pdrt purposes,' also a very formidable fleet of warships, capable of inflicting terrific damage in a  '^eryTshort time, should" war be declared, and one  must be convinced that the times are ominous.  ^The +BatfslC<i0ttteire' offer* to its inhabitants  the widest'possible liberty^in .religion, in speech,  .YeJn press and in personal  action..    There ,is  no  r   doubt- ast t6,the\so^|irttie^8,0i!^he'. prhittiple,-of  "'personal liberty[\ so long as,it is duly respected  anct>ot abus^X^emifc howev������t; a tendency,:  I "on "the part of certain foreign religious organizations anil socialistic - propagandists' to' take ��������� adY  vantage of the liberty aceorded^themu^r't^e,  British flag to irap^bvef their views; c^oma and  obligations' ori'tboae, with^hqm they,crime in  |,7 contact, and also.-Jto7aow;seeiis of^di&JBord^^B/sioT,  1 ciety *nld even m #&%*lmeJot their society,and  | even in the homes pi S^their fellow "citizens, if  "by so doing they way adfahce  the   cause  for  which they stand., .We desire to(uphold the right  of all men to think as they please but we object  to the^a using public institutions such as schools,  ' or public funds, to advance their own creeds or  ideas.^ ,  The Mormons have beensvery active in pro-"  jpagating a creed which aims at the very founda-  [ tions 'X)f our social* structure, yiz the family, life.  These people have succeeded in planting colo-  , nies in Canada and are living in absolute defiance  of the laws ;o| the1 land as regards plurality of  wives' etc.  Then the anarchist,who denies the,rights of  government js allowed to teach his pernicious  yreedi under the name of socialism and has succeeded in completely confusing in the public  >mind the identity of the two. True socialism is a  , politicardoctrinewhich maybe-taught with prof--  ��������� it to all. But the blood-thirsty, law-defying rant  , which' is poured forth into the willing ears of the  Mgnorant should never be tolerated in any self-  |respecting community and is an insult to the in-  [telligence of our citizens.  Another source of continual* danger ������to any  [country which allows too much freedom is the  woman Hierarchy.   We do not refer to the Rodman Catholic Church as a religious denomination,  for we count among our friends many adherants  t>f that faith and deeply respect them. But we' re-  Jfer to those religious orders, such as the Jesuits,  [which, dominate to a large degree the political  side of this great organization.  Especially must we continue to protest, as we  mve in the past, against the offensive decrees of  the Pope which set aside our most sacred laws  land statutes,' such as the marriage laws.    The  'ope has declared, and his emissaries are assidu-".  Eously-.''circulating, the decree; that all citizens of  fcanada not united   in   marriage   by   a   Roman  [priest.is living in sin, and this statement is��������� being  (followed up, 'wherever������������������-possible,'' by priests.' enter-7  ing the homes where oue of the, parents is a prot-  jestant and by constant pressure and argument in-  lucing the- catholic membei',of   the   family   to 7  lirealcthe tics of home and either leave the one !  ley have sworn /to lc|ve and  cherish or force  fhem to accept the belief of the Roman ChurchY  It is amazing how long-suffering and patient  Uve are.     Roman    Catholic  countries    such    as  France,.. Italy,;. Portugal, and  Spain have  either  driven the Jesuits out of the country or else suppressed them, but iri Canada we permit them to7  lefy onr laAvs, insult our citizens, break up our  homes,", dominate, our -legislature,  stir upYraee  latred and' strife,1; all because, we are the most  (olerant people on earth.     7   . -  There  is  a  danger that  our much boasted  jlerarice will become a source   of   shame   and  reakness instead of ��������� struggle:' When it comes to  ie point of interference with our most cherished  istitutions the time has arrived-for firm action  Ind  riot  for sentimental  generosity.    We  will  telcome all. who-wish" to1 join'''with us in developing the vast eoirritry, providing they will respect  rur laws and   traditions   otherwise   we   should  band them as "uridesirable" and as such they  lusl be treated.   Y l!  nated in Continental Europe and then gained  "prominence- in Eastern America and worked  Westward tmtU only recently has it'found its way.  tb Vancouver.j These cafes have two very? strong  sources of support���������first,-they, cater tOr-the p^easr  urefV*^?*? T^tn^ic iii such a way.,asJo:gite i^s impression of respectability and at /the same time  hoW we may favor peace, and we do favor it most  strongly, we realize that ot^ier nations and other '  Taces are involved besides ourselves,' and they  will be the deciding factor as to whether it is to  *be ,war' or peace.   It ,is: therefore only ordinary  foresight to make provision, for what appears  ^"be ttie inevitable/ * ' v '  The sewerage scheme for a Greater Vancouver has  received an auspicious start. All the districts affected  are ready and willing to participate in this huge undertaking and a committee of two from each district will be  appointed to carry out the scheme. Al^latt-JMbnday's  conference, it.was clearly evident that sound,' comnion-  sense Was to prevail in this matter rather than petty per*  sonal feelings. There was one or two weak attempts to  throw cold water on the proposals, but-the better judgment of the large majorhy prese&t soott'prevailed, with  the result that a sane resolution was passed setting forth  a general outline for immediate action,; ���������* ^  Mayor Taylor and Aid.. MacPherson kept insisting  upon the employment of an expert engineer before anything was done at all. They persisted in stating that  the scheme must be outlined by.aVexpert first In reply  to this contention, it was demonstrated that it was Jm-  perative that we first secure-Complete data're' the topography of the country, or ia other words, a survey.of  the whole district and a contour map," with detailed* field  notes. This could be d^ne^by any competent engineer*'  and when the data was complete then k would be/tone  to call in the expert to work, out the scheme. This view  finally prevailed' and,ihe permanent'committee will .be  empowered to proceed along^dt������e lines. \   ,-,>._;.,  ^TTie,World, the Mayorjs organ, .ull perwts in^ V\$&  representing the proposition, as (for insUnrt k������ uVwr W-' ,%**& jv  port of the conference it come, out With this u "i. Kod- Y":V;.r r  line: "Net Result De/aW,5e������ir Construction. ���������?u- J- '-*������������������'  nicipalities Will Obtain Engineer'. Report, Mettttkile  South Vancouver Wait*." v'" --' >���������'    ������''  c.   By these statements' the World seeks to convey-die ,-  impressi<Mi that the suggested scheme fox a perrnanent^  sewerage system is holding up SouoS" Vancouver! and  unnecessarily delaying sewer development!.   Thisv is an ^  utterly unfair statement of the case, and one whicfr'htt <  Worship cannot justify.   Mayor Taylor^ spent about <fif-  , teen minutes of valuable time at the conference but Mob-,,  day. in explaining that ihe "������igg������faon>r f p^h^%ts%'  ,s3������(ejrn=::J^j^r.a.;������^pn^ %'7 - *''  V-  *���������.,  '- *;  'i)  r  k4*  ��������� u  ���������pande-,to the passions and appetites pf thfe rac������,i fJ'  Mamboyaht attacks.upon',the .hnperial institu  ���������Secondly, they usually} employ1 thev beat.chef ob-.J vfe--- -*-'-*-*���������- ������--1-'-- *~--:---*'-**������������������--*.*--.  tainable and supply deliciousr meals, capable of  , satisfying the mqst fastidious customer. t As; far ,  ���������as the latter is'concerned %e:lare^jba,dl^"1JEr/need .  tions^ whichwe hear so frequently during: times  of peace andprosperity, are out'of place in face  of possible dangjer to our home anct country, and  ,that;much criticized VwsVj" -will then become  of such places in Vancouver; but the^contentipn ^ very.welcome sight.') .Jn any ei\*lA*.?*in-mxisiii^  T:th^you'caiino^have;the1:oi|e w^tb^l^ie::o^er    ^VStei atfong1 imperial sentiment at all times-  ' is groundless." These' places are. Usually, rastitu-  '   ���������   -   - - "    - v -    "  ted for the r| express purpose^ of cateringjto the  licentious 'appetites bf man?r Tlie, good meals are  only incidental there-to and serve, asj a cloak of  respeetibilit^. Most of those who frequent these  places would give as their reason "the excellent  meal" and in many cases this would be true, especially of those who go before 8:3Q or 9.o'clock  in the evening^ but ninety per cent of those who  go after that hour are attracted by the alluring  music, the fashionable company, the wine, and  we fear, largely by the "atmosphere of abandon"  which characterize them later on in the evening.  The "Wine Cafe" is the common meeting ground*  of the smart respectable set and the fashionably  attired element of the under-world who creep  from their'" low immoral surroundings > into the  highly unmoral society of their more fortunate  fellows. Thejine of demarcation between social  respectibility and social degeneracy is very faint  _inl these places. __ 7_ ir   We can only describe the nightly scene in a  wine cafe as���������a company of merry pleasure-seekers who have abandoned themselves to the noble  occupation lof satiating themselves with the artificial exuberance which inevitably accompanies  champagne and mixed associations. This form  of indulgence lends itself to one certain result to  those who constantly seek it viz moral degeneracy, and to those who frequent them occasionally  ,the effect is moral apathy.  JThey are the curse of Continental Europe  and America and if encouraged here we shall suffer as a results There is no1 reason under the sun  why cafes cannot serve, choice meals without  this wine-bibbing custom as a part of the institution. It is not the liquor used at the meals which  is harmful, so much as that which is consumed  later on in the evening. -It is a rare sight to see  a bona fidi guest of a hotel drink themselves  drunken at dinner, but it is a common thing to  see young men and young women, and older as  well,'-intoxicated late in the renings at these ���������  cafes.. It is the carousal late in the levening whicii  does the most injury. We therefore assert,-most  emphatically, that every effort should be made  to discourage the practice^ of drinking late in the  evenings, this can most easily be done by closing  Up the licensed premises at a reasonably early  ��������� hour.7. At this point the objection will be made  that "yoii must serve liquor..with'meals to guests  at all hours." We are aware that this is the  cause of riiuch; confusion and abuse of privilege,  but would suggest that in" view of the difficulty  experienced in defining the word "guest^" that  this privileg:Y;be limited to reasonable hours. We  defy any. man to go to a hotel and find the diri-  ingYrbom open except at reasonable meal hours  arid no one" expects-it-to" be.-' The "Grill "is often  open late in the evening, but this is specially to  ponder to this drink craving custom which we  have been,;referring to, and not to serve late  ���������'meals.-'".at all. No hardship will be imposed oh  any man by limiting the "drink with meals" to  certain reasonable hours.-:-v  We sincerely hope that no retrogressive step  will >ft taken by the commissioners because of  the i Yilties which present themselves in dealing Avith this "���������question,-��������� but that a firm attitude  will be assumed in t^ie public interest and for the ,  sand thus make wise provisions for possible con  tingencies.  ISOLATION HOSPITAI,.  [xtnejsw  *$&ip&x^  nc^i^^ianiii^/^^  This will be the niostcu'fficult^^p  will require courage/brains and perseveran^  it.': otitr ;and; it.; ill-behooye$ any reiuonable roan7^to  struct it b^auM ou\en happen to have suggested it  ��������� At last there seems to be a fighting chance to  tget that much discussed isolation hospital site  settled.- The council has decided to purchase 10  acres in Hastings   Townsite   between   Fifteenth  avenue. The location is a good one and easy of  - access. It will be necessary to fix, the roads up  by rocking them.* This can be done at a small  c\>st ,to the city. The site will cost $39,300, leaving about $25,000 for a building. It is stated the  price was high. This is true, but it should be  remembered that it was necessary to secure at  least 10 acres, which is not easy to get in one  block and this piece was the lowest offeied that  = was^suitable; Now-th7e ~site-rlras"t)een~otoairied-  no time should be lost in getting the buildiuj up.  The present hospital is now overcrowded, and  tents are being used for the patients, which makes  imperative a new building at an early date.  jteqipjioQiinr.  EMPIRE  e  .  SOUDAJtITT.  The reciprocity agitation, the Japanese activity in Central America, the interest Germany is  taking in Mexico, and numerous other international incidents is the cause of much renewed  interest in the question of empire solidarity.  Conspicuous among the in trances whicii have  been made recently is that of LordvCharIes Beres-  ford, when he urged the 'consummation of an alliance, offensive and defensive, between-the British empire ajnd the United States.'  From present appearances .Uncle Sam may soon  find himself in such a position that the presence of  the British fleet along tlie Pacific coast would be  a very welcome-sight to; him. Be that as,it may,  one thing is '.certain,' the time is coining when the  Anglo-Saxon nations will ..-be obliged to. stand together or else take a secondary place in inter-  nation aLaffairs. Such a thing would not be for  the universal good. No other nation or race will  maintain peace so equitably'as Britain has done.  For the best interests of humanity it is essential  that Anglo-Saxon supremacy be perpetuated, and  by an alliance with America we could go a long  way; towards this end-.  Reciprocity in the way suggested by Ottawa  is only a step towards dis integration of the empire. Free trade throughout the empire, with the  United States included, would be a step towards  greater consolidation of the Anglo-Saxon race and  also towards World-wide peace'and general disarmament.  public good. The throwing open of bars until  midnight will not lessen drunkenness. The quibbling over matters upon which men differ, will  jever solve the question or add dignity to the  mayoralty office, but only wise, firm and united efforts will successfully cope With such problems  as these.   ��������� i  vA"; few weeks;ago eleven meinbers of'.ithe; 3oar3>Y  of'Trade of thiscitypassed 7a resolutionfavoring7  reciprocity. Ylt was quoted; all^;!bv^-^';;^s^baiB;ii  representative   of Vancou^  opinioti;   Eleven men speaking for thousand^.;YY 7  Again, theliberal AssoeLiatiqn executive called 7'  a meeting of the Liberals in Pender Hall last Mon-; Y  day and passed a resolution which cbmirierices 7  likes this: "IResolved^ That this mass meeting of  the citizens of 7Vai<������uyer   f   *' *   >?        Y^ ������   Y  :.��������� Now, we do not object to any individual prY;  _jorganizatio:o^^Lding7^an^  fit, but we do object to a political party meetingY^  called; by the executive committee -of, that"party^;-  desigriating themselves a v"mass.i?meeting qfYthe Y  citizens';"..    -Y_7'���������.-.'.. Y;,;7.^ .^;'7.'".YY.7--^-;^7;Y:C^  Neither of these cases is in ariy sense^ a fair ex-7Y  pression of public opinion^ but purely factional.  There is a strong undercurrent: of- opposition- to 7  this reciprociay agreement,   which  is beccuiimg 7  more intense day by day, and we contend tfiat;^  the only way to adequately test public opinion  would be for the Government to go tathe country on the question.  Those favoring the agreement should remember  that because "free trade" in England was a success, it is no reason to asert it will'be in Canada.  England to-day is suffering because of free trade,  not because the policy was wrong-'in past years,  ���������but because times have changed. When England  adopted free trade she was supreme in the manufacturing world and consumed large quantities-of  raw material and therefore could afford to open  her ports. But to-day Germany.-and'America are  almost equal to. her in'-manufacturing, and England will"be forced to make -new. fiscal, amin.ge-  ���������jnents-to meet new conditions. Canada forty  '.years,, ago'had no. home market, no manufacturing ���������  and an 'over-plus .of farm produce, and consequently required a market. Europc;was too far,  with the then existing mode of transportation,  -but to-day -with'.modern transportation facilities  and cold storage and a wel developed home mar- j  ket we can dispose of, all our farm produce. In  tl^e old days our market was worth little to  America, but to-day with its vast agricultural developments it is an extremely valuable market for  the American manufacturer.  There is no analogy between the circumstances  forty years ago, or even twenty years ago, and  those of to-day. In fact the situation is almost  reversed.  It is also well for the farmer to keep iri mind  that while he may now pay higher for his m<lehin-  ery than under" reciprocity (and this is a debatable point) he also gets more for his wheat now  than would be possible under reciprocity.  We are of the opinion that the majority of  Canadian farmers do riot want reciprocity, but are '  quite satisfied with our present fiscal policy, except that they would prefer a more extensive  preference tariff within the Empire. THE WESTERN CALL  nj'ilf ��������� '-.itxxum ijm-JK M t-'ivyi'. '   >"' ���������'wwi1 'in ''V^ ���������*-    " w."yt"W  ���������*��������� UMll  Wej  Save  You  floney  ON  Everything  You buy  CUBON'S  GROCERY  1*17451  #������������������ ���������;���������*.������������������;������������������,��������� ���������_'  V  A  SPECIAL=Hand Roll  Chocolates  THE FAMOUS HAIDA BRAND made  fresh every day. The Equal of any  brand made;  DAY 50c a pound  \ *  should she survive the 10 years the  annuity would be continued to herself  so, long as . she might live. Should  death occur before 55,' all that had  been paid in with 3 ,per cent, compound interest, would go to her heirs.  It'is. certainly a mcst attractive investment, and other fathers or mothers desiring to set so excellent an example to their children of any ages,  may ascertain full informal ion on the  subject by applying to their Postmaster, or direct io the Superintendent oi  Annuities, Ottawa,' to whom all letters  go free of postage.  DRUG STORE  (LePatourel & McRae)  Cor. 7th Av .& Main St.  Phone 2236 f  Y   ��������� ��������� ��������� 4.  WHAT'S   WRONG   WITH   THE  WORLD?  Nearly every magazine, and many  newspapers and books, besides statesmen, politicians and young debaters,  are discussing what's wrong with the  world and how to mend It. It is a  wholesome quest, but it all comes to  this: Wrong is in the heart of man,  and when that wrong goes out everything will be righted. When the Sermon on the Mount is put into general  practice, most, if not all, of the complex problems of civilisation will be  jolved. The most earnest students of  social* conditions confuse two sorts of  misery, mixing up the physical evils of  want���������cold, hunger and dirt���������with the  far more deeply-seated Ills that ��������� lie  somewhere ln the moral nature of man.  OUR FIRST GREAT 8UFFRAGETTE.  A woman of rare mind and attainments even rarer in her day was Margaret Fuller, who may be called with  truth the first great woman advocate  of woman's rights in. this country.  Born in Cambridgeport, Massachusetts,  in 1810, she soon showed herself to be  a natural scholar, wrote Latin verse at  eight, read the Italian poets at ten,  and devoured voraciously the German  metaphysicians. Her book, "Woman  in the Ninteenth Century," was a  strong plea for social and political enfranchisement. . She *k������s lost in a  shipwreck off the south shore of Long  Island while* returning from Italy in  1850.  STATEMENTS UNDER OATH.  The bore is not necessarily a person of deep penetration.  There is no virtue in being gocd  because you have to be.^  Adversity borrows its sharpest sting  from our impatience.  Troubles never stop for ever; the  darkest day will pass away.  : ^"X^X'X-X^X^^'X-*******-!-*   ���������X"H"X-*X"X~X":"X"X������X~X,X"HM3*  > ��������� -s.1aDO.19 Suipna'1 \[e Aq ppy -p^usuBnS ������}!ivn&    J  ': NAwna Hsnotfa cno, , >��������� -   s  =: Said XHOd N0J7I3H HVAOH  ;: .      aovsnvs (xlvmoi ivaoh  I: aavsnvs-aoamswvo ivaoh ,t  > v jo siairej^  f  T  X  ^*gjg"^  Intensive Steering.  . A raw Irishman shipped as one of  ���������he crew on a revenue cruiser. His  tuVn at" the wheel came around, and  after a somewhat eccentric session In  the pilot house he found himself the  buit of no little humor below.  "Begorrah," he growled at last, "and  ye needn't talk. 1 bet I done more  steerin' in tin minutes 'n ye done in  yer bowl watch."���������Success. -  tilling* (Henry W. Shaw).  (1818���������1885.)  FRUITi.  Sunkist Oranges, per doz   Sunkist Oranges, large, per doz.  C. Apples, 6 lbs .....  C. Apples, per box.1   fE .Apples, 3 lbs   Bananas, per doz.  .-������������������'.   Fancy Dates, per lb   ..20c  ..30c  ..25c  .81.60  ..25c  ..25c  ..10c  WE CARRY AWL THE BRANDS OF  FLOUR. AT WIGHT JMHCM,   CEREALS.  Rolled Oats, 6 lbs.   Wheat Flakes, 6 lbs   B. * K. Rolled Oats, per sack..  .25c  .25c  .35c  CHARACTER'  Buffalo Rolled Oats, per sack 25c  White Beans, 6 lbs 25c  6 lbs. Rice  25c  Olympia Pancake Flour, per pkg..35c  Olympla Wheat Hearts, per pkg...35c  Wheat Pearls, per sack 30c  Most people "need all the strength  which a high-toned opinion can give to  them to keep them true to their con-  science and their Creator; and that  opinion is partly formed by what we  do and what we are. Strive earnestly  then to order your life with a wise simplicity. Be frugal la the shows and  generous in the substances of life. Set  the example so greatly needed of  wholesome moderation. Show that you  care for character above all else.  THE ANTIDOTE FOR 80RROW.  The safe and general antidote  against sorrow is employment. At le  commonly, observed that among soldiers and Beainen, though there is  much kindness, there is little grief;  they see _their_ friend fall without any  of the lamentation which Is indulged  In security and idleness, because they  have no leisure to spare from the care  of themselves; and whoever shall keep  his thoughts equally busy, will find  himself equally unaffected with Irretrievable losses.���������Johnson.  PROVISIONS.  Pure Lard, per lb   3 lbs   Swift's Lard, per lb   3  lbs ���������  Cowansville Butter, 3 lbs...  New Zealand Butter, 3 lbs.  Ontario,.Cheese, 2 lbs. for..  ...20c  ...55c  ...15c  ...40c  ..11.00  ..$1.00  ...35c  ,OUR HAMS AND BACON ARE ALWAYS AT THE RIGHT PRICES.  OPPORTUNITIES.  Our worst foes are not belligerent  circumstances,  but  wavering  spirits.  "As a man thinketh in his heart, so he  ������8," writes Helen Keller.    'The field  In which I may work is narrow, but it  stretches before me limitless.   The oc  cupatlons I can engage in are few, but  Into each one I can throw my whole  strength.   Opportunities to be of ���������service'to others offer themselves constantly, and every  day, every  hour calls  even on me for a timely action.   It bewilders me to think of the countless  tasks that may be mine."    That she  who is blind, deaf and dumb finds life  rich, beautiful and worth while should  stifle the murmurs of everyone gifted  with  sight  and  hearing,  and  stir  to  fresh courage every despondent soul.  Her story is like a bugle call to the  faint-hearted. ���������_  Thare iz this difference between  charity and a gift���������charity cums from  the heart;  a gift, from the pocket.  Coquets are generally too silly to.be  very wicked..  ��������� Thare is,full at menny pholks in  this world who hav Ma ruined bl kindness as thare iz who hav bin injured  ibl kriielty.  When fortune pipes, we must dance.  It atnt alwus that she lz la tune.  -*-*- ' /S'''  I think the honesty ov men lz oftner  the effekt ov policy than principle.  Tbare ie only one kind ov folks who  ken keep a sekret good, and they never  take enny tew keep.  The man who lz wicked enuff tew.  be dreaded iz a safer man in community than the one who iz juBt virtewous  enuff not to be suspekted.  Flattery lz the wust kind of Jlelng.  Hypockrasy iz altfus humble:  Gravity don't prove enny thing.   If  man iz really wize, be don't need  It;' and, if be alnt wtze, he shouldn't  hav-lt. ^ __ ^_ _.    _ _._. __-_  -t-t- '  It lz jist az natral tew be born poor  az tt lz tew be bom naked, and it iz nc  mora disgrace.  -H-  Thare Iz no excuse whatever for tbe  insolence ov wealth;   thare may pos  Ibly be for the lnsolency ov poverty.  * ���������$���������t-  Dont forget one thing, ml boy���������that  when five men kail yu a suckcess, and  one man kails yu a failure, that tht  one man's testimony iz what fe'ches  the Jury.  Lazyness iz the fust law ov natur:  self-prezervashun lz the seckond./......  Yu kant konvert sinners bl preach  ing the gospel tew them at half price  Enny sinner who Is anxtouB tew git  hie religion in that way lz satisfied  with a poor artlkle.       -.;  DOES THE  SMALL PRINT  Trouble you when you are Reading, then it's time to see about  your. eyes.  OUR SIGHT-TESTING METHODS ABE THOROUGHLY  UPrTO-DATE   y  and the Lenses we Rive  are Ground to Suit the  Spherical Defects of  tse eye  Qur xStyle of _  Mountings Consists  of the Very Latest,on  , The itferket.  GCO. G. DIGGER  OPTICIAN  143 Rwtfof s St., f  :��������� ���������> /  ������������������     ' ,     "   " ������������������������������������������ i  * W I PFRRV Paper ^ff1 ���������m 1  ���������>    If. Ji ILSIIU       and Decorator      ���������;  :��������� _ '  I SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and  Decor-  } ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  {2022 Westminster Ave. SKaS?"  tf***+t+*W'*%*******4r***������**^  ..... *........*������������������  i  South Vancouver Bakery  MAIN STREET  Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  Sooth VfinconTRT llnKery, GEffltQE HERRIM, &M  ,.���������.���������.,.���������������*...:������������������.. ���������������,...������.������... ������.������. .... ������������������������������������������������������������  Ii ������lllll|llllll������l  im  ���������  ������"������-���������������-������<"������0  2410  Westittsftr ti  hit, mm  TANCOTO  maaaat rise woint a sPadisLrr  mmm  ���������CAKRIAOE WMK; OBNCRAl- BUCKSMlTHlNO  r>.       horse snoeiiso. aopaiNO  Wa pjNinH aorBrsnoh ?tcr������ at thi Corner  Fratar an������1 HlHea Avanwe 1st ot march  B. I Stcfitie I. Co;  A     PROFITABLE     PARTNERSHIP  Phone 7m  3024 WESTMINSTER RD,  /  OUR MOTTO:  Good Goods, Right  Prices, Prompt  Delivery.  GOLDEN   CHANCES.  Life "Is made up of golden chances-  opportunities to do good.   One lost iF  lost forever.   If we miss doing a "kind  ness to a neighbor, we can never dr  that'"kindnr-ss. again.   If   we  migh'  speak a pler?nnt word and we do not  we can never have Just that word tc  speak again.... Every opportunity thai;  passess is past forever, and takes witr  ^it   something  that   cannot   be   callc  back. ; Our character Is either hette  or worse for every chalice of good w������  take or   neglect;  atod   when   we arc  g;r.������n, we will find  that   we cannc7  make ourselves over, try as we will!  For reason we should watch for anc  carefully utilize every opportunity t  do good.    Th* same opportunity wil  not come aga'm ?ln-the same way.  A father iwlth a view to encouraging  his young daughter, aged 20, to pur  chaBe a Canadian Government Annuity, so that she may have an absolutely sure IncoTtne ot $S0'0 a year so long  as she may live from and afterYthe-  age Of 55, ottered to contribute $25 a  year  for  this  purpose  if  she  would,  from her 'Earnings, contribute the balance of the annual premium necessary j  to secure the said  annuity, an  offer i  which the daughter readily accepted  on a&dertaining how small an amount  ?he would "be required to pay.    She  found that by  a saving of    $2.27 a  monfh', In addition to the $25 a year  (or $'2.09 a month) to be paid by her  father, 'the annuity of $300 would not  only be ^eciired, but that it would be  naid for ll> years 'In any event, ,^0 that j  Should she dfe "before the io years ex |  nired the annuity would be continued  for the remainder of the term to sucbj  Tiersoh as s"h% might name, ���������hU3 insur  ing a 'positive return- of '$^,000, but, &?  has "bieen "said, with fhe pro'VISb that  Are Second to None.  We have a Full Stock  No disease germs or insects  can exist on a wall covered with  Alabastine. And Alabastine,  from tests, has proven it allows  air to circulate through the  walls, thus keeping air  in room pure and  healthful  . 5 lb. pkg. of this  ' artistic ������nd Military  'wall coating  for only BOc  G  COR. 16th AVE and MAIN ST.  BUILDERS'  , HARDWARE.  STOCK  IS FULL  A LARGE  SHIPMENT  OF STEP  LADDERS  7  HOUSE  Cleaning  Is At Hand.  We have the  Utensils  Necessary  for Such Work  & Co.  Phone 2353 Si  'ft  Y} k  k; 'A :  THE WESTERN CALL  ���������MHLttJy  ^T"  r  Calls Answered Day or Night ���������     -      - PHONE 87ti  Robert Haynor & oo.  Dominion  Undertaking  Parlors  Funeral Directors and Embalraers. Spacluas Gbapcl and Recsptlon Room,  802 Broadway, VV. Vancouver, B. C.  t  "K-hk������:~M":-x������*������:~h-:-  A  P. 0. BOX 1123, SOUTH HILL  ESTIMATES GIVEN  J  F. Webb  PLUMBING  Stove   Connections  & General Repairs  Shop Address:  53rd Ave., Half Block-West of Fraser Ave. |  Residence: COR. 2lst AVE. and ONTARIO ST.  ,������,:..:-:.<������  ..X">^<������X������>>><.>X~X<^^*'"X<'!m><'<~Xm!~X,<^^<^>*H^M>*H>V  ��������� :xi   '-     ���������      >  This is the....  FURNACE  we install. '  7 kk  y<>  *t. k������m  il      ��������� /  Come and see us  or call  Phone  6643  4ft SHeet Metal ft  i65  3RQADWAY, EAST.  The Western Call  hsued cTcry Friday at 2498 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  i <  s  these gentlemen have, been pursuing  their investigation in Eastern Canada.  They have visited Western Ontario  and th e Maritime Proinces and have  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  s.  aOiii t\V lit  Full weight  One & one-quarter  pound loaf    f or . . .  5c  Confectionery,  fruits, Etc, a Specialty  Your. Patronage cordially solicited.  B. C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT ST  THE SHEEP COMMISSION IN  WESTERN CANADA.  It will he remembered that an announcement was made some months  ago of the apointment by the Minister  of Agriculture for Canada of two special commissioners to undertake a  careful investigation of the sheep industry In our own and in other countries where useful information and  sugestions could be obtained. Tbe decline in the interest in sheep raising  has been th e occasion j>t much careful study by many who have been  closely associated with /the business  of agriculture in both a public and  private way. The exportation of sheep  from the port of Montreal, which in  1894 numbered 139.780 head, and in  1895 210.617 head, has decreased until  in 1910 less than a thousand were exported from that city. It has been  noted also, ln a previous article, that  the exportation of sheep' from Western Ontario to Buffalo has practically  ceased. These exports for the fiscal  year ending March 31, 1907, had numbered 130,817 head, but have declined  until for the ten months ending January 31, 1911, the total aggregate  amounted to not more than 787 head.  Corresponding with this remarkable  decrease ln exports from the country,  there has been a gradual and substantial increase in the prices paid for both  mutton- and lamb at our leading markets during recent years. These prices  for the last two years, have compared  i quite   favorably   with those paid in  I Chicago and  in Buffalo. - Comparing  I even the priced realized'in 1909-and  ' 19ib, it has been found by a careful  {study.of the market'returns that the  j average price obtaining in the Eastern  ; markets during 1910 was practically  ' one cent per lb.' higher than that paid  In 1909. ''tn addition to these figures,  It should be stated that market-reports  at our'leading centres'during tbe last  few years'do not indicate any very1  appreciable' decrease in the aggregate  number of sheep and lambs handled, At  the various market points.   In 'several  Instance's, the numbers ��������� reported for  various years are noticeably close.,  -In this conection:the importation  of 'frozen, mutjton and lamb Iflto Western . Canada is a "feature associated  with durstud,y of the markets which  should not be overlooked. Considered  from any B,tanj}pplnJLJ&i8 laterYmove  ment is a reflection uponT the' progress  which sheep raising is making- In Can  ���������4a. "\ ( t ,  In drawing a conclusion from tbe  above statements, a few facts appear  to be quite self-evident. In tbe first  place, the numbers of sheep found in  Canada to-day represent an actual decrease' of over half' a million head as  compared with the census for the  years 1871 and 1881. Further, taking  into consideration the Increase in  population, the number of sheep in  proportion to the per capita of population will doubtless be found to mark a  distinct decrease .when this year's census is complete. In the second place,  in contrast to the above, tbe consumption of mutton and lamb in Canada is  evidently growing in favor. Our home  markets are_now able _to taike, ������are_ of  practically the complete output of  sheep from the farms of Canada. The  increased price which must now be  paid in the butcher shops and the continued local demand is a significant  and satisfying evidence of this- statement. The whole situation is anomalous, in view of the fact that increased  production has not yet atended increased consumption in the country.  The appointment by Hon. Mr. Fisher  of Messrs. Ritch and Dryden to investigate conditions in the United Kingdom, Canada and the United States  has been the logical result of a study  of the problem which has recently  compelled atention. It will be remembered that Mr. W. A. Dryden is the  son of the late Honorable John Dryden,  of Brooklin, former Minister of Agriculture for the Province of Ontario.  Mr. Dryden is a young man whc has  already achieved.* creditable reputation amongst the sheep raisers and  stock breders,. both of the East and  West. His intimate knowledge of  Canadian, conditions has peculiarly  fitted him to undertake the present investigation. Mr. W. T;- Ritch, the  second commissioner, has.had familiar  experience as a wool buyer in the leading wool markets of Great Britain and  as a representative of English cloth  manufacturers in Australia and, Canada. The Department has considered  itself fortunate in securing a wool expert who, while evidencing detailed  knowledge.'of'his business, has, at the  same time, shown a sympathetic interest in the encouragement and development of the sheep industry in Canada.'  The commisicners have completed a  three months5 visit to the United Kingdom and have already made a tentative report of their inestigation there.  Many valuable suggestions and -oh  useful information has been in; ��������� ��������� Yd  in this report, -hich will ultimately  be  published,    jince December last  The habits of reverence, gentleness,  courtesy, honesty, courage and' pa-  just returned from being in atendance ,t,enc*' 1,ke their, opposite*, are ab-  at a series of meetings in the Province sorbed by the chnd from those' wlth  of Quebec' A particularly gratifying'whom he Ia mo8t clo8ely associated,  interest, on the part of the farmers ,K ls in these attributes that an ounce  who have been interviewed, has been of example outweighs a ton of precept,  eevrywhere marked. ' ft has never K ia a charming custom to lose no op-  been the understanding that the com- P������rtunity, either in reading fiction or  missloners should undertake either to.ln the circumstances attendant on  gie information on sheep raising or to every-day living, to express an enthusi.  offer statements in explanation of the  policy which might ultimately be  adopted. Full discussions, however,' of  local problems and a free expression of  opinion on the part of the farmers attending the meetings has been generally invited and the opportunities thus  afforded have hitherto met with a  gratifying response. Even in what|  have  beeu  coudiucred  lnli.iiwuid  dis>  WHERE   EXAMPLE  TELLS.  astic appreciation pf the good, the  noble, beautiful and true; but valuable  beyond and above all discussion of  these virtues is "To be as nearly as  we can what we wish our children to  be." ,  ���������8TOP THAT THOUGHT.  I   It was in your mind all day yester-  trlcts, the people have earnestly sought ,da>'' and Jt made J��������� Perfectly miser-  Information regarding ?heep and sheep  raising, and a genera i recognition has  been evident of the value of increased  sheep production -��������� of the individual  farms of the country.  The commissioner are now about to  proceed to Western Canada. It Is proposed that they shall visit the Brandon Winter Fair and spend the week  commencing March 13th in Manitoba.  They will then- continue westward to  Regina. At the Regina Winter Fair,  it is hoped that they will meet a rep-  able. Over and over again you passed through all the unpleasant scenes,  heard all the cruel words that were  spoken, suffered again all the painful feelings, and succeeded in spoiling  the day, unfltttng^yourself for your  work, and destroying all happiness out  of your heart. Are you going to continue it all day today, and by so doing waste more pf your life in the  foolish if not Insane habit of tormenting yourself now because someone or  something made you unhappy in' the  CALL   UP  8-7-9-2  We  the Goods.  resentative number of the breeders in P**t7 You may think, you cannot atop  Saskatchewan." On the 25th of March J1*- DUt you can* wa J- M- Holmes, as  in Maple Creek a meeting, of a local ji* -������ ������nly a bad habit you have fallen  nature; is being arranged for, in order j into, and you must break it or it will  that a little' more familiar acquaintance may be obtained of the conditions  peculiar to that province. The week  following will be spent in Alberta,  where it is planned that meetings shall  be held at Lethbridge, Calgary and  Edmonton. -Again proceeding West;  they will spend the fourth week in the  Province of British Columbia.  The interviews01 which .Messrs. Ritch  and Dryden may.^have with the Western sheep raisers should -form a distinct feature of the report which they  will be expected to make to the Department. 'The problems atendingthe  Industry -In. the iWest, are of such a  special nature andj represent Such, ah  important phase of the subject that  the whole question must evidently I receive special' consideration. .The  growth of the industry in the West  would be,sugestlve of Improved farming conditions in every direction, and,  if .the development'there can bemaoe  at all commensurate with the extent of  the territory, the future of the Canadian sheep raiser,' both ln the East  'and inthe West, will be permanently  assured. ?       .' '' l "  ,   ' i  break you. Tou must get the mastery  of your mind and the control of your  own', thoughts* <,To be a slave to unpleasant thoughts is. the worst kind of  bondage, and sometimes leads to insanity; but to be able to think on any  subject you please place your happiness in your own hands,'and gives you  a sense of power and^'lndependence  which is not only.delightful to-realize,  but which enables you t������Hevelop7your  character and shape'your life accord*-  ing to your- owh choiite?^ l ��������� -  How about.* abod'Va'ck Vlewl  rfi    *<  615-617 15th Ave.  AND  Westminster Rd.  TWO  ������1,000,000 WILL8.  Two millionaire wills have Just been  proved���������those of    Lord Winterstoke,  head of the Imperial Tobacco Company, and.Sir William Agnew, chairman of' Messrs. Bradbury, Agnew *  Co.; the proprietors ot Punch, and formerly head ot Messrs. Thomas Agnew  & Sons, art   dealers.    Sir   William  Agnew left a fortune of   ������1,353,692.  Lord Wlnsterstoke's estate is provis-  "Aunfle, Lift had a hard time having [tonally sworn at' ������1,000,000, but it la  her.plcture.iaken today," Nsaid her ne- expected-that the value/wben finally  phew, j who had just opened a photo- ascertained, will be very much greater,  graphic studio' and had very courteous  ly asked his aunt .to come and pose for  a.new picture: -      ���������  ."Why what was,the trouble?" aaked  his brother." >v 7-  "Well, you see7when 1 told her to  look pleasant'she didn't, look natural,  and when- I told her to look natural  she didn't, look pleasant."  Good name in man or woman is the  immediate jewel of' their aoiU7 ':' k.  7A laught ia worth a'hundred groans  In any. state of. the market  ' ;The present only is burs to work'In,  and the "future1 burv to create.* *-'"   ,  Men of principle do not compromise  with ihe devil, they flght him.  ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 't' 'I' '1' '1' ���������!' 't1 '1' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' '1' 'I' '1' 't1 'I1 '1' ���������!' 't' 'I' 'Kl' 't'������l' 't' 'l"l' -I' ^ ���������!' 'I"l������ 'I* <������ ���������!'������!' ���������{���������������!' '|������ *t  ***+****<  * * ��������� *X* ���������#������������������5* *���������* *8**5* *���������* *#* * *1  fTrvvwrH  ,>"  We wish to call your attention to our  NEW  A'*  We hav^e a Nice Line of  Ladies' Misses and ChiHren's Hats  c *  In Pleasing Styles  and Reasonable Prices  We will be pleased to have you call  and Inspect our Stock  .������������  NEW ARRIVALS  Ladies' Shirt Waists;  Corsets and Underwear;  Mens Shirts.  and  t  Tt  *t  ���������  'tt  -:������������������  ft  Dry Goods Store  3218 Main St., Hillerest  *t  :���������+?  .A.  *  ���������Y.r.  *>A  ki'  y k  'a  &  j. h  ������*,.  -w ������������������ -  'k THE WESTERN CALL  We  If It's  Good,  Have It.  AND  the Price is Right  AT  ... TI3jEj ���������������������������  BROADWAY  TABLE SUPPLY  518 Broadway, E.  You might as well have the  BEST in Eatables.  SPECIAL  For Saturday and Monday  Quaker Tomatoes, 3 lb. tin, per  doz.    h     -      -      -     ,11.65  Quake? Peas, per dozen     -     $1.35  Quaker Corn, per dozen    ���������     $1.35  Quaker Golden Wax Beans, doz $1.?5  These goods were not put up to sell  cheap.    You know the quality.  100 eases only at this price.  Our Home-made Pork. Sausage and  Head Cheese are the "more-ish"  kind.  I  ������<������������������������<  B. C. Cafe  Meals   -   25c  Meal ticket $5  He found Livingstone and proved to (-was nothing left to do but push on as 1 ���������^���������<^������M^K^4^^M^M^*^MlMH~Hj;  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.  2609 MAIN STREET  A. W. BUSBY, Prop.  1  the world that tb.e newspaper man,  .whose efforts were /bound -to fail, ac-  cqruing* to*the"British military official,  because he was not a military man,  was made of exceptional 'stuff.'  "Stanley's success made him looked  upon as Africa's chief explorer, and he  made numerous expeditions into the  unknown country:  ' v "He hacked his way through the terrible equatorial forests, dodged poison.  i i /-ers  fast as possible.. With our arms ready-  we advanced.  "We had not marched more than  twenty minutes towaid the 'dwonging'  drums when-.we came to some open-  land, on which at-^least five hundred  drunken, howling savages were dancing, and grinning, their sharpened  teeth .showing in horrible ghastliness.  A dozen skulls, from which the flesh  had been recently torn, as the hosts of  what he calls the "hypnotic suggestion  of the streets." The greatness of the  evil lies In the fact that the condition  making this appeal is normal and perpetual.    "It is a form of suggestion,''  tion."  The complacency of the Church toward the materialism and vulgarity so  rampant in the city streets,,he thinks,  "is more fatal to a true understanding  he says, "so subtle and disguised, it' of religion by the soul of a nation than  appears so natural and commonplace, j all the devices and bewitchments of  that no psychologist takes the trouble evil." He adds:  to diagnose it and no religious'teach  HYPNOTIC EVIL 0~ CITY STREETS  The' influence of crowd-psychology,  suggestion and hysteria in a religious'  meeting is frequently urged as an argument against revivals. Many earnest  Christians believe the evil in these  cases outweigh the good. But a worse  evil Ja found by Mr. Harold Begbie in  er feels himself moved to' denounce it."  In a recent book called "in the Hands,  of the Potter," the following picture  of the lure of London's streets is found.  But it seems hardly necessary to limit  the application to any one-city. We  read:=  "A visitor to England from India,  or China, whose purpose was to  study the followers of the Son of  God at the Center of their national  life, would surely feel himself, ln the  streets of London, to be the victim  of. an  immense  hallucination.  "He would see on,every aide of  bim an ostentation of-.wealth bewildering In Its profusion and staggering In its eftontery. He would  find it impossiblt to distinguish the  lady of fashion from the public women of the streets. He would see in  the shop windows the manifold production of a commerce created by  vanity, voluptuousness and sensuality. The boardings would shock  his modesty by their prurience, or  ed spears, waded treacherous liters flies that hung around them showed,  that were the homes of thousands of j were stuck on spear-heads and sticks  crocodiles, fought the hidden pygmies around the place. Some of the dancing  in the tree tops, battled with fierce natives held parts of human skeletons  lions and leopards and fiercer canni- in their hands and here or there about  bals, that he might give the world at'the ground on banana leaves were  true map of Central Africa, now known pieces of human flesh,  as the Congo. >>i was jUBt deciding what action to  "One of his bravest officers was a take, so that I could bag the whole lot  young fellow named Deane, who' was W|tn my 8mali force> wnen a huge brute  attacked by a band ot Monongeri f ibe-1 wno waB mad drunk( struck the music-  smen while on his way up the Congo ian>8 arum wjth a human thigh bone.  River with, a force of Houssas to take Tni8( Qf course, broke the rythmic beat  charge of the post at Stanley Falls, j ^ the drummer objected with- a.  The attack was a big success, and one- threatening gesture. The big fellow  half of Deane's party were captured laughed, danced around again and once  and eaten. The following account of i more struck the drum with the bone.  Stanley's attempted revenge, and hisjThl8 8tarted an altercation, and the  narrow escape, from death was told by drum-beating stopped while the men  Stanley himself in the presence of i argrued. As tbe sudden stopping of  Captain Dequesne. and has yet to be the music in the middle of a wall*  chronicled by historians and biographers:  "This success on the part of Ihe savages was, soon communicated, in various exaggerated forms, to other villa;  ges, and ������ general agitation was commenced to drive out the white men.  Before long news came pouring into  The great note of Christianity���������  selflessness���������make no sound in the  symphony of the public streets. Is  it a great thing to expect that every  man and woman in London whose  life has been touched and exalted by  tbe character of Christ should by the  simplicity of their dress, the beauty  of the manners, and the nobility of  tbeir pursuits'convey an impression  to the streets which is at once a-reproach to vanity and an invitation to  holiness?  "Is it not high time that the church  awoke to the tremendous power of  hypnotic suggestion and made definite war upon the extreme luxury,  license, and gaudery of society which headquarters'at Leopoldvllle, that most  Maple Leaf  CASH GROCERS  ::   I  ������i,    >  ;; 3 lbs. Madova Butter  :    for    -      -      $1.001  are now spreading through the  streets of the town a contagion terribly destructive to the noblest virtues of the human soul?"  _  STANLEY'S ESCAPE FROM  CANNIBALS.  :: Maple Leaf Tea,  per lb.  -    - -  of the river posts were being harassed  by the savages and that a general wave  of cannibalism had seised that part of rjjtJL '  the population in which I had suppressed it  _ These were outrages which I'could  not permit on the chief highway bf the  Congo State, so I decided to punish  thesavages'in such a-way that they  would' henceforth' remember and respect a ^friendly white man., ' ' "  /'Getting our little steamers together,  we were soon dragging the native po-  would break up the dance, so tbe cessation of the drumbeats stopped the orgy,  and the savages became interested In  the war of words.'  "When tliey clustered together I saw  that they were in too great a number  for my little force unless I* gave them  a surprise attack. Ab 1 contemplated,. __ . _ , _ -  the best mode of action, a noiMCtmejl Maple Leaf UOItee,  from the further end of the clearing  which was out of my sight behltfd the  The^ natives turned, and set-.  ting up a. howling, commenced to  dance. The drum men Joined and added to the hideous din. Something,of  great Interest was evidently about! ;'io  take place. The natives crowded'hack  and I saw led into' their midst neai^  the fire, a naked white man,, whose  ������mM"8'���������!"!'H**������W'������������K'������H-H������>������>   11 ������������������iiiMill"t'������"H M"M"H till*  We specialize in Seeds and can offer you  ;;   advantages which the SJPE-UNE MAN cannot   |  *    give you, such as *  of the strange Incidents of Stanley's  career for a newspaper syndicate,  which we find In the Pensacola Evening News. M any are familiar with the  story of his obscure origin, out. for  ��������� those who are not we may quote this  suit him. ~phe,7a chief, pricked'the unfortunate with" an anW.over the heart,  S-E-E-DS  1      w-4 * /-# _ *; tbe poor house at St Asaph, a sort of ,w;������"w<^^eJ^ w "7^ ^������r������^"������r*ctoa"i  :      CfT-ft-l        ���������k        CAAHettlllsi     * Pewter tbe incarceration  #���������   ******       W*       *^rww-������f *****-������***.<   T . , -1%h,Ill .���������     .���������  th_- ���������ld  ;** those directions,; should the natires be p���������*������ ^ _..! T  Selection from an enormous variety.  Seeds especially adapted to P. C. conditions.  Tested in onr own Nurseries,  Practical advice freely given.  Catalogue full of useful information.  ly������������ji pwJii M,  Speotol I  SWEET PEAS-Koyal Collection.        12 named varieties  each in separate package   ���������  00* WORTH for S5o.  ROYAL LAWN GRASS MIXTURE, 30c lb.  PEAS, 30c per lb.       BEANS, 25c per lb.  Seeds of all kinds at proportionate prices.   '_;  CUT FLOWERS, WREATHS, PLAITS.   EVERYTHING FOR THE GARDEN.  ' Capt. Frits Duquesne, the   -African  disgust his intellect by their vulgar-'explorer, believes that Henry M. Stan- ,,>>.>  ity.   He would feel himself the witv tey dW more for the civilisation of,!**1 -^friendly white man., "     !Jieck wag t9aifnei ln the fork of a  ness of a carousal. It would seem Afrfc than any one since his time. It /'Getting our little steamers together, ���������heayy branch h1s ^y ���������'& eonfred  to.him that every unit in the multi- wu Stanley, he says, who brought the '*��������� were, ������99.n dragging the native po-. wUh drJed bfood and ft d$ep w^,nd  tude was dressed to attract atten- TOice of Ood Into the Dark Continent Jlc������ ln tenders, and huge war canoes. rw down blg fftce ln glich _ manner  tion, waa bent upon self-indulgence, Md maa6 progress more than,a mea- ������P th������ *lv*r to ������**������ **��������� worat out- that his right eye was spiff. His'left  had no, purpose ln life save dlssipa- ger paieiwuty.' Captain-Dequesne has '������������������������ had been committed, and where am wafl gwonen bwuyt Bhowlng tha*  written an interesting account of some " "*��������� rumored that Pierre Serste, an ,t W88 bro������en;  The Bavages stood hlrtTT  officer in employ of the State, was a brfore the flre aBd ^^^ tf ,if  prisoner, and In the hands of the cannibals, if he haduWpt alredy been 'de-  'w^wi .i     i^/     --      ���������. but he never flinched.   He then spat  "Reaching a place within a few mlles^ ^ commencedLto,dance,  of where some cannibals were saldi   M���������    i        ^.���������AJ������_r*���������-' j_,_ *������>L*  ������_������ake-                                     ������������������'     | to be holding ibelr feast, I divide^ my IJ^ * iW'Jfi?*1*-TITS  passage-                                         Y f.^-iBto .!,.. mh������ n������ndin������ nnft ������n **������������ question.^f hurriedly examined my  "The first home he recalled was forceJ������rto f<,ur ^rts. sending one-up repeater and my Luger pis.  th������ nnnr houM&t at. Assnh a tatt of ,*��������������� rt*������r anyone down the river two. ������ewwga>n w"*w *M,������ m,-J?*^������r"  tbe poor nouse at nt. Asapn, a son; W|_M- c __^_1. ntu ^ ;1 Mt^ tot, and directed my men to brej^rie,  once a fierce howl  river to guard tbe boats, and the fourth  I took into tbe forest in'a 4etour so  that we should.have the savages hemmed in on all sides..  ferent/tbe world outside the poorhduSe |" "The country was extremely difficult  seemed to be.   He wanted to see ;the to march in, for \ the river banks at  world,  and  one   night,   with  a boy ] this point were not above the water^  friend, be made his escape from itbe which ..ran inlapdfor miles, making a  uiicharltable     charitable   Jnstitutiion. f?tid'- swamp.  In many places the water tbe coming execution.  This was his first taste of danger, and was so deep that we were forced,'toi    "We crept nearer and I leveled fl������K  tbe birth of his love of adventure tfcat climb from one tree to anotber,; which riflef at the nearest savage.    My eol-  in its maturity was to make him one made our progress so slow that night diers picked out a man each,and at my  40c  ::  i  il perlb.  -     -     *te::  ; 2 lbs. Cheese   -      35c t  i -'���������. :*'/y ���������   - ^: ���������  i; Prime Hams, perlb. 20c 1:  ; Bacon, per lb.  ! Urel, aiiupail  : Royalt Crown Sbapr  ' '     1"1, 5   / ������������������'    'kf  25c::  45c::  25c ^  ������ v;  7  - Royal Crown Cleanser,   -  * i  unfurnished cells of this prisoribouse  be was liven bis first smattering of,  education. .      |  "One day a book of travel and adventures fell into bis band.   How dit-i  terrible ax-like  knife, entered tbe opening.  "'Meat! Meat!' came from the  hoarse throats of. the drunken mob.  The captive was taken from the prong  and told tbat his time bad come, He  faced bis brutal captors like a man, .f,  "The drink-crazed horde we.re.all ttfd  interested to notice, anything else but  of the world's greatest explorers. > ' I overtook'us while we were still ia tbe  "He shipped as a cabin-boy to N������w | swamp travelling from limb to limb  Orleans, where he obtained employ* like monkeys,' and retarded by our  ment from a merchant named Henry - arms and amunition. There was ncth-  Morton Stanley, who, taking more than InB to do but halt till daylight.  a fancy urtbe" young"outcast,~adopted  him and gave him his name.  3for  "*Jf! .<  25c::  >^t^j^,r25c;&35c:;  '" $$nte ;^-v25c$  ^25c,30c,36c;  ,pfeiibbx$1.50. -::'  :: ,an4  signal we sent a bail of death into  the ranks of the cannibals, and thon  rushed,into their midst, the soldiers  with' fixed   bayonets   and   I   pouring  death out of my Luger at every shot.  We .hung in tbetrees all night-like It was a terrific flght._I.wasvbeside_the.  so many gorillas.   Lions and leopards white captive In a minute.    He had  roared in the distance.   A gorilla and tsittan on the ground for protection. We  his mate held animated conversation formed a   square   around   him   and  above our heads, and unseen jungle fought back the natives, who had en-  monsters splashed through the waters circled us, with bayonet charges and  below.   We were all nearer death than volleys.  "I saw tbat were in for a terrible  "After the merchant died, Stanley  enlisted in the Confederate army, and  was taken prisoner in a fight with the  Union troops.   Later be was made an  ensign ot the United States Navy, being assigned to the ironclad 'Ticonder- j H'e, when the sudden sun of the trop-  oga.'   Before the war was ended he leal morning struggled to, force its rays  gave up the life of a sailor' and took to through the dismal swamp that had (beaten off.  the newspaper as a field for his activi- sheltered us for the night.    We ate  ties.  He became war correspondent of half our emergency ration, and con  ::RoMnWM(| flour i:  wiU be ^emoinlstrateci at::  | our store all this week. \\  x This is (one qf the best j \  I flours on the market and : [  | #e can recommend it :J  J to all our customers. ������<  $1.80 per sack  time, for tbe cannibals were not to be  I then decided to retreat  toward the water ot a small river; at  the end of the clearing, so tbat we  CORNER  | Broadway & Westminster Rd.  * ' MOUNT   PLEASANT  .^~k-^-:~m-:������x~x-x~w~:-.x-x--x-x- ������������������:-x-:"M-:"X-*-X":-X":~x-x������x������  the St. Louis Democrat.     He    went ti'nued our heart-breaking Journey. One ' should be protected on one side by the  after another of my faithful black boI- I water. Back to.back, with the wound-  dlers slipped from the slimy trees and ed man'between us we fought our way  landed in the foul-smelling water be- to the water. A fierce and desperate  low. I thought the Journey would nev.,���������8a drove UB lnt0 the water������ Ashting  er end.      -     , *or our Ilves-  through the Franco-Prussian war as a  warrior of the pen. He then went with  the British expedition that was. sent  out under Genei: 1 Gordon, to punish  King Theodoie of Abyssinia for the  assasination of some British subjects.  In this expedition Stanley obtained bis  first knowledge of Africa, whose fascination he was neve)- able to throw  oti.  His next trip into the jungle continent was made in his memorable search  for Livingstone. During tnis journey  the Stais and Stripes were carried .for  the first time into the heart of Africa.  Hadova Butter  Once used, always used*  3 lbs. $1,00  <*4~:-������h-:-x-^x-<~x-<~M"X--X">-}~x-*  X  x~x~x~x..x~x  -.- ,-.���������".���������.-:���������  :���������.���������.".".���������  y  t  a o  261+8 Main Street  GRANT  Near  r< ���������  V   J.X.  ve.  New Spring Arrivals of  MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING anc FURNISH  INQ. GOODS.  Boys' Clothing a Specialty.  "It was getting toward evening when     "Spears rained on us, and one by  the sudden,ringing thud of e native;on������ my brave soldiers fell.   The sav-  drum echoed over the verdure-blanket- i ages were getting the best of us, and  ed swamp. The sound same nearer as I feared that we were all In our last  I we advanced.   I knew, therefore, that "8������*-   I' handed the rescued man my  It must be a war party, and that dry j L������Ber pistol and loading my Remlng-  land was not far away. ,ton l Prepared for the last stand.  I    "With  renewed  energy  we  cllmed'    " 'If y<������* ever get out of this/ said  ' from limb to limb and made good pro- the man, 'my name is Pierre Serste,  gress. The foliage before us changed Brussels.' He opened flre with the au-  , Indicating dry ground. The drums tomatic weapon. That was the last  i still J beat their terrible dwong, dwong, I saw of him, for a sudden blow from  dwong, and now and again-the voices some flying weapon knocked me sense-  of the natives reached our ears. We less- I did not even remember falling  ��������� stood on solid earth, and I prepared into the water.  my men for action.   As I was giving  instructions, a little pigmy arrow'  i whistled through the air and buried it-  ' self in the breast of one of my native  followers, who was not a soldier and  was armed with a bow'and arrow.   A  cry of pain broke from his lips.   In a  second he took aim with his primitive  weapon, his arrow hissed in the air,  and the diminutive body of a dwarf  "When I revived I was on the beach  among a hundred enemies and friends.  I had floated down the river out of  danger. ' My outflanking .party had  been attracted by the noise of battle  and had arrived in time to save' my  comrades from complete annihilation.  "I lost four-fifths of my men. Serste,  fearing recapture and torture, had  blown out his brains with' the last shot  ������  in the Luger.  With the new arrivals at my command, I inflicted a severe punishment  on the cannibals. Ten of the chiefs  were hanged for their crimes, and the  Congo Free State came in once more  mies often act as scouts for the other' for a storm of abuse from the enemies  natives, and I was tolerably certain I for It scruelty in handling the gentle  that the trees were full of them. There. defenBeleae savages.  warrier tumbled through the leave to  the ground, with an arrow through his  heart. I was afraid to shoot into the  trees, for that would have alarmed  the natives whom I especially desired  to reach.   On the other hand the pyg  Maple leaf Tea  is good tea.     Try a lb.  to-day.  40c |per lb.  ELLIOTT  Mi: IE IIII  13220 Main St.  I HILLCREST  PHONE 7881  IniiniMiniiinimiHl sv a      i-     '  IV  i* "<������  '���������^V  ���������Vn-"  THE WESTERN CALL  |      HOUSE-CLEANING MADE EASY     j  ^ You can have no better assistant at House-cleaning time than a bottle of our ^  I Soapy Household Ammonia  1= a Quart Bottle for 25c  Physicians' Prescriptions always receive Special Attention.  ^  ������  I FISHER'S  fi ������> R TJ G  E  STORE  Night  Bell  **     PHONE  3489  "fra-f  Cor. Broadway i  AND " ZZ3  Scott Street 1  ^UimiUiUiUiUiUiUiUiUiUiUUiUiUiUiUlUUUUmiUlUiUUiiUiUiUUiUlUiiUlUUiUiUiUR  t   OPEN LETTER TO THE PROVINCE,  'Editor of the "Call."  J)ear Sir:���������  Tbe appended article waa mailed to  Tbe Province more than a'week'.ago.  .���������Yesterday I  learned . that - iu  publl-  J i cation  waa declined.    Believing -the  matter dealt with to be one of consta  ts delighted that no worship of mere  abillt yhaa been able, ln recent years,  tp give the higher Imperial offices to  ihe.Dllkea and Parnella.  '" And, do you know, Mr. Editor���������editor* should know, and act strongly upon It���������that many of your, readers be-  Ueve, the time baa come���������is, Indeed,  erable general Interest, I ask you to tulte overdue���������when, in our lower and  \ pleaae give it a place In your columns.  V Yours truly,  ftV ^ Wm.. Elliott.,.  '"The Nonconformist Conscience andSlr  Charles Dilke.  A MASS MEETING OF THE MEN OF  VANCOUVER.  much more attention should be paid  lo 4he,.. moral character of tbe candidates, and to our great and pressing  questions of moral and social reform,  and much, lesa time given to. quibbling  Vancouver, March 21,1911. 'fend personal abuse over such two by  ^Editor qf "Tbe Province," ...   four "party planks" aa whether a par-  .'Dear Sir:��������� " "   icniicr little railway should run through  Tpnr .editorial of yesterday, "dealing thia "valley, or that? There haa been  writ, the "Liberal Imperialists" of Eng. io^truly "great party Issue" for years  ilan. closes with "few greater, misfor- t^fW either our federal or our B. C.'  i .tunes have befallen Great Britain in electee.   Time thee waa 'some issue .     . ������.-.������..  llthia time than the victory of the Non- Wi_ while, whether a party or not, mmt ot. c*aada and toe U-it*d States.,  I Wforml.t eonscienee over Sir Chas. \<t\ oiilv' *A avoid mud-allnclnc. and th������ He baa the reputation of being one of  brightest  after-dinner  speakers,  if.eontormlat conscience over Sir Chaa. to only'to avoid mud-sllnglng. and th^e *?e hM the' wwtatton of being one of  *\ Dilke." YOne la tempted to believe that fc-i-^-"1 ���������**������������������ *������������- ���������������������-   '������"..��������� - tlie  ja strong party diaa muat underlie that  judgment   At any. rate, I venture to  .[take direct and decided Isaue with you legislators, men of the highest moral  falndt.   The very opposite la the tact worth and weight, when there was  JfEhat.Graat Britain had a conscience, freely anything else before the peo- master, at Atlanta, Oa., for iwme year*:  Urn-conformist or otherwise, capable ^e,! worthy of serious consideration, wrved In the Fhillplne War. was active  in/ ao long aahls gross- iwaa' the .chance fully utilised?  Do we *��������� ������ Y- M- c- A. worker,.and was Pres!  > anaintatniher proud ,place pf world- Worship of "NQod in spirit and Id  We aupnemacy.   The only cause for *;   ' .   ? ,4    wm. ELLI  In W* own seems to be tbat r ' ' "���������*������ "  [Sir .Oaartea Dilke, wittrant'^sfcandeY T|wy mr    ^ ^ no ^^ Wb  -ahould.have ever got Into 'creaturea.'   '"'"  Imrliament ,������galh, eve> for such an In-   ,,, ,   ^^ te ^ wM tb<Hi to ^  I'erior vconatltuency as tbe Forest of gft)y wftl>-t<Hlo.  SnvsJj.. every true imperialist >���������mJ-        -   ���������  Will Be Held in The Opera House on  -    Sunday, April 2nd, at 3:30 p.m:  Some of the ablest Laymen In North  America will deliver addreess on the  subject of the Laymen's Missionary  Movement  A supper for men will be given at 7  p. m. on Monday, April tbe 3rd, in tbe  Dominion Hall, at which there will be  a charge of 75 cents.  Among those who will take part In  the above meetings, Including the addresses after the Monday evening supper, will be J. Campbell White, one of  the most pleasing and forceful speakers on the Laymen's movement, and  Colonel E. W. Halford, Vice-chairman  of the _ Laymen's   Missionary   Move-  POWER OF REPOSE.  . Lord Chesterfield said that a gentleman is never in-a hurry, and the Scrip,  tures teach that "he that believeth  that not" make haste."  The truest mork of power is repose.  The most gigantic forces in the uni-  z**Z 1 verse are silent. The sun lifts millions  -*g of tons of water from the seas daily,  besides supplying all other cai th-forces  yet how quietly it shines! Thunders,  volcanos and all boisterous things are  weak compared to it.  In a factory there is a furious rattle  among the spindles in the top story,  but little power, for you could stop a  shuttle with your finger; as you descend the noise decreases and the  force increases; until in the basement  you will find the huge Corliss engine,  moving like a whisper, yet with such  energy in its silent arm that It could  crush you like an eggshell.  ' AU noise is waste. If we could save  the nolae of the trolley car or the locomotive we would have that much  mor dynamic.  It behooves men, therefore, to cultivate repose of manner, simple and  modest apeech In gentle tones, for  their weight ln the world ia In inverse  ratio to the bluster.  The lamb is. the mildest of creature., yet tbe Apocalypse tells us that  in the. Day of Wrath men will call  upon the mountain to tall on them  and cover them from the wrath of the  Lamb.. ..Tbat la a picture of the awful  power-ofgentleness. God is gentlest  of being;.,and the greatest men are  the Gentle Men. -  No good life can be an armchair existence. ,  Idleness is a disease that must be  combated. k'       \    '  Saying and doing welf should yoke  together.      ' 1  MUSTER OF 56,000 TROOPS.  \  ^clever" jetting the spoils.   What a  Was chance' in our last two elections,' ..  .^. ,. ,    ^  dominion art provincial, to secure aa Ocean'; of Chicago.  He.was in the Nnl-  He founded and   edited   the   "Inter  ted States army for many years and w  now a retired officer.    He" was Pay-  dent Harrison's'Private Secretary during his term ot office.  When be and J. Campbell 4Wihlte were  kee^ojranwn/so wngaaihls.gro^M^ _  hy Immoral act remained unconfessed %]pl still "strain at the gnats and swal  jand unatoned for, from attaining the law'the caaaela?"   One is reminded���������  it iparilameiitary leadership which to lllustrsAefrem a different yet close- ...       ��������� ��������� ���������  exoej>tional   natural   endowments jjy r������_i*d naalm of thought��������� of the on tbeir ^W1*08 Missionary tout-at  lied for him la one ot the moat, gnful we-utfa lace^aving effort to ToDek������. K*"" 0"������ colonel *������������������ ������ked  iitable factain her hlatory., .     ,    raise the question of worshipping ���������'in,to.*ddreBa the If������i������l������ture an^ he re-  Oueoftne^e^modernilluitratlona jtys!_MNa-a_r' pr   "In   Jerusalem,'"  tAW-attoajrjground on which ahe has rwhen reiiiy'the only" question then  Intalned ao long, and la still likely [worth t_tatt_g������ar_eetly about waa the  truth."  WM. ELLIOTT.  ���������-���������r>  OVER-CONFIDENT.  ceived the closest attention anil heartL  eat applause pf that noted assembly. ,  - A collection will be ta^en up;at the  Opera House on Sunday to help ln defraying expenses.  The "men of Vancouver ' <ure���������- ^noat  heartily, and. earnestly ln.vlted .to take  in both of these meetings, Y _. .'  P.8���������Will th'e>M4nl8ters kindly an.-  nouuce (rom the pulpit the above Meetings  Over-confidence Is one of tbe greatest dangers that confront us ln the  struggles of life. In the ancient Ore-  clan stadium stodd three pillars, one  at the starting-point of the race, one  mid-way, and one at the goal. On the  first was carved the Inscription: "ShoW  Ihyself a man." On the middle pillar  were cut the worda: "Speed you." On  the goat pillar were the words: "Stop  here.", The most important pillar was  the:.mid'way, pillar; The head runner  Verr -often became over-confident. A  glance at the inscription'on the middle  pillar >would show the racer or the contestant .that' the race did not depend  upon fortune. Llfe's-great goal la not  to be reached through chance.  The V.'ar ^Office Is now engaged in  ������ettlirgr details for iming the route  with troops at the Coronation functions.  There will be three days upon which  'he Army will be called upon during  tne great state functions: First, for  the Coronation ceremonial; next, upon  the following day, for the royal entry  and progiees 'hrough London to St.  Paul's, the Mansion House, and via  London Bridge and south" of the  Thames to Westminster; and, thirdly,  upon a date a week later, for a.further  state visit to the metropolis.  The first-named occasions will not  call for the muster of more than 40,000  troops, but the subsequent events demand that about 56,000 men of all  ranks should be on duty. It has been  determined to make a representative  military display, and, consequently, all  branches of tbe King's services will be  made available���������bluejackets and marines from the navy, soldier, from the  Guards and the Line regiments, as we'll  aa Cavalry, Artillery and Royal Engineers. Besides, there are to be men'  of the'Special Service Corps, Territorials, Officers' Training Corps, and  Cadet battalions.  From the'Aldershot'garrison about  10,000 men are to be drafted Into town.  The' Southern and Eastern Regular  Military Districts will each send about  5,000 of all ranks, white from the  Western Command, the Northern Command and Scotland troops are likewise  to be drawn. From Ireland'also Regulars are to be sent to take part In tbe  various functions upon the'august occasion, and the Irish Horse, or Yeomanry, have not been'omitted. ������������������  -. Furthermore, as' has been already  stated, there are to be a full attendance- from tbe Special Reserve' and a  representative- contingent of at least  10,000 Territorials, chosen from members of. that force throughout all parts  of the United Kingdom.' ���������>.  - "'���������  .~0  -'--pM  ***,  MOUNT'  Why abould be anticipate our sorrows? r  Giving pauperises oftener than It far-  tlUaea. .    .....  .  ��������� Fools-are more to be feared than  vUHajw. Y . , ,   .  PLEASANT METHODIST  CHURCH.     ^'  GROCERY  Corner  Pyrk DriVR * 14 th  Avenue.  m  It's all right it  it comes from the  Buffalo Grocery, or  we are here to  make itright.  Everything for Spring  Cleaning  Royal Grown Soap���������  6 bartfor   as*  Gelden Wait Washing  ".Large package   White Swan Soap���������  -  6 bar* for ...' ,  28c  White Swan Powder���������  Per package-.   Geld Duet   Pearllne���������  2 pkgs. for 280  Ammonia Powder���������  -for ;..  28������  Royal Crewn Claanaar���������  3. Una.for \ -.   Organ, and Chelf Fund.  Glaet Wash Boards   ..  Glebe Waeh taarda ...  ,    ^   l   FRUITS  ^Slj  M-  ���������  ���������#  SURREY  ��������� tt  Qoocl Land,  and Near  ENS  601 Cotton Building      or      2405 Westminster Rd.  l\\ aid of above, there was ah enthusiastic and Interested 'audience at tha  church on Tuesday evening laat to hear  a Dr. Edward1 Harper lecture, on' that  I well-known compbser ^who figured so  largely, on ihe|Euro|eari hbrix������4> ni  the beginning' of last century, Felix  MendelssohnrBartholdy.  After a comprehensive though brief  review of conditions at tbat period,  the Doctor called upon Miss Margaret  McQuillan, Miss Beatrice Thompson,  and Mr. Gilbert Hall to sing, as per  the items in the program as given below. Their selections were charmingly given and won hearty applause, Mr.  Hall's rendering of 'bis item being  toucbingly effective.' Then followed a  short history of the famous organ son-  ataty from which Mr. J. F. Johnstone  played two movements with great taste  and correctness; after which followed  some of the (one might say) familiar  history of Mendelssohn and his family,  which seemed especially acceptlble to  the_ audience,, and brought _on _in_ its  turn a consideration of the Choral  works of the great master. This was a  great moment in the evening, it being  the point at which the choir came in.  Firstly the unaccompanied vocal trio  ���������nicely sung, and then the beautiful  chorus. "He, watching over Israel,  slumbers not nor sleepB." We confess  to having thoroughly enjoyed this, as  In the following Item. "I waited for the  lx>rd." The nrst soprano's part of  which was taken at a moment's notice  bv Mrs. Grantham (In the illness of  MIbb Hunt) and for which she deserves  Immense credit. She sang both we!l  and artistically, and made a true blend  with Miss Beatrice Thompson. O Dr.  Harper's own share In the performances we need only Bay that he fully kept  up the reputation his name carries witlf  It in this city, and we were glad to  know that he Intends giving another,  evening shortly. The following Is the  programme:  Songs Without Words���������  Nos. 9 and 16.,... .Mr. Fred Johnson  No. 23 arid otters.;'. .-������������������.... Dr. Harper  The Songs With Words-  Sun of\thei Sleepless  The Harvest Hymn..Miss McQuillan  It is Ordained Mr. Gilbert Hall  On Wings of Love. .Miss B. Thomson  The Organ Sonatas���������  - Slow Movement from 1st.  Andante Reiigloso from 4th  7 Mr. J. F. Johnstone  The Choral  Works���������  1. Duett and Chorus  "I Waited for the Lord"  Mrs. Grantham  and Miss Thomson  2. Terzett���������  "Lift up thine eyes"  Mrs. Turnbull and Misses Dickey and  ,.     Hall  3.f Chorus  "He   watching   over   Israel..C  Y'He Watching Over Israel  Choir.  THE Fantasias and Transcription and  Other  Works���������  Exerpts by Dr. Harper.  per dosen  Umon^- '  ,' Per dosen  25������  ������v  Mo  TabU Applaa���������  t Iba. tor  25e  Cooking Applet���������,  f !ba.-,fdf Vwv&'hff.-v.'..',.. i.. i. .72B#  Fry's VrtakfaetCocoaKlbftM*-*  Vananaa���������  perdoi. ws*  Cross 4 Blackwell's Marmalade -  . .1 lb. crock     ,4 16c  , ���������      2 lb. tins 26c  Alymer s Grape Jelly        -      26c  Goodwillie'a Raspberries     ���������   86c  Aylmer's Pork and Beam  1 lb. tins 8 for 26c  2 lb. tin      -   10c  Heintz Pork * Beans lb tins 2 for 25,  3 lb. tins      ���������     tee  CowanVCoeoa���������  % lb. Una  2i*.  Small tins 10c.  Baker's Cocoa���������  % lb. tins 2Bc:  Van Houten's Cocoa���������  H lb. tins ,  250:  -Fry'e-Cocoa-  % lb. pack., 3 for .  Local Fresh Egg*���������  1 des   ��������� 23o  46c  Eastern Fresh Eggs���������  2 doz 56c  TEAS.  pur ������wn Blend Is always a spe-      .  cial, 35c per lb. or 3 Ibs. for.$1.00  PICKLES.  A  fine  assortment  of  the  best  makers, Crosse ft Blackwell's, Lip-  ton's and Stephens.  Sour, mixed, 15c and 25  Chow Chow, 15c and.....   ....    .25  Sweet, 15c-and  30  Onions 30  , Walnuts  7...;...    .30  Gherkins  ........... -.".... , .30  Piccalily   .;..:................    .30  Mushroom Ketchup     25  Chutney  25  ii  Gillard Relish, a favorite pickle,  large bottle  ...............    .35  Maclaren's Jelly Powder  any flavor 4 tor 25c  Spanish Queen and Manzanillas,  plain and stuffed..            .. -10c, 20c, 25c, 40c, 65e  Phone your orders.  They will have our  prompt personal  attention.  PHONE R 5325  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  *A>  A'l  w/  fr  - <t THE WESTERN CALL  Phono 84-5 Always in Mt. Pleasant  EXPRESS & BAGGAGE TRANSFER  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phono 84-5  ���������������'���������  ,  I  5  8  p  For the Home  4 ������i������ttit**-?- ttf-i-^Hti-^1*1"1*^^^ ;  t  > a ,  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on    ���������  i TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  \ \s**'i'*'i*>i*'t'ix^3^^^''h^tJ^  ��������� ���������  *������  ��������� i- t i * t tit -r-t-:-t-H-i-t " , a***************** i* i* 11 i*'i*'V***<  rp-p������X4 ^   Acme Plumbing & Heating Co.  for Estimates on Plumbing  HOT  WATER HEATING  PHONF   5545  131 ioth Ave*, E.  Vancouver  l������������ft������it*������t������t������������t������������tt<+������M*������������t*t******������***������**������<+<,*<+***  PHONE GfflT^  YSc\X\   cTWcSoWEN  4-6-0-7    \2)K5   JL-/IJ11 <& SALTER^  2647 c^WAIN STREET   (Near Cor. 12th)  ICE CREAM PARLOR  Now open for the season.     Richmond Dairy Ice Cream.  HOUSEHOLD   SUGGESTIONS.  Recipes.  Mock Cream���������Take a layer sour apples, peeled and grated, 1 cup white  sugar and white of one egg. Mix sugar  and apple together. Beat white of egg  and add sugar to apples. Beat all together a long time. Use like whipped  cream.���������Contributed by Anxious.  Simnel Cake���������From St. Patrick���������%  lb. currants, % lb. raisins, 2 lbs. flour,  18 oz. moist sugar, 1 lb. almonds, %  oz. rock ammonia, V2 oz. candied peel,  % oz. cinnamon, % oz. nutmeg, 1 lb.  butter, 2 eggs, 1 dessertspoonful of  carbonate of soda, 1 teasponful salt.  Rub butter in flour, then fruit; crush  ammonia in 1 teaspoonful of milk; boll  % Pint of milk, and mix altogether,  then eggs. Bake in moderate oven in  floured tins 2 hours, and brown evenly, j  Walnut Cake���������3 eggs, 1 cup sugar,!  1 cup butter, 1 cup sour milk or cream, j  2 cups walnuts chopped, 2% cups  flour, 1 teasponful soda, 2 teaspoonfuls  baking powder, 1 cup currants; flavor  with lemon and citron peel. Use white  icing.���������Contributed by Orange Lilly.  Fig Pudding���������1 lb. figs, % lb. suet,  % lb. flour, % lb. bread crumbs, 1 egg,  milk to make into a stiff paste; enough  sugar to taste.. Press into a mould and  steam 2 to 4 hours.���������Contributed by  Orange Lilly. '  Plain Cake���������2 eggs, 2 cups sugar,  buter size of 2 eggs, lard, 3 cups of  currants, 4 cups flour, 2 teaspoonfuls  egg powder, l'teaspoonfdl baking powder, 2 cups milk. Bake in a moderate  oven.���������Contributed by Cupar,.  Gingersnaps���������1 cup butter, 1 cup  sugar, 1 cup molasses, 1 tablespoonful  ginger, 1 tablespoonful soda dissolved  in a tablespoonful of water, flour  enough to make a rather stiff dough,  yet not stiff enough to roll, pinch off  pieces the size of a marble, or larger if  wanted. Roll in thei hand and flatten  slightly. Place In pans an inch or  more apart. TBake in a moderate oven  and let cool In pans.���������Contributed by.  Rosalie.  MISTAKEN  IDEAS OF DUTY.  People are very often head to say:  "I thought it my duty to do such a  thing." It too frequently happens that  what they thought it their duty to do  was some mischief which lay ten miles  out of their way. At a fair computation, fully one-half of the bad things  done, out of the ranks of the avowedly  vicious, are done under the impulse of  a sense of duty.  SPRING GOODS  SPRING STYLES  For a Stylish, up-to-date  SUIT  see MePherson & Nicol  THE POPULAR PRICED TAILORS  432 Main Street, Op">. City Hall  Household Hints. (  Add a teaspoonful of sugar of lead  to the water in which fine, silk hosiery  is washed to prevent the delicate color  fading.  .      old bread Just now takes, a new form  ^������<"I"l"l'<"l"t"l"ti'!"l"ll'll|t"I"t"l"t"i'I"I"t"I"> <rH,^^i������������^<',H,������������,V,l''H't')''^'t''t'1''>'t'lin breadcrumb cake.   Soak the, bread  ���������g��������������������������� __-^���������^f=rrrrrrr��������� :��������������������������������������������������������������� k buttermilk and use flour to thicken  FRESH MILK AND BUTTER DAILY.       HIGH CLASS CANDIES  ' * and TABLE1 FRUITS.       A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO. ;   7 . -i -  Agents for WOMAN'S BAKERY BREAD and CONFECTIONERY.  ������<j^*l***********  Mount Pleasant Uivery  NEW STABLES ^       -        -        NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARP STREET    -    --   PHONE 845  LACKS, 3ROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  Fedora" Cafe  ��������� 1821 MAIN STREET ���������-  MEAL TICKETS $4.75      MEALS 25c  SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY.    Meals at all hours.    White  Help employed.   Quick Service and Courteous Treatment.  Give us a call H. PETERSON. Prop.  the batter.  Tough steak should be chopped and  mixed with diced potatoes ana* then  baked. Gi&ted cheese over this dish  improves the flavor.  When next frying oysters, dip them  first in mayonnaise and then In crumbs  before immersing them in tne deep fat.  Tbey will be found delicious.  Do not destroy any net from old cur.  tains. Cut In squares of desired, size  and stitch together, and they will make  excellent washcloths.  Be careful never to use too, much  butter in cake. Use a scant,amount  rather than what tbe rule calls for and  It will save many a poor cake. ,r,  If gilt frames are coated with copal  varnish it will preserve them and they  can be washed with water without removing the lustre from the gilt.   A. _saucer _of __baked_ beans can be  warmed up with, catsup in a pan, and  a spoonful on toasted cracker*.serves  nicely for the .noonday luncheon.  Cold water,  a teaspoonful of ammonia and soap will remove machine  grease when other means would not  j answer owing to the colors running.  TOOK1  HE^t   PUNISHMENT.  One day I spied, all shining blue,  A book of ships at sea;  At first I only dared to peep  And hold it carefully;  But then I thought how I would like  A picture for my own,        l  And so I tore one quickly out  Before I laid It down.  Nurse took the picture from me, spite  Of all tbat I could do,  And said that I was naughty, though  I felt sure 'twasn't true.  But when I questioned with a smile.  She answered with a frown,  Until in Just that little while   *���������  The world seemed upside down.  tv  But then my own dear mother came  And spanked my little hand;-  It didn't hurt so, very much,  But made me understand.  And now I know just one thing more  A little girl can't do.  I'm sure that I'll remember;  v Wouldn't you?  ������������������������������������_-���������  A MAN  AND HIS 8HOE8.  How much a man Is like his shoes!  For Instance, both a-sole may Jose;  Both have been tanned; .both made  tight  By cobblers; both get left and right;  Both need a mate to be complete,,  And both are made to go on feet.  They'both need heeling, oft are sold,  And both, in time, will teem to mould.  With shoes the last is first; with men  The first shall be the last   And when  The shoes wear out, they're mended  hew;  When men wear out, they're men dead,  too.  They both are trod upon, and both  Will tread' on others nothing loatb.  Both have their ties and both Incline,  When polished, In the world to shine;  And both peg out.   Now, would ypu  choose' _   ' - -j  To be a man or be bis shoes?  S. McPherson  Geo. A. Nicol ::  ^^i^-M^^^^^^HHMH^HK^******* 4^^:^<~:":~x������:������x������:������^x������*������k������h������m^*  PHONE 6964 P.O. BOX  IS,   HILLCREST  C. E. YOUNG  PLUMBINO, QASFITTINQ and HOT WATER  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,  Etc.  Estimates Given COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AYE  Harold E. Brockwell;  William R. Webb  TELEPHONE 3539  j MIDWAY ELECTRIG CO/  7     ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR -  i i.Btt������-Sft������i������-    829 Broadway W . *;  11 Sa^-Sl11^ ���������'���������      VANCOUVER . B. C.  . v *< ���������   \ -  ****************************************************  One stroke at a time, earth's bidden stores will slowly come to light.  He who loses his conscience has  nothing left that Is worth keeping.  BRANCH:  j| Cor- MapC& Broadway  i  PHONE W404  ������������������������������������m*������t������������������������������������������������*������M������������mM������t������*������^^  HEM'S NURSERY  Leave your .order for  Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 8 years old.   PRICE S RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONG R2196  i \******>\>*********>X>***'l'***' ���������  I; The best .stock of ARMS, Y  ;��������� AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, \\  || and SPORTING GOODS can ;;  4hj-k-x-x~h^->������h-:-*������x~:^ s x������****m������K"X"H4������h������h^^ |  HILLCREST  MILLINERY  3210   MAIN   STREET  We wish to announce to the Ladies that we  are now open for business, and can supply them  with the latest New York styles in Millinery  also the Paris styles  We cordially invite   your   'inspection of our  stock.  be found at the store of  I tllllMIHII������a������s������wt������tg������fl������i^  PROF. COWAN  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00.       No class lessons   Musicians supplies of every description.  , COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE IPC STORE,  , _ ^2315 WestminsterAvenue^nearithX  1 Chas. E. Tisdall  618-620 Hastings St.  :>**i*>i***i*<i*<\<*>i*ii*it***w  TREE PRUNING  Fruit shade and ornamental by  one who knows how.  SMITH  550 Seventh ave. East  C.mZrnrVif.f\ PRACTICALHORSESHOER  U2)Will    MVIUU   Special attention given to Lame i  T"*���������"**'*���������*    *^**T^t     *   and Inerfering Horses.       a  *���������*"* MS?"" PRINCE   EDWARD  STREET  KOTXCH.  f  X  Hats Remodelled  Hats Made-to-Order a specialty  %  A  Miss F. Kennedy   \  Hillcrest Leading Milliner    1  DISSOLUTION      OV     VASTKBBBKXF.  The Plumbing business carried on by  Messrs. Kipp & Montgomery, or 3030  Westminster Koad, has been dissolved  bv mutual consent. Mr. -Montgomery  will continue the business in the old  stand. ' I ,'  Mr. Kipp is opening up business on  the corner of Fifteenth Avenue and  Humphrey Street, near Westminster  Road. , .  .  All unfinished work, and any outstanding accounts, is assumed by Mr. Kipp.  Mr. Klpp's address is Hillcrest post  office.  (Signed)    WM.  D.' KIPP,  (Signed)    S- S.    MONTGOMERY.  LAVS ACT.  NEW     WESTMINSTER     LAND     DISTRICT.  District of New Westminster.  Take notice that Arthur Samuel Goard,  of Vancouver, occupation printer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted the  Southwest corner of Lot 243S G.l; thence  north 80 chains, tnence west 15 chaxns  more or less to the east boundary of  pre-emption No. 2172; thence south 80  chains; thence east 15 chains more or  less to the point of commencement, containing 120 acres more or less.  ARTHUR SAMUEL GOARD.  (Name of AppJ!    nt in Full)  January 20th, .1911. .^  *fy*i}s*%^������*fyfy*fyty wj* ���������5**J**������* *** ****������������������ **������������������ ���������***5**5* ****5* ���������$* *X* *5* ���������>*-������*5������������3i������>������5������������5������������5������**5-  ' MARTIN - SEN0U  1008 PURE  MIXED PAINTS  i    "        " FOR SALE BY  ������ The Burnliatn  Hardware Col  I COR.18th and MASN ST.  y  * This Paint is the only absolutely Pure Mixed Paint on tl  ���������J;   markc      We carry a lull line - ALABASTINE,  Fresc  * colors, Brushes, Varnishes, and a full ll.te of other Painter*,  X Supplies.   WRINGERS, TUBS, WASH BOILERS, AGATi  * Ware.  t Remember the Place  m Burnham Hardware  ti  I ror. 18th Avenue and Main Shred  i PHONE 6932  x : j I TORONTOI  | FURNITURE   STORE i  ���������{���������       3334 Westminster Avenue.       y  I | We are .receiving daily *  "' |    New Spring Goods    J  i We' a������te showing some $  f. nifty lines in Dressers, %  j. Buffets, Dining Room $  f. Sets. i  *K*  <..:..j..:..'������x..:..v<..:..x.������x������<~H������x������H������:~:^?  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience'  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  OOLUNQ WOOD EAST  Leave your orders at the Western <Jai|  \  MACK BROS. WWi  Open Day and Night  \ *l OFFICE ������������������* CHAPEL  2020 GRANVILLE ST. PHoae S282  PAS.   GILLOTT  SASH   AMD   DOORS  Wee* Taralaf aas Central Mill Werk  ioa9 rielville ������tr.  Phone 2745  Dr. Geo. Howell  Veterinary Surgeon  IS    Office and Residence  ton it**    wsimifiyt  JIT. FEASANT CHtJRCH  ��������� , Car. Nlntn -Ave. wrtQuebM tt -  HSunday feervtow���������PUUUe' worship at 11  I?   ������m*Ye������������T?ttpj������  Sunday ScHooI m4  J,    Jtev: J. W. WootiHa* -*.*.; -ester  J7������ Nlatb AT* W.   Trta. P������Mt-  W-8TMXNOTBB <&**?*  I C������r. Walton ������n* ���������������*������������.   Oa.bloc*  l of W������strol*������ter Ats.    .,���������' ,  P - p.m.   Sunder 8choo������. !:������������������.  R.v. J. if. Csroarp*.BA.. ?������t<jr  gesttleace. cor. Qeubea sad ������st  i NT. PMBA8ANT ������APTI8T CHURCIf  'm  cor. lOth At* end Qu������bsc 8t  8. Evsrt.n. B.A., Psalor  26������ 18th At.. B.  Prsschlng  Sorrlcw^-U  e-in.   end   '"������������������������  F    p.m.   Sunday School ������t S:ao p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  .        Cor. 10th At., and baursi 8t  Bservlce.���������Prewshlng at 11 a.m. end 7:M  D.m.    Sunday  School  at  2:������0  p.m.  Ber. F. Clifton Parker. MA., Pa-tor  . llth At.. W.  mrtHOPMT  MT. PM3A8ANT CHUBCH  Cor. 10th At*, and Ontario  lerrlees���������preaching at 11 a.m. ana at  7:00  p.m.    Sunday  School  and Blnl.  ��������� Class at 8:80 p.m.  f%m W. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D .Pastor  '. Evensong at 7:80 p.m. each Sunday.  AgQ/fclOAV  ST. MICHAEL'8 CHUBCH  Cor. 9th Ave. and Prince Edward 8t.  I^rvlces���������Mornlnf Prayer at 11 ajn.  ���������   Sunday t ehool and Bible Claw at tao p. m.  EveningPw������atMW ���������������"��������������� .     _������ - . _  Holy Communion every Sunday .at 8 a. m.  and 1st and Sid Sundays at 1100 a. m-  Bev. O. H. Wilson, B������������tor  Rectory, Cor.  8th Ave. and Prlnee Hd-  * ward St.    T.I.. 1.8648.  &ATCTS������ VAT iAWTf  UoRGANIZED CHUBCH OP CHRIST  Iv 1870 10th Avenue, East.  Bervlces���������Every   Sunday  evenln'f   at   8  | o'clock.   Sunday School at^7 o'clock.  ,    I. McMULX.EM.Eldw  ���������a-mm ospsb of oro-  rauowi  MT.  PLEA8ANT  LODGE NO.  II  ,'JMeetti   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   In  tO.O.P.   Hall,   Westminster   Ave..   Mt.  UeaHant.   Sojourning brethren cordially  [jivlted to attend.  ^W. F^McKena^. V. O., 462 10th av.nue  *s!' Sewell, Rec.  Secy.. 481  7th avenue  3B-BHBSS7T OSBBB VOmaSbWMB  .,   COURT VANCOUVER NO. 1328  JiMeets1 2nd and  4th Mondays of each  ftVnth at 8 p.m. in the Oddfellows' Hall,  l. Pleasant.    Visiting brethren always  .elvome ���������   ������������������  Kh. -Hankins, Chief Ranger.      _.���������  RM. J. Crehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princess  it    Citv  p.. Pengelly, Fin. Secy., 237 Uth Av. E.  ������OTA������ OBAHOE lOSOS  IT.  PLEASANT  L.  O.  L. NO   Mi  fleets  the  1st and  3rd Thursdays  of  :. month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Hall,  visiting brethren cordially welcome.  Birmingham,,W.M., 477 7th Aye.  M. Howes, Sec,   393   loth   Are.  i)st.  HALL FOR RENT.  O.    O.   F., Mount   Pleasant���������All  blications for use of this Hall to "oe  to J. Haddon and all rents   ^r  |}ne to be paid only to me;  J. HADDON,  Kone L3184    Care Trimble ft Norris.  2503 Westminster Road.  Week  CREAM.  Large Can of Cream;  regular  2 for 25c; 3 Cans 25c  ThiB 1b a good, rich cream.  Every  can guaranteed.  FRUIT.  Extra Choice' Table Apples, 4  lbs 25c  Good Cooking Apples, 6 lbs 25c  Apples, per box    .11.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50  Oranges, extra large navel, 2  - doxen for 35c  Extra Choice, per dozen 25c  New Dates, 3 lbs... 25c  New Prunes, 3 lbs 25c  CANNED FRUIT.  Pineapples, 3 cans v 25c  Peaches,   large  cans;   regular  35c. (alze .....^...............ZOc  Pears, large cans   25c  Apricots, large cans 25c  MAMt.  Extra    choice    Sugar    Cured  Hams, In whole and halfs, per,  PJcnlc Hams, per lb..;.......... 1te  Bacoa, aweet and atreaky, per  ' ID*    ������������������������������������........a1..������e ���������������.*���������������������������. .a���������Ww  Back-Bacon, per lb .7'...tSo  -   t  'EGGS.    .  New aid Egles, per down 96e  Finest Selected, ^P������r doaen... r ..90c  Good Fresh Eggs; per dosen..;.25c  .  LARD.  3-lb. Pails Lard J...45c  6-lb. Palls Lard 75c  lib. Pkt. Swift's Pure Lard 20c  PICKLE* AND 8AUCES.  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 sack...$1.75  Royal Household, per sack....$1.75  Our Best Flour, per sack .$1.60  BREAKFA8T FOOD8.  Carnation"WheatTFlakes; large    "  size, per pkt 35c  Malta Vita, 2 pkts 25c  Post Toastles, 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 pa.\rty of  yours to be a success, then be 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  everything you buy.  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  Cor. 20th ft Main  PHONE 7032  THE WESTERN CALL  S        "     ! '-"'iJV   a)    +t^i  r ���������     V      V \  / I '   ������.r-  f     *    -  THF IIINfilF WEASSUHEN0RESP0NSiB1L|TYF0R  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  Hereditary Power.  Hoax���������"Poor old Henpeckee has to  mind the baby." t  Joax���������"Yes, it's wonderful how that  baby takes after its mother."���������Philadelphia Record.  NEVER MAKE THIS ERROR.  Who Won?  The late Duke of Wellington got a  letter once from a lady, saying she was  soliciting subscriptions for a certain  church, and had taken the liberty to  put his name down for ������200, and  hoped he would promptly send her a  check for that amount. He forthwith  replied that he would respond to the  call; but he, too, was interested in a  certain church which needed subscriptions, and, counting upon his correspondents well-known liberality, he  had put her down for ������200. "And so,"  he concluded, "no money need pass between us."���������The Christian Register.  Youthful Strategy.  Mr. Slimson���������"Willie didn't you go  to the trunkmaker's yeBterday and tell  him to send round the trunk I ordered?"  Willie���������"Yob, pa."  Mr. Slimson���������"Well, here is the  trunk, but no strap."  Willie���������"Yes, pa; but I told him I  thought you hadn't better have any  strap."���������Sacred Heart Review.  An Old Delualon.  Father of the Fair One���������"How can  you possibly think of marrying my  daughter? You say that by the strictest economy you can save only $10 a  month!*'  Poor But Worthy Poet���������-"Oh, yes,  but It we both save, It will be $20."���������  Meggendorfer Blaetter.  Tha Maid Miaaourlan. ,  Mistress (to new maid)���������"Above all  things, I expect you to be reticent",  Maid���������"Yes, ma'am, certainly. (Curiously): But what la there to be reticent about?"���������Illustrated Bits.  "Cohen's ill in bed, 1 her.7."  "Yes.   He smoked a cigar from the  wrong pecket."  ',i   VS������.7  ���������^^^4,4MH^,W,4,���������������������������,J,^^^���������^������������������<Hi���������   ���������^*>I~H,^'i'^'l*'}*^'^.t"H,^''t,'I"l',I''t',I''l*<'  Wise Son.  "And are you mama's boys or papa's  boys?"  "The courts haven't decided as yet,  madam.   We're in litigation."  Rara Avis.  "Are you an experienced aviator?"  Well, sir, I have been at It six weeks  and I am all here."  A Question.  "Are you a native of this town?"  asked a traveller of a man living in  a sleepy little town far up in the mountains of North Carolina.  "Am I what?" -  "Are you a native of this town?"  "A what?"  "I asked If you are a native of this  town?"  At that moment the man's wife, tall  and sallow and gaunt, appeared at the  open door of the cabin, and taking a  cob pipe from between her teeth, said  acridly:  "Ain't you got no sense, Jim? He  means wur you livin bere when you  wuz born, or wut you born before you  begun, livin' here!  Now answer him."  God gives, his mercies to be spent;  Your hoard will do your soul no good  Gold Is s blessing only lent*  Repaid by giving others food.  ���������Cowper.  Bear the burden of the present���������  Let the morrow bear Ita own  If the morning sky be pleasant  Why the coming night bemoan?  ���������T. MacKellon.  A Failure.  "Have you completed your graduation eeaay?" 4  ,   ,  *;No,'J replied Mildred, ^.raad it  over to father and'he understood every  sentence. I've got to rewrite ft."���������  Washington Star.  Each man's life  The outcome of hla former living la;  The by-gone wrongs bring forth sor-  '"    rows and woes,      .  The ��������� by-gone right breeds bliss. ' ���������  ���������Edwin Arnold.  S  Here's  A.  t.  '->   'S-  ���������4 A'  '   i    ������-   ...  '"���������'    'kJ  ��������� TA  ���������������>;  Good  !  Your Own Terms!  5 room House on corner,  One block from Main St.  i:  100 ft. on 12th Ave., all cleared,  jj  graded and fenced.  Price $5250  Reasonable Terms.  1-2 acre near Fraser Avenue, ::  beautiful position.  .Price $1775  1-3 cash; bal. 6,12,18 months.  *% Common .Error. -  "What was, the greatest mistake you  ever made In your life?" aaked the  youthful seeker after knowledge,  "ft happened  when I waa a, very  If we try to Influence or elevate  others,' we shell soon see that success   .������_.���������....-  Is In proportion to their belief of our**"1* w^ an* consisted of thinking  belief in tnem.-Heury Brummond.     lewdtot mata ������y-:replied the old  codger.���������Philadelphia Record.  i:  7  ji- BS8 104 Broadway, East \  Phone 2224  ������|..t..t..t������tf������������r"l"l"t"t"t"t"t"l"ti'>i't"t"l"rt������S'������'8<������ ������l������l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"t"|"l"|"l"l"l"M"liil"l"i"l"l'  i ���������  iv  ���������������  *.>���������  Pry floods  Fancy floods  *.  >���������  <���������  ���������������  S. Estabrooks  COR. |8Ui AVENUE and MAIN STREET  and  cArrivals  We are receiving daily new consignments of 'Spring  and Summer Goods.    It will pay you to visit our store.  WEy SELL T'OIi LESS      It is a pleamjw  goods.     AU weaskis a fair comparison of oi������r goods  and prices.  SPECIAL SPECIAL  RIBBONS - All Silk Ribbon, 51 inches wide, on sale Monday per yd 20c  AU Silk 3J inches  wide  per yard   12������c  STAMPED GOODS -- Cushions and Gentrc Pieces  New arrivals.   Prices rangiig from 25c to $1.^5  Curtain Muslins  and Stenceiled Scrim  36 inch wide  ~mm.-JC  per ysrd 20c  per yard 25c  Children's Rompers  Prices ranging from   50c,   60c,    75c  CHILDREN'S PINAFORES  In Doled Swiss Muslin and Lawn in  Lace and Embroidery trimming    7  ranging      from ,   60c,  up  NEW'LINE OF  French Corsets  THE JUSTOFIT. The correct  styles for the season. , Pi ices $1.50  $2.00 and $3.00  A complete line of  Hosiery  in Black, Tan. Blue, Pink, Helio  Grey and White at the right price.  Childr en's Was1^ Presses  All made to or*  ;I1j  the best of   f  Grain's Prints anc- .vnderson's Ging- ;r  hams used in these garments.   Prices r  range from 7rc.to $3.50.     Don't fail |;  to see th.      dresses^  F  VA Corsets  in all the latest styles.    Pi ices ranging from 75c to $3.00  i  Prices     ranging      from  r*****************4f***4*****t' ************************** 1+******^****4>*4><k^^  ������3������  f  '���������>  ���������".*. /  I!  S7  8  ������  "<^.-frr. ->i"������-������r������BS9r������j5 ^i'������   f*i ���������-'���������������*}*  THE WESTERN CALL  Camera Season ]  ���������  We are here with everything you require $  from the Camera to the finished article. |  V  t  CRR5INE f AMERflS from $2.75 to $30 f  Mrs. J. J. G. Thompson, 814 Broadway west will be at home on Friday.  ! W. P. Goard of Second Avenue, left  this week on a short-business trip to  California.  j A model lodging house is-to be  erected in Chicago by the Salvation  Army, at a cost of $100,000.  On April the 6th and 7th, respectively, the annual banquet of the senior  and junior members of the Y. M. C. .A.  will be held in Spencers Dining Hall.  The Canadian Contingent   for   the  {Coronation will, leave Quebec in the  {Empress of Ireland on June 2.   The  contingent will consist of 717 officers  and men, the pick of the'Militia in  I every Province of the Dominion.    A  J preference will be given to those who  have not been members of the contingents which were sent for the Jubilee  . of Queen .Victoria or the Coronation of  King Edward.    A detachment of the  I Royal Northwest Mounted Police will  bring the total, to about 800.   The contingent will return to Canada in the  Empress of Britain, leaving Liverpool  on June 29.  SUPPLIES  In a. nutshell we carry every- ���������:  Miss Marion Rose of Edmonton is  jthe guest of Miss'Myrtle Rose, Scott  street and will    spend    the    summer  months with friends here and in Seattle  thing for the! amateur  \ Five thousand women are expected to  -ttcnd the Women's National Foreign  Missionary Society convention held in  New York city on March 27th.  MOUNT PLEASANT PHARMACY  THE OBLIGING- DRUG STORE      F.  A. WlLSON, Prop.  21>19 Main Street  Sub P. 0. 8 Two Phones:   790 and 7721  l *  Local and  Otherwise  - On Sunday next,' March, 26th, at  Knox Congregational Church, Cordova  street, Rev. Merton Smith' will deliver  an address on "The Social Evil and  the White Slave Traffic." <  .  Miss Florence. M. Delamater���������Lessons in China and Water Color Painting. China' Decorated to order. "The  Algonquin" Apartments, Suite, 3, Vancouver, B.C.  ' Mrs.; Jenkins, of Victoria is visiting  her daughter, Mrs. Perry, Tenth Avenue west.  Mrs. George O'Hoar, from the upper  country is visiting Mrs. J. Frederick-  son, Sixth Ave. W.  .Mr. E. C. Marion and his pupils entertained a number of their-friends  oh Friday evening at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. T. F. Sinclair, Quebec St. A  very pleasant musical evening was  spent. j" l /.  A' very enjoyable time was spent on  Friday evening last at the reception  given in Knox Congregational Church  to Rev. Johnston, the? new assistant  pastor of that church:;! This congre-|  41 gation expects to soon start conduct- ���������  - ing a special service' on Sunday, even-  . ings in one of the theatres.  Four condidates took the second degree of Oddfellowship in the Mount  Pleasant Lodge on Tuesday night.  Third degree work is to be put on  by Mt. Pleasant I. O. O. F. on Tuesday  March 28th.  The annual exhibition of the senior  and junior gymnasium classes of the  Y. M. C. A. will take place on the  evenings of March 28th and 31st respectively. It will be worth your  while to go and see your boys go  through their various drills. All are  cordially welcome.  CHANGE IN BUSINESS.  The Furniture business, of Messrs.  Edgar & Son of Mt. Pleasant has been  taken over by Messrs E. O. Grant and  , Geo. W. Cattanach. This business is  The Third Anniversary of St. Paul's !one of the most promising in the city  Presbyterian Church will take place and.,1s rapidly developing. The new  on Sunday next at 11 a.m. and 7:30 proprietors are both young men. Mr.  p.m. Special services for the children1 Grant is a man of considerable busi-  at 2:30, and in the evening a suitable ness experience and is^very well and  service of song will be held.   , j favorably known on the hill.   Mr. Cat-    -  jtanaeh is an expert salesman and has  All clocks in France were stopped for been the advertising agent of the Call  for about a ���������year. Between the two  they should make an excellent team  and we 'confidently expect to Bee a  great advance in thlB business. '  existence:   Strange anomaly! but tbe]  father'has the-sole right to them, and  to the earnings of his minor children,  and he can dispose of them, too, just  as he pleases.    Is this just?    Many  more such might be cited, but let these  suffice pro tern.   Again and again is'  she made to feel the stigma of being 1  "only a woman," and that, in this age,  of evolution and progressive thought  which  demonstrate  her    to    be  the}  greates  thing in  the  universe.    But  wait.    "Every dog has his day."    Sister, justice  will    come.    There    are  hearts of flesh,  throbbing    with  the  pulse of humanity, that are coming to  the strife for right against wrong, and  they mean to see justice meted otit to  suffering manhood.    Who are    these  champions    ofthe weak?    Sisters and  brothers with the broader vision, yes,  Nineteen steamers with 4,'000 men,  composing  this  year's  Newfoundland!  sealing fleet, sailed northward from St  John's in the annual quest for seals.'  those who see beyond the tip.of the-  nose, where  are such to be found?  Out West, sure.   "You don't say so.".  It is so.    A numoer of them are im  league for this definite purpose, and  many more are following.   In Victoria  and Vancouver, they are known as the  Political Equality League, an organiaa-*  tion, non-partisan, non-sectarian, non-.,  classarian, non-graftariaa, whose rai-'j  son d'etre is humantarian, whose sole  aim is justice for all, especially for the  suffering and oppressed of the daughters of humanity.   They mean to see  the power of the ballot in the hand of /^  every intelligent' woman    and    man.  Come all who love and uite in the  service of all who suffer.   Come and  assist in this the greatest crusade of  the ages.  F. S. H.  St. Paul's Presbyterian Church on|  the Hill, corner of Fourteenth and  Burns, will hold their anniversary union snd concert on Thursday, March  30th, In the church. A splendid programme will be. given. A sumptuous  tea will be served from "6:30 to 8 p.m.  Mr. T. Glllieaon will occupy the chair.  Tbe admission will be 25' cents.  The Woman's Guild of Mount Pleasant' Presbyterian' Church will give an  at home (daffodil tea) on,Tuesday, afternoon and evening next,-March 29th,  | in the Ladies' parlor of the, church.  nine minutes and twenty-one seconds,  starting exactly midnight, March 10th,  in order to comply with the law making the time the same as in all place  within a radius of fifteen degrees, and  in which the time is regulated from  Greenwich, England.  The ladies of the Mountain , View  Methodist Church, with commendable  zeal and courage, are busy preparing  for'a sale of work, etc., to be held on  Easter Tuesday, April 18th. The proceeds of the sale are to be applied to  the furnishing of the new church,  which, It is hoped, will soon take the  place of the one so recently .destroyed |  by flre.   .  Donations of fancy or useful articles  will J>e thankfully received by Mrs.  BettB, president; Mrs. Warwick, secre-  itary, or by any member ot the Ladles'  I Aid Society.  MARRIAGES.  ' Chittisk-Buichett.  On Friday afternoon, March 17th, at  250 Thirteenth Avenue east, Miss'Levins Elvira Buichett of Port Neville,  B. C. was married to Albert Chlttick  of the same place. The ceremony was  performed by Rev. S. Everton.  H. E. Cubon, Grocer, of Fifteenth and  Westminster Road Is opening a branch  store, corner of Twenty-sixth and  ' Fraser Avenue. His Business has developed so rapidly that to accommodate  his large patronage this firm found it  necessary to establish another'branch  of their business. They opene'd today  (Friday), 24th inst., and if' the best  of goods and courteous treatment will  The annual Hexathlon of the Y. M. C.  A., consisting of six indoor tests, was  held' Wednesday evening, March 22.  The results of the first four in each  department are as follow: '  Senior���������W. R. Sproule, 441; C. V.  Raine, 34lf Geo. liter, 261; N. Mulvin,  241 1-2.  Junior���������W. Sproule, 464; H. Sproule,  454; E. Busby, 430; M. DesBrisay, 427.  Mt. Pleasant I. O. O. F., are going  to give a dance on' March 31st, the proceeds of which are to be devoted to  charity. Besides dancing, card tables  will'be provided in the upstairs room  where those not caring to dance can  put in an enjoyable evening. Coffee  and sandwiches will be served in the  basement.   You should be sure and se-  Ki^kbride-Regan.  On Monday evening, March, 20th, at  250 Thirteenth Ave., East, Miss Evelyn  Regan was united in marriage to Geo.  Kirkbride, ln the presence of a few  friends, Rev. S. Everton officiating.  Duff-Kirkbrlde. M   ',,  On the same evening, at "the:same  ��������� ..a. ^ m ,,. n, ������.,���������..��������� place, Miss Margaret Agnes Kirkbride  The Woman's Guild of Mt. Pleasant ^ m Dufl      R,y g  Presbyterian Church held their regular ^^^ , 'r   ,  monthly meeting on Wednesday afternoon, 15th   inst. , There was a very  large attendance, and a great deal of  business   has   done.    This    Society,  which Is financing the putting in of  tbe fine organ in the church, has planned to give an "At Home" ("DaiffodU  Tea") on the afternoon and evening of  Tuesday, 28th inst., in tbe Ladies'Parlor of the church.   Later on, in the  fall, they purpose having a large sale  of work, thus devoting their energies  throughout the year to clearing off the  remaining debt   on the organ.    The  conveners of the various committees  handed in their reports of the work  done during the month, thus showing  the good being accomplished in every  department of this organization. 1'������'  NOW IS THE TIME TO KODAK  ^������������������������>������������������������������������__���������_���������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The little Kodak pictures will keep al ive the pleasures  ofthe outdoor days.  'We   Sell  KODAKS,   PREMO and BROWNIES  We do Developing and Finishing that's,sure to please.  E. R. GORDON, Famiy Druggist  PHONE 4667        MA Nf ST.,Near 16th  .1,  satisfy the  people  they  will get the  trade.   This is only another instance of . .  the rapid growth and development of  curef >'our tickets for this  elltertam  ~fh.~HilL~ " lment; "  ^h.^.^h-.x-:-:":^-^k-h^<~>^->* ������������������^������������������������������������^^���������������������������^������������������^���������������������������i-t-i^-x-x*  CUT IT OUT.  MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS  A cDmplete showing of Trimmed and Ready-to-Wear Eats.  Chi'dren's Haaiwear a Specialty. v  i  cTVlISS CURLE  2626 MAIN STREET VANCOUVER, 3. C.  V  .',.'���������������������������..'  ******<x������:������***-x ���������-  i  The rankling of a single old grudge  issufficient to poison-a-7life.���������We-must  get rid of it in some way, not simply  prune It down to a decent condition of  resentment, but cut it out altogether,  as a surgeon would remove a cancer,  if We are/ever, to know mental health  and peace.  Obituary  Williams.  The funeral of the infant son of Mr.  and Mrs. Milton Williams, 2137 Yukon  street, took place Tuesday from Centre  & Hanna's Mount Pleasant Parlors.  ,f"<CTM^ !%BlsTVnm'"S'J\  nterior of the moat beautiful homes snd  ...er buildings are decorated with Alabaatine.  Alabaatine give* tone, elegance and brilliancy  te the walla. Alabaatine ia easily applied, lust use  cold water aad ��������� flat brush. Alabastine colon are  permanent, and will not rub off. It is a cement, and  gradually becomes harder and harder with age>x Aa  Alabaatine wall can be re-coated without 7  removing the old coat. Alabastine walls  make a room lighter and more cheerful.  And no wall is so sanitary aa an Ala*  baetine wall. No disease germ oi insect  can live or breed in Alabastine walls.  'Come in and we will show you  many beautiful specimens of Alabastine beauty.  FREE STENCILS  These free stencils are worth  from 50c to ft .00. They enable yon  to more beautifully decorate your,  home.   Call in and learn particulars.  You Need  We Supply  ALABASTINE  For a small cost you can  add a considerable value  to your house by using  the  celebrated  Alabastine  We have one of the most  Complete Hardware  Stores in town  Let us fill your wants  W  OWEN  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  TELEPHONE 447  WHY?  WHY?  "Ob! this Is a   cruel   world," she  groaned In anguish. ."Yes, sister," I  replied, "It is;  but there must be justice, sometime, somewhere.''' But that  was cold comfort for this poor woman  smarting under the wrongs and Injustices of life, and so powerless to help  herself.   And as she passed out into  the street with her burning sense of  wrong and tbe look of utter hopelessness'upon her face, and her whole .appearance of one haunted by a cruel  destiny, I 'sdt and thought deep and  long into the silent hours of the night.  Thought of the mass of suffering, struggling womanhood. ' As the vision of  misery, ignominy, humiliation, wrongs  and injustice passed in rapid panorama before my mental gaze, maddening waves of rebellious thought surged  through the brain, and - I .exclaimed,  -Oh!_jwhy, _why^tias���������woman_no__D_ei  liverer?   Is there such a thing as Freedom?   Is there such a thing as justice?  Or is it all mockery?   In a land of so-  called  freedom,  alas!   what  tyranny  reigns beneath, the: mask of society?  Tyranny, like a gnawing cancer eating  out the very vitals of woman's life, tn  the domestic, in the social and economic realms, borne with patient enduring fortitude, only once    and    anon,  when stung beyond endurance does, a  cry escape her lips.    Is there no redress for the'grievances of poor woman?   "Indeed!" I hear a certain objector say, "what grievances, pray, has  woman?    The conditions of life are  very   favorable  to  woman."    "Grievances!" I exclaim in disgust. ,. "Why,  they're-too many to enumerate.   Take  one  or  two  examples:     Man  enjoys  the eight-liour system, but woman must  toil, ten, eleven, twelve hours'.' Why?  Is she the stronger human machine?  Is this just in a Christian age?   Again,  she must toil those long, weary hours  for an unequal wage which means a  life-and-death   struggle    to  the   poor  widow  with  five hungry    mouths to  feed.   Others, girls and unmarried women, often do not receive a living wage  and so go to swell the Great Social  Evil.   Is it any wonder?   Think again  of the  thousands    of toiling    wives,  whose work is never done, yet whose  j reward "is-but the bare necessities of  life, ri' ny of whom would regard the  wages of a good Chinese cook as a  fortune.   Then, if throughsudden sickness she loses a day from her post,  her vacant place is immediately filled.  Is  this just? . Again, she  can  work  "like a horse"  in assisting her husband to build a nice    home, but he,  dying  intestate,  that home is  taken  from over her bead, and she is cast  homeless and penniless on a merciless  world.   Tell me, is this just?   Again,  she has no right of possession even to  own children.   It certainly is remarkable that she's    permitted    the  right of suffering to bring them into  fr.H'4''M''t''H''l''HHH,M''M^fr^ _*  I  t   f  * i  t  i t  ���������A. -  %  i  i  *  ?���������  T  5*  T  v  f  *  X  T  I       *  i    ���������  i    *  i    ���������  ������������������f *  A small cash payment of $125  will secure for you a splendid lotr  33 x 122 in a beautiful locality, fast  building up. From this property  there is a magnificent view of the  Fraser river and the Gulf.  Lots are very easy to clear, are  high, dry and on gooa wide streets  [Lanes are 20 ft. wide,]  This is a rare opportunity, don't let  it slip. Every lot is worth more than  the price asked. Call at our office and  we will be glad to show you over this  splendid property.   Terms over 2 years.  ft  ���������  2343 Main St. Phone 7192  Close to Eighth Avenue  A  t *  * *  i *  ��������� ���������>  I t ������  i .*..l~*~l~'?A.l~l~,^^^~,rf^~A.}*^l^~%H$K^  i ...'���������������������������������������������.���������'���������    . '��������� 11  UA'i^ipuA.ts^s^ix^cj^.r


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