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The Western Call 1911-06-02

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 P|  '^[Vive  4&  rs������*fcij)  I    ���������  mmmmwfSM  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  liN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER. British Columbia, JUNK 2, 1911.  No. 4  { Threatened Strike  One of the most significant steps ever taken by  'the labor men in Canada   is that   of the local  Trades and Labor Council in calling' a general  ^strike of all union men in* this city.  ft   It is useless to waste time condemning those  I responsible for calling the strike and it is equally  futile for those who sympathise wi,th them to feed  the smoldering tires of anger in the breast of the  .aggravated unionist.   It behooves every thought-  jful citizen to carefully weigh the causes whieh  f have led up to the action now taken and further  contemplated by the labor men bf this eity, and if  I possible, to seek their solution.  A strike is a dead lost to everyone concerned  ���������? except the paid organizers for both the employer  \and the workers.   These paid officials never suffer.  I,' They frequently succeed, in both cases, in causing  J a great deal of useless loss and suffering, and in  driving  the  conflicting elements  further apart  than ever.    We seldom hear of a  satisfactory  solution of au industrial    dispute,   through the  \ medium of the professional organizers of the two  parties, almost invariably it comes through inde-  1 pendent parties.   On the other hand the presence  of the official representative of the manufacturers  ^ or of a labor organization at a time when relations  rare strained between employer and men, is frc-  Lquently the signal for strife.    It is well for the  .publie to keep this fact in mind and not lay the  I sins of professional agitators upon the shoulders  lof the honest toiler.  |i    We are ready to admit that i,t may be an advantage to set aside men to organize, but we believe  that at that point their work and influence should  cease.    Let the workers appoint,  from among  I themselves, committees to discuss   their   affairs  (with the employers, and the same thing applies  ������to the employers, they are often wrongly advised  by professional heelers as to their relation to the  I men.  The great question we are called upon, as citi-  ! zens, to face now is, Why is this general strike  [called!  ,,    According to statements made at the Trades  and Labor Council in justification of the moye. the.  I employers are guilty of actions which are criminal..  land which must result in a state' of anarchy if  ^ persisted in.   If these statements are founded on  'fact they reveal a condition which is, to put it  Wildly, alarming, and warrant the closest possible  investigation and legal action being, taken. ]    7\  I.   Tt has been asserted"'Hhe Master Builders' At-"  taociation, a few years ago had a hard arid fast  ^agreement with the carpenters for $4.25. per day,  ibut when a glut occurred in the labor market,  Hhis agreement was immeidately broken, and the  joarpenters informed that they could work for  .from $3 to $3.50 per day."  "Another case' was that of ������ small grocer in  Vancouver, who was selling union made bread,  and who, on this account, was refused sugar and  Bour by the wholesale house with which he had  been trading.   Also a large contractor who had  signed the scale, and he immediately experienced  ] difficulties in securing lumber and other supplies  from the mills and factories.   Another instance  [was where two carpenters undertook, when they  fcwere thrown out of work on account of the strike,  Ho go into the contracting business,   "they found  iithat they were asked a price 22 per cent, higher  ��������� than the association carpenters were paying and  \no guarantee would be given for delivery of sup-  .plies at a specified "date.��������� They-were-therefore-  ; compelled to abandon the contract they had undertaken."  "In another instance a union moulder who was  Lin business in a small way and required coke and  pig-iron at various times. He had a boy who was  apprenticed as a machinist, and when this craft  went on strike the boy went out with them. The  : father was immediately notified that he could get  no more coke or iron until the boy went back to  (work.   Pressure was also brought to force payments of the accounts he owed, and'to delay the  paymeuts of accounts due him, so that finally he  ^had to send the boy back to the shop or be forced  out of business.   As soon as the boy returned, to  I'work, all the father's troubles ceased."  If these cases are'true and can be proven, then  t words fail .us to. express our utter loathing of  'such tactics, these actions are unworthy of men.  .iBecause of these and other similar actions certain  |, union leaders conclude that unionism is threatened in this city and they consequently advise a  general strike.  I] To quote the words of Mr. Pettipiece as re-  sported in the World:  '.- "I am satisfied that the present move has caused  the employers to get together and decide to annihilate the unions, and it is time for the latter to  say, 'Come on,7 McDuff.' The public would be  . better satisfied if the fight were made short and  Indecisive. If it were found that the present meth-  ]ods were inefficient it was better to take a good  r beating at the present time to determine the fact.  | The same causes which brought the working men  .-together at first would bring them together again  -in any event, and perhaps on a better footing,  f. The thing to do was to establish a clear line of  cleavage." 7.       Y'y.v;  ��������� Itis clear from these statements that the ques-  Jti^n at issue, at least in some minds, is whether  1 the unions are to control all labor or not.  We do not propose to discuss that point in-this  ,' issue other than to say that we believe in union  labor, but we take issue with some as to the method used in advancing the interests of unionism.  Mr. Pettipiece says, "The thing to do is to establish a clear line of cleavage." In our opinion  this is exactly what union labor men should not  do. Instead of making a clear line of clearage  between the employer and the worker, it should  be the effort of both to eliminate that imaginary  Lloyd-George's  Insurance Bill  (London Daily Mail.)  Mr.r Lloyd George's National Insurance Bill  came as a complete surprise to Parliament and  to the general public. No one outside a very limited circle had any idea that so wide-reaching and  revolutionary a proposal was being planned. For  weeks the clubs had been full of rumors of Mr.  Lloyd' George's breakdown. His illness, we were  told, was'far more serious than was admitted, aud  some, speaking with a show of authority, whispered that he might not be heard in public life for  another year to come. Happily all these sinister ,  rumors were set to rest when the Chancellor of  the Exchequer rose in his place. He had a great  reception from both sides of the House, and ns  he spoke hour after hour it came on the astonished minds, of his hearers that he was laying  down the plans for a new England. Even now,  with some days to consider it, we have by no  means mastered the magnitude of his Bill or the  logical consequences that are bound to follow its  passing into law. The health of the people is to  be made an affair of the State as it has never been .  before. Illness will cause loss not alone to the  individual but to the community at large, therefore illness is to be systematically fought by sanatoria and by other means. The doctor will inevitably become more and more a public servant  paid by the State; privately endowed hospitals  will more and more decline in numbers and in  importance. Just as the Education Act gave us  an army of State-trained and State-supported  teachers, so the National Insurance Bill will give  us State-trained a^id State-supported doctors. I  am not discussing.whether this will be good or  bad. I simply point out that it is inevitable.  The Kiddle Class.  The cordial reception given to Mr. Lloyd  George's Bill hy men of-all parties and all ranks  of life is a magnificent tribute to the altruistic  qualities of the British people. Here is a Bill'  "which is going to benefit one class largely at the  expense of another. It will undoubtedly add both  directly and indirectly to the taxation now- paid,  by the middle classes. Already the middle classes  are1 groaning under a heavy burden of" imperial  taxation and local rates. Yet scarce a murmur  has been heard from them, and generally they  have nothing but good to say of the new scheme.  Why is this! It is a sign, I. take it, of .the gen-,  uine and 'general desire to help -the'poor.1"'-'"We  recognize that during the past fifty years the lot  of the poor has in many cases become harder and  "more ^uncertain. We know that to large numbers  of "honest and industrious men and women there  is little prospect when they become old and fall  sick save for the tender mercies of tbe poor Law.  If the new Act makes the lot of these easier and  their future better there are few of us who will  grudge our contributions.  line and as far as possible establish a common  interest.' -We can hope for nothing but strife and  loss from actions which spring from such a principle as the establishing of a "clear line of cleavage" or which is backed up by a sentiment as  v expressed in the words of Shakespeare. "Come  on, McDuff." This breathes hatred and invites  contest.  " We are firmly convinced that the great majority of the people in this city are in favor of union  - labor���������when unionjabor is shorn of its agitators^  Of course the professional agitator will answer  .with a sneer that that statement is the usual capitalistic cant and is exactly what the unscrupulous  employer Wants. Our reply is that such a claim  only proves the conceit of the agitator. Labor  men should learn this, that they ate not dependant upon these professionals, but contain within  their own ranks many men splendidly fitted to  handle their cause. It is generally admitted in  these days that the average artizan is, as a class,  better informed on political and economic matters than any other class, and they have the necessary ability to state their cases.  We believe that if the rank and file of the workers wonld elect by ballot a committee from among  themselves to meet the employers, that even yet  a general strike could be avoided. We urge the  men to assert the democratic principles of the  ballot in their own affairs in the same way that  they ask for it in national affairs. We repeat that  the work of the organizer fa %0 j0 the routine  business of the union and not to act as dictators  t and formulate the whole policy of the union.  They have nothing to lose, nothing at stake, but  are hired servants of the whole organization, and  therefore have no right to prescribe what action  shall be taken. It is quite true that it is often  unpopular for a man to arise in his union and  oppose one of these glib gentlemen, especially so  when the organizer has had half an hour's start  and has succeeded in rousing all the fighting spirit  7 of '.fb<������ tV\otv pre������fint. But actions taken tinder the  spellbinding influence of these gentry are usually  regretted and frequently result in the strike becoming a fizzle.  Let the men demand a referendum vote on the  matter, and then appoint a committee, not too.  large, from, among their own active members to  take up; the whole question with a similar committee from the employers and we-believe there  can yet be obtained a happy solution. Unionism  is not at stake, it was never stronger than now,  .but precipitate action now may jeopardize the  future of unionism which would.be,a matter for  sincere regret. On the other hand the attitude  of the employers should be watched and any attempt on their part to complicate matters should  be strongly denounced. It is up to the fairmind-  ed among them to assert their influence in behalf  of an amicable settleemnt of this matter.  Mayor Attacks  Western Call  Let Public Judge from Following .Quotations,  . Last Monday, at a special meeting of the City  Council, nis Worship the Mayor took occasion  to call the editor of the "Call" some very nasty  names. His worship left the chair, and pulling  out of his pocket the last issue of the Western  Call, proceeded to read the last paragraph, which  consisted of some slight reference to himself.  The statement made in that paragraph was to  the effect that Aid. Enright and the Mayor^wcre  opposed to an impartial investigation of the Fire  Department. His worship stated that he had  never opposed an investigation, but only objected  to an independent committee, stating that the  Fire and Police Committee had already called on  Aid. Stevens to appear and either prove or retract  his statements in the "Call," and that that was  all the investigation necessary.  : Now, we purpose leaving the public to ^judge  from the following press items whether the Mayor  is in favor of an impartial investigation or not.  Before proceeding, however, we' wish to thank  His Worship for the distinguished honor he accords this journal by making its editorials a subject for discussion by himself before the City  Council. We were under the impression that the  City Council were elected to transact the city's  business, and not to act as critics of newspaper  editorials; however, apparently we were in error  in this.  Do the Mayor and Aid. Enright oppose an impartial investigation of the Fire Department?  Let the reader judge from the following:  1. "World," May 23:. "I shall be surprised  if the Council allows it to go before a special committee.  If.they do, I shall certainly not act upon .  it."���������His Worship the Mayor.     ^ ���������:':  2. EWorld," May 23: "We are proud of  the department and the manner in which it is  managed, and of its apparatus."-^-The Mayor  again. (.Reader, please watch the coming investigation.) .-''-,     .iO^A    \  - 1 "! am jmalterably oppoaed to a special  cqinmittee being appointed to deal with this iJoat-  ter. "���������Mayor Taylor, according to the "Worldi"  May 23. . T  4. "As to the alleged gift of a watch, I am  not informed, but if it were an actual case it was  merely a mistake in judgment and not a subject  which should cause an investigation of a department."���������As the Province, May 23, reports, tbe  Mayori  ��������� 5. "Aid. Enright promptly took exception to  tht terms of the amendment (to appoint a special  committee), stating that the Fire and Police,Committee (of which he is chairman) was the proper  body to make an investigation."���������Province, May  23td.'  6. The public may judge of the impartiality  of the Chairman of the Fire and Police Committee by the following statement which was made  by him without even giving the editor of this  journal an opportunity to prove his published  statements. Aid. Enright stated: "I have no  use for the cur that comes around and bites behind your "back." ~Ald. Stevensywho^ owns-this-  sheet,* makes his lies as practical as a man can  make them."���������World, May 19.  7. "Aid. Enright said he intended to stand  back of the chief, if needs be, even if it meant the  loss of half the members of the department."���������  Province, May 19.  The public may judge by these extracts if  Aid. Enright and Mayor Taylor are agreeable to  a full and impartial investigation.  We ask no favors, but will insist on a square  deal. Our statements have been openly published  in these columns after having been discussed in  regular sessions of the Council. We are prepared  to substantiate them if we get a chance. We further suggest that the public followc losely this  investigation and judge for themselves whether  or not this department of the civic administration  is being properly handled.  INVESTIGATION STARTS.  Since writing the above article, and just as  we go to press, the Fire and Police Committee  have held a preliminary meeting to lay down the  method of procedure to be observed in the forthcoming investigation.  At the outset Aid. Enright, the chairman,  stated that he had had his say and desired to lay  iiside what had happened and conduct the investigation in a perfectly fair and just manner.  The Mayor also strongly expressed himself as desiring to be fair. ".'.'_���������  The city, solicitor stated that it would be necessary for Aid. Stevens to file with the committee  specific charges, and that the evidence would  have to be confined to these questions.  Aid. Williamson stated that in his opinion the  investigation should not be limited to Aid. Stevens, but that the committee should prob the  whole matter to the limit, and that the widest  possible latitude should be given. The balance  of the committee concurred in this view, and  finally decided to ask Aid. Stevens, or any one  else having any charges to prefer, to file the same  with the committee by Friday.  Aid. Williamson also stated that all members  of the Fire Department who should give evidence  should have the protection of the committee, and  that, in plaee of asking them to come voluntarily,  Council to Intervene  The City Conncil decided to offer its services  to the Building Trades Council and the Master-  Builders' Association, to assist in solving the difficulties which it is alleged exists between these  two bodies.  The desire of the aldermen is to atert a strike  if possible, and an effort is to be made to bring  the two bodies together. If this is accomplished,  it will more than justify the action.  As nearly as we are able to judge from extensive enquiries among the union workers, it is highly improbable that any strike will be called: The  mass of the men are not favorable to the strike.  They realize that if they lose it means to a large  extent the dissolution of unionism, and they are  unwilling to risk so much on a single act. It ia  also the firm conviction of many of the men that  the strike could not be made a success owing to  the tremendous influx of strangers to this province this year. This flow of immigration has only  began, hence the necessity of* holding the unions  together in their present form.  ^  It is true that His Worship the Mayor stated  to the Council that he had definite information  that the strike would be called next Monday. In  spite of this positive assurance, however, it is generally the opinion of the men on the street that  during the week the weightier counsels will prevail and the strike be averted.  SEWERAGE EXPERT TO  RECOMMENDED.  BE  A prophet is without honor in his own country.  As with prophets, so it is with the natural advantages which a country enjoys, and those acquired  advantages~which_ are-obtained under-its laws-  and customs���������it often needs the eye of the outsider to discover the striking benefit of some jn-  stitution with which the people are blessed.  The earnest tribute paid to the Canadian Government Annuities system by Mr. William Jennings Bryan during his address to the citizens of  Gait on Friday last should do much to determine  the question for those who have not yet taken  advantage of the system, the opinion coming, as  it does, from one who has made the social problem  a life study. He is reported to have said: "I  have been trying for years to figure out a similar  scheme'for the benefit of the citizens of the United  States, and I cannot understand why every civilized country does not follow the lead of Canada  and encourage the people to put something by  for the day when they will be too old to work.  This is true co-operative government." he added.  While other countries have established pension  schemes, which are but extensions of Poor Law  Belief, the result of which is to pauperize, and  not to stimulate .thrift, the Canadian Government  has. by its Annuities Act. inaugurated 'a scheme  whereby thrift is promoted, and the people are  provided with facilities which will enable them  to help themselves, and at the same time preserve  their self-respect and dignity.  Full information may be obtained by addressing  the Superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities. Ottawa, to whom all letters go free of  postage.  they should he summoned to appear.    This was  also .agreed to..  Tlie committee, on request of Aid. Stevens,  ordered all correspondence of the department for  two years back to be laid on the table, and especially all the correspondence with the Seagraves  Company, and that warrants for expenditures be  placed on the table.  The committee will have the services of an expert court stenographer to take the evidence, and  witnesses will be summoned as requested by any  member of the committee.  The meeting passed off to the entire satisfaction of all concerned���������at least there were no audible objections.   ~ ���������      <l������.  'iMMmi  A-^'-'W'f^L  HI  It was decided yesterday by a sub-committee  of the Sewerage Commission, consisting of Aid.  Stevens, the city engineer, Mr. Fellowes, and  Councillor Churchill of Point Grey,to recommend  the appointment of Mr. R. S- Lea of Moutreal,  as advisory expert in eonnection with an extensive sewerage scheme about to be undertaken in  this citv and outlying districts.   Mr. Lea has. had _  extensive experience in work of thia kind and haa-*;  been consulting anil designing .engineer for more,;;  than thirty systems of waterworks,and sewerage  .in Ca������ada-*nd the-\Jnited States,includingjaifge���������v  projects in'Winnipeg and Regina. He is a fradw  ate of "McGill, 1890, and was .for 4en. years m  charge of the department of municipal engineering, waterworks and sewerage at. that institution, and was also connected with Mr. Freeman  Coffin of Boston, first as chief assistant, and then  as partner, until the death of the latter in 1907.  He has been for a number of years the engineering member of the Quebec Board of Health, and  a consulting engineer in Montreal, and has reported upon a number of large projects throughout Eastern Canada, as well as in Europe, and at  Boston and Baltimore.   He is also a member of  all the prominent societies of engineers.  MR.   WJUoilH   JENNINGS   BRY^OOM-  MENDS THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT  ^^      ANNUJTJE8 80NEWE.  m  w&  4-1  iTS*?sife?*   ->S  ''>*-.  ^^\  7Ai fcasjrrwsoffnsr*^.Ar****w?m*'mmvv*\ ������4.������< ������<*j������*  THE WESTERN CALL  COMMUNICATION  I notice in the issue of your paper  fer May 17tb, an article bv Rev.-Farter McC������Ho������gk, which he presents to  your reader*, as an explanation of the  Ne TemeTe decree of the.Roman Catholic Church on the Marriage question.  I must coagratulate the Rev. gentle-  To the Editor of the "Western Call."  I notice is. the issue of your paper  for May 17th, an article by Rev. Fath-  man on the skill which he has displayed in keeping out of his communication anything which touches on the  real point at issue; whether the state  shall he supreme in matters governing our  relations   as  fellow-citizens,  or whether the civil government shall  subordinate'Itself  to a  religious denomination and be used for the purpose of enforcing the decrees of the  Papacy.    Father   McCuIlough .would  have us believe   that   the   protests  whicii have come from all parts of  Canada regarding the arrogant claims  of Rome have emanated from men who  did not understand the question; and  that it was simply an intolerant attempt on their part to dictate conditions of membership to the adherents  of the Church of Rome.   Conferences,  Synods, Assemblies; bodies   of   men  that contain some of the ablest scholars in the Dominion, have all been mistaken.   How much time and trouble  they might have saved,! if they had  only consulted    Father    McCuIlough  first   After receiving: his explanation  no doubt the matter would have been  dropped, and the Church of Rome couid  have gone on  unmolested  with  her  charitable and    Christlike    work   of  wrecking homes, casting the stigma of  ' adultery upon faithful wives and mothers, and handicapping innocent children for their struggle through life by  branding them as illegitimate. Father  McCuIlough would have   us    believe  that the Ne Temere decree, 1b.a very  harmless document indeed, and that a  violation of its provisions affects Roman Catholics only. . How about- the  Protestant party to a mixed marriage? j  Is he or she a nonentity in the eyes  of the Church .of Rome?   Does he or  she lose all civil and religious rights  after contracting a marriage with a  Roman Catholic before a Protestant  Minister? Is a Roman Gatholic priest,  in violation of tlie civil law, a't liberty  to go into the home of a woman who  has contracted a marriage of this kind,  and tell her that she is living in adultery and that her children are illegitimate?  Those are questions your readers  would like Father McCuIlough to answer. And they would like him to define what persons the Romish Church  considers as Roman Catholics in so  far as the provisions of the Ne Temere  decree are concerned. Does not the  Roman Catholic Church hold1 that anyone who was baptized in'her communion, even though he or .she should afterwards leave the church 1b still a  Roman Catholic?  Let me quote from their own theologians to prove my statement. In a  book called, "The Marriage Guide  Book," which bears the imprimature  of Louis Charles, Romish Bishop of  Salford, the Rev. H. Hohn, a Romish  Doctor of Teology and a Licentiate of  Canon Law, tells us, page 23: "Wherefore- so-called marriages of all baptized Catholics, i.e., marriages (a)  between two Catholics, (b) between a  Catholic and a non-Catholic, (c) between apostate Catholics; that have  been or will be contracted before a  minister of civil functionary since  Easter Sunday, April 19th, 1908, are  no marriages at all. Such parties  will be known as .iving in concubinage, their children are illegitimate,  they are excommunicated, .and they  may be refused Christian burial unless  they are duly repentant, obtain the-|  necessary absolution? and contract  matrimony according" to. the Church's  legislation."  Your readers will now see that the  Ne Temere decree, goes a great deal  further than Father McCuIlough told  them. Why couldn't Father McCuIlough be open and above board regarding the matter and let the, public  know the real facts regarding this decree? Perhaps down in bis heart, he  is somewhat ashamed tbat in this  twentieth century of progress and enlightenment his church should promulgate legislation that savors of the  ''Dark Ages." Your readers will see  that the Ne Temere decree applies not  only. to marriages of two Roman  Catholics, ani. those between Catholics and non-Catholics, hut also to the  is whether mariage in Canada, is a  civil or a church function; whether  a marriage which js held legal by the  courts can be declared illegal, by the  Romish Church; whether Rome shall  m  arriages   of  all   persons   who  have separate that man and that woman,  been baptized in the Roman Catholic  Church. Let me cite a case to show  the utter absurdity of the claims of  the Papacy in this regard.   A boy and  whether they be both Catholic, or  one .a Catholic and the other a Protestant, whom the law declares legally  married; whether the .priests of Can-  girl are baptized in the Roman Catho-|ada, who refuse to take upon them-  nc Church. On reaching the age of selVes the responsibility of a husband,  maturity, they leave that church and j and who know nothing about the  become Protestants. The boy becomes sacred ties of married life, shall creep  a Methodist minister and the girl a into the homes of legally married  deaconess of the Methodist Church. I couples and tell them that they are  They get married before a Protestant living in concubinage and that their-  minister, and ������ecause in their infancy' children are illegitimate, simply be-  they were baptized in the Roman cause one of Rome's celibates had not  Catholic Church, the Ne Temere de- performed the marriage ceremony,  cree of the Papacy says that ^hey are The McCann case in Ireland, the  not married at all, that they are living Haney case in Toronto, and the Del-  in adultery, and that the Issue of the pit, Durocher, Normandin and Hebert  marriage will be illegitimate. And yet j cases in Quebec tell us ln emphatic  Father McCuIlough says it is imperti-.language what Rome has done and  nent for Protestants to question a de-, what she purposes doing, if the people  cree that would brand a person with' of - Canada are* foolish enough to give  infamy, if for   conscience   sake,   he her an opportunity.     Father   McCul-  wisbed to leave one church and join  another. Or to put it in plain English,  Father McCuIlough and the church to  which he belongs denies to the individual the right of liberty of conscience.  And I would like your readers to remember that the statements of the  Roman Catholic Church with regard  to the marriages of couples affected  by the Ne Temere decree apply just  as much to British Columbia as they  do to Quebec. The Roman Catholic  Church in British Columbia says that  every couple married, in violation of  the provisions of the Ne Temere decree is living in adultery, and that  the.issue of such marriages is illegitimate. The only difference is that  in Quebec they can get judges who  lough did not mention the fact that  in the Hebert case, the marriage was  declared null and void, by the Archbishop of Montreal before the case was  taken to the civil courts. I am not  sure that the real inner significance  of this fact has yet been grasped by  the Canadian people. This marriage  was not merely declared irregular,  deficient in point of some legal technicality; it was annulled���������that is to say,  it. was declared that no marriage had  taken place���������not merely no Catholic  or sacramental marriage, but no marriage whatsoever. "What God hath  joined, let no man put asunder" is the  law of Christ What Rome Bays is  that God did not join this man and  woman because none of her official  clergy: did.   But: no Roman priest of-  wil] do the bidding of the church and flciated at the marriage of the majority  legally annul 'such a marriage; but  in British Columbia the judges are  not willing to be made the tools of an  arrogant and intolerant priesthood.  The question before the people of  Canada is not, as Father McCuIlough  would have us believe,   one    simply  of the married people of this province.  The logical conclusion is evident���������so  evident and so nasty that it need not  here be stated. In the final analysis,  it will be found that Rome - really  fiaims that as marraige is a sacrament,  of the church, not person but a Roman  | ALL WORK CALLED. FOR AND DELIVERED.  |       MISS IDA FLINT  t-  ��������� 7 . - . ������������������':���������'    ������������������ "������������������" ��������� '    -������������������'��������� ������������������'.'   7 - "���������������������������������������������....   '."���������.'���������'������������������  |   Hairdressing,    Shampooing,   Cutting /and   Singeing  ? FACIAL MAS&AGE,  SCALP TREATMENT.  .������   Combings and old Hair made up into new.    Ladies waited upon at  X     "''���������'���������'-���������'���������' k-p        their residence. 7 :  I   250 22nd AVENUE, E.       VANCOUVER* B. C. ������  *������������������'���������-������������������' '���������.--���������   :--''���������'���������     -   '.-7 .  '��������������� ���������  ���������.^^^^^~1^~1~&AA~������!'**************       **************************)  For Snaps, Certs and Cinches  SEE   US  REAL ESTATE/ LOANS/ ETC.  Specialists in 617    15th AVCv. E  Mount Pleasant        Cor. Westminster Road,  SOUTH VANCOUYER'  MOUNTRHS VIEW BAKERY  HADLEY & NELSON  (late G. Herring)  Bakers and Confectioners  CORNER HORNE ROAD and MAIN ST.  ^h������h^^^^^^^m^***������:������**<-h~>* **************************  ''77-^^<!iJ^^^:7^kk  v.  |   Modern; Beautifully finished; 50 ft. lot; one block from car.  $9000.     $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged.     J  I Apply Room 10, Winch Building |  <SM2M***!^'*^^B^MS>^S^*^a^^*^M3MS'^**2M$MI>^*4MSMS*   ^m^,^i^^4^^h{^m^^nj^������4|^m{w^^>^,.^,������|.,^.^i4j,.|4^.  concerning the conditions of member-1 Catholic priest has a right to perform  ship in the Roman Catholic Cfi'urch. j the marriage ceremony; or in other  The question for the people to decide | (Continued on Page 3)  Subscribe for "THE CALL"  The paper that boosts The Hill  **********************  ***********.,A****^'r********^  I  '���������<*'  %  t  Qood Land,  and Near the  601  Carter Cotton  ���������* ��������������� :y  2408  Westminster  Road  ^^^HHWH^^nniMM.uiiiiii.imimn.mm.Mm ' -,y.  THE WESTERN CALL  s I,   .   _.    ,,���������  he Western Call  fssued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  I)  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  OLLIS  BROS.  ... DEALERS IN ...  Hay* Grain, Flour,  Coat and Wood  MAIN  BETWEEN 2*th  and 27th AVES.  PHONE 6947 k   '������������������  We sell and deliver at .Lowest  Prices and Short Notice.  WHITELEY'S COMMUNICATION  (Continued from page 2)  words, marriages performed by anyone other than a priest of that church  are not marriages at all. The citizens  of Canada must keep inviolate the  sacredness of the marriage tie, and to  prevent a repetition of the Hebert and  similar cases, should make uniform  marriage laws for the whole of Canada; should make the civil bond essential to the validity of a marriage;  and should make it a criminal offence  for any person, priest, clergyman or  laynian, to publicly or privately state  that any marriage legalized by the  state is invalid, or to do any act to  influence or persuade either party to  such, to treat it as though it were invalid.".- y7v? 7 y"  - In conclusion, I wish to draw the  particular attention of your readers  to .the last paragraph of Father Mc-  Cullough'8 article. He says that the  matrimonial laws in Quebec which  make the canon law of the Roman  Catholic Church the law of the province, "were fixed long ago by. treaty."  For generations the people of Canada  have) been listening to solemn assurances that the Treaty of Paris secured  to Quebec peculiar privileges, and a  great many people, who- have not  taken the trouble. to Investigate the  statement, have taken it at Its face  value,, and believed it to be true. I  wish to make the statement here that  there is not a special privilege of any  kind enjoyed, by the French race or  the Roman Catholic Church, that was  given by treaty right; and I challenge  Father McCuIlough, or any other  Roman Catholic priest, lawyer or layman to show from the articles of the  Treaty of Paris of 1763 that special  privileges of any kind whatsoever  were given either to the Roman Catholic Church or the French-Canadian  people. I am sure your readers, like  myself, will expect Father McCuIlough  to either vindicate his statement or  else play 'the man and acknowledge  that he was wrong, and admit that  every special privilege enjoyed by the  French-Canadians and the Roman  Catholic Church was obtained by  legislation. When the Canadian people  realize this fact that all the special  privileges on the statute book with regard to race and religion were granted  by legislation, then a campaign will be  started that should have been started  long ago for the elimination of every  special privilege from the statute  books and the placing of every race  apd creed on an absolute equality in  the eyes of the law.  J. W. WH1TELEY.  THE GRAND JURY'8 PRESENTMENT.  License Commissioners are appealed  to by the jury concerning hotels,  vicious classes and foreign element,"  and both judge and - jury state that  nearly all the criminal cases are the'tively confronted with an increase of  result of liquor. The License Com-1 vJce aQd cr;me delations are con-  imssioners try to do their auty, but ^ CQm^ tQ        Qffice .Qf tUng.  are handicapped in many ways.   We "  wards to, take steps and bring this  matter to the attention of the authorities. It is no use boasting in our  city's greatness when we    are-  posi-  I dare not print, and if I speak    of  ���������.���������������������,���������       ,  them     Eome    "goody-goody"    peopfe.  from the hauor traffic is |12,,000,and  think v am knocking the town.    It l6  understand the revenue to , the   city  yet only ?2,000 are spent by the en  tire staff of the License Commission-'  ers.   The Finance Committee   of ihe  City Council should at least give the I  commissioners one-tenth of    the    income to be used for detective and enforcement purposes���������that  would lessen the difficulty somewhat.  But I draw the attention   of  time for the citizens to wake up and  say that the 101 liquor selling places  of this city shall not be allowed to  wreck so many lives, promote so much  j crime, increase taxation and disgrace  'one of the most beautiful cities    of  Canada.     The   restaurant     licenses  6hould cease to exist, for they are a  y������ur.. menace in every direction.     I   have  readers to the fact that the jury states been called up at midnight to rescue  that 45-per cent, of the land on four'giriS( and appealed to by parents to  streets is actually occupied by hotel j find many a wandering, boy, and have  usually found them, if at all, in association with the low-down hotel,   the  P. v.:  T  T  p Henry's, Block   3011 Westa^ster Rd.  Dressmaking  To the Editor.,  Dear Sir.���������The presentment of the  Grand Jury, as given in a recent  issue of your excellent paper, has  caused considerable comment throughout- the city and province, and it is to  be hoped that B3me definite steps will  be taken'to remedy the evils complained of. Mr. Justice Gregory's remarks in reference to the jail,' as  well as' the liquor traffic, deserve  earnest attention, for If we tolerate  the existence of a traffic which produces such fearful results, the least  we can do is to provide decent accommodation for those persons who,  by our consent, become the finished  product of the bar, and it is time the  business men woke up to the fact that  they are heavily taxed to pay for that  which the Grand Jury condemns. The  buildings and bars.    More than once  I have drawn attention to the fact  that Ward 1, with a recent exception,' Dar or the brothel. Parents little  5 and 6 and the greater part of* Ward' dream of what their children are sub������  4 have no .censes because the people' ject t0 and the enormous waste of the  youth and''manhood of otherwise capable citizens.  I plead with the public to take to  heart the strongest presentment ever  made in British Columbia as an arraignment of the licensed liquor traf*  fie and to be determined to assist the  License Commissioners and the police  in the execution of their duties   re-  Petition to the Parliament ofthe  Domini&ti of Canada and to  the Imperial Parliament  at Westminster.  That whereas the "Decree Ne Temere, issued by the authority of Pope, Pius X.,  is in direct contravention of recognized civil laws of the British Empire and an attack  upon the sanctity of the home of the British subject,  ���������<������������������'���������   V   . '-. Y .- Y   '* ���������:'������������������'������������������    ���������'  And whereas a deliberate attempt is now'.being made by the Church of Rome to  give effect to the said Decree in British DominionSj and especially in the Dominion  of Canada, Y     -*  (-  7���������.--   Y ���������"���������'--��������� ''' ������������������������������������ ���������'���������'���������     ",-.'������������������������������������'.'>  And whereas a Judge of the Canadian Bench (Justice Laurendeau) has accepted  this ecclesiastical canon as his.authority in declariniivoid a marriage solemnized by a  qualified Protestant clergyman* according to British )aw, viz., that of Marie and  EugeneUerbert, }  ���������   And whereas priests ]6f the Church of Rome, in their, official capacity, have sue-  =ceeded^in^breaking^up^numerous^homes^inlCan^ orthe other of  the ^contracting"forties' to jheimarriage that-, because if is contrary to the Decree Ne  Temere, that, therefore, they are not married, we, the undersigned petitioners, being  British subjects, do hereby register our emphatic protest against the application of this  Decree in British .Dominions,'"and. wt-do humbly'fray the Parliament of Canada to  declare officially, and publicly, by act of Parliament, that the Decree Ne Temere is  null and void and absolutely of no legal effect as far as Canada is concerned, and we  do further request that immediate steps be taken to establish a uniform Federal Marriage Law, and further, that all marriages performed according to law be declared  valid and binding, the Ne Temere notwithstanding. '  Pius X. the immediate ivithdrawal of this offensive Decree".  And that-a copy of this petition be forwarded to the Imperial Parliament at  London, and that,we do most humbly request that steps be taken to demand from Pope  Name.  Address.  ������������������-������������������������������������  Y ��������� x .���������_  L   ���������  .\j   ���������  - ,,J  ~> j  ��������� '   y 7  -  -l  i  ,- ��������� ��������� . ���������  *  -���������  ������  ��������� ���������;  ���������  1  ..-:.������������������  .a  y                        -Y  ���������-'  garding this-matter, for until there is  a civic conscience awakened* there  can be little hope of any improvement  in things morally. Letters of this description will anger those who thrive  from the cause named and perhaps  some business men may be foolish  enough to suppose that these things  are necessary' to their wealth. Pity  the men and pity the business that  thrive from such causes. There is a  Judgment Day coming when every man  will answer for himself and not for  another.  D. SPENCER.  Vancouver, May 19, 1911.  will not have them. The sentiment  si strong enough to compel the commissioners to feel that they must not  grant licenses in those districts, and  if that be so, why these' populations  should be counted for licenses in  other wai'ds is beyond reason. Surely  the lew will not permit that if licenses are refused in certain wards,  : they should be dumped down   upon  (other wards because the act says so  many pro' rata in population.- Let the  populations of the wards rule in this  matter and we should soon have a  different condition of things, and if  along with this -an encouragement  was given of a special nature to the  erection of good hotels without licenses, the need of the public would  be met. The Dunsmuir hotel has no  license. It is popular, well-apportioned, well-conducted and is turning  away scores of guests all the time and  is said to be paying a good dividend.  There are thousands of persons in  Wards 2 and 3 who are continually  crying out against the abominations  connected with the liquor bars of Cancer and leprosy are now charged  these wards. Drunkenness and rev- against the eating of fish. This is a  elry abound and many have sleepless time of accusations.- The public drink-  nights because of the crowds of ing cup has many charges against it  drunken men. 1 have been appealed JBue legalminds draw distinctions be-  to many times by residents of these [tween charges and evidence.  When  You  Think  of Something  to Eat,  Think  of  .-Vy'i  M  rane  AND  try us.  Cochrane & Elliott Grocers  Phtine 8792  615-6)7 15th Avenue & Westminster Road  We Are Doers, Not Talkers  GROCERS "  615-61715th Ave.  ������������M<  (Vje������l>  -   25c!  Me������l ticket $5  B. C. Cafe  OPEN ALU NIGHT  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET E. W- BUSBY. Prop.  ************************* V''.������'"H^H^HrH,4^X^,*^^>**^.  t  fs Cash tirocery  ������ Corner H th Ave, and. St. Catherines Street f  &:-'-' .'    ��������� Y ' J  ������   FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  J  $ Y and FRUITS. 4  *.. .,. .������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������-������������������������������������.-       ������������������;..;���������>..���������.���������������������������}������������������  *������������������:.' TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES. ���������}���������  2   Courteous Treatment.   Good   Service,   Prompt    Delivery   and  'i )./V.rt,/)+ /yv"iC������C������1 nlZ> n������  % Reasonable Prices i   I f LL LL pU&b LWf} UL  Fresh Frm\  are   arriving  every day.  Our prices  are equal to  any in the city.  Don't forget  'or  Mm  y%wl  --c- "I  ���������l    al ���������. ii.  --, k-M"\  early ja%d secure  i/ie6est  , *y,f  . ���������._,...__        .    .     .   ..   i  *******^l^.****************^  .H^"X"H������^4^'*:~X'������X'������X"X~X'*>*'>+  f 7 Teddy's  ;';  ;       f  BARBER SHOP j  I Grand   View's  Great Attraction %  Hair Gut, Shave, Shampoo, Hair Singe, Electric Massage.  ?  RAZORS HONED. ?  ! 1604 PARK DRIVE !  4-jmj^mjm^jm^x^^x~x~x~:������������~x~x* '���������<~X"X������<*<~t^~X'<"Xv:������x~X"X"X~:":-  BED ROCK PRICES  All readers who are interested please sign, get your friends to sign/this petition,  and return to the Western Call Office, 2408 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  ^^.x^^X'^x^x~:~x~:-X"X~X":":������ ���������x~:~>'X~x~:~x~x~j������wx~X"X~X":"-":-  * ������i  ?  T  X--"-  '  t  NowOpenforBusiness  The Broadway Cafe  519  BROADWAY WEST  t    FIRST-CLASS MENU;   ,BEST of SERVICE;   and PRICES RIGHT.   *  X GIVE US A TRIAL. *  Phone Orders  Receive our  Prompt,   Personal  Attention.  Goods Right or  Money   Refunded.  % $5.00 TICKETS for ^.50 ���������  f Gorner Bridge Street and Broadway *  % ..������������������'"������������������"������������������ *  CALL   UP  8-7-9-2 4  THE WESTERN CALL  TRY US  FOR  Hot Weather Foods  We have the  Best   Strawberries  FRESH EVERY DAY.  Ripe Pineapples  Sweet Juicy Navel Oranges  Lemons ,  Extra Choice Table Apples  Bananas  Cherries  Cucumbers  Lettuce  Green Onions  Radishes  Ripe Tomatoes  Home Cooked Prepared Meats  COME AND SEE US, or  Md������ up Phone L2393  The BROADWAY  TABLE SUPPLY  518 BROADWAY, EA5T  H. Harford  "outrage," but it is tor us to laugh;  let one word be uttered against the  real cause of this, and other sins, and  those loudest in their denunciation of  this "pernicious system that makes the  possession of money the ^basis' of justice," would give birth to the most discordant of squawks.' While they decry the effects, they support the ..cause  direct of it all.  Property is in this, as in every other  "civilized" country, the first and only i  consideration; always has been since  property came into existence, and  most likely wiil be as long as property  remains as it is-i-private property.  Perhaps the day Is not far distant  ���������I for one believe that day is quite  close at hand���������when an intelligent,  and enraged, and outraged class will  rise up and sweep the whole of our  present day laws, lawyers and inter-  companies. Nor will these railroad  towns be the only communities to  come into being in the West in the  next three or four months, but from  their number it is possible to draw  some kind of an impression of the  method and the speed of Western development.  No More Insanity.  Insanity as a defense in murder  trials which has become so common  of late years may eventually be eliminated as the result of a novel movement just started here. Figures have  been gathered which snow that in this  city alone there are 2,000 feeble-minded children, m?ny of whom will inevitably become members of the criminal class. Statistics show that crime  and insanity. are on tbe increase and  that fully half the criminals are criminals because of mental or nervous  ^he W. A. are holding this week  their annual convention, lasting three  days, at the Christ Church schoolroom.  preters of laws into the public ash  Pernicious'amillt,on.8    which     obtained   during  .childhood.   Accordingly it is now pro-  barrel of oblivion; "Cruel,  System;"  sure it ia;   has been pro '���������..*.,_,,    ,  nounced as such by those who suffer >**. d to catch the potential criminals  suffering from some mental or ner-  under it, for a long time, and, the signs  are not wanting that the sufferers are  mighty sick of it, too, to say nothing  of the rate this feeling ls spreading  among the ones who bear the brunt  of it all. Christian country!!! Bosh.  What else did you expect, and what  are you going to do to prevent another, if not worse, incident like the  one referred to? I would give a penny  to know.   Yours ln hopes,  J. WOODR1FP.  COMMUNICATION)  South Hill P.O., B.C.,  May 25th, 1911.  Editor "Western Call."  In a copy of the "Western Call"  dated May 19th, is an article entitled  "Legal Anomalies," wherein the writer  thereof draws the attention of tbe  readers of the above paper to tbe  ���������ample of "British justice" .banded  down in a certain case mentioned at  length In said article.  ' Why should any'notice be taken of  this particular case .when .all over the  .civilised world, and every day of the  year similar acta are perpetrated  against, and upon others as worthy of  humane consideration as the unfortunate woman mentioned in the case  in question?  Did it ever occur to you  Jhat all "Jostle*"���������be it British. United fUUt, or wsj other tbat ont  might mention���������\s but, after all, tha  kind that reflect* from the idea* oi  t&������ "Sacred Rights of Property?  CANADA  GROWS   NEW  TOWN  EVERY DAY  Next Six Months Will See an Average  of a  Municipality  Every Twenty-  four Hours Brought Into Being-  Novel  Movement to  Eliminate In-  . sanity���������May Day as Moving Day a  Failure This Year.  (From Our Own Correspondent)  Montreal, May     .���������By the end of  the coming summer there will be at  least one hundred and seventy new  towns in Canada, not counting those  which come into existence gradually  and in the natural course of evolution  from clusters of houses, into hamlets  and then Into towns.   The .one hundred and seventy will all be In the  West���������the great, the glorious West.  Not for them the humdrum processes  ot   conventional   development;   they  will spring, full-panoplied, Into being,  with hotels, courthouses, Jails and all  the modern improvements, on paper,  and a small railroad station, a mile  or toot aiding and unbounded hope  AAd confidence In the'future tit actual  assets. . Tbe Canadian. Pacific will be  vous disorder while' tbey are young  and cure them before it becomes too  late. To this end it is planned to establish here an institution where  feeble-minded children shall be examined and registered, since if. the condition is recognized soon enough the  child can generally be cured. Under  the present system the procedure is to  send mentally deficient children to a  reformatory from which they are released in a few months often worse  than they were before entering. Under the new plan they will not be released until tbey are cured. If this  proposal does succeed in eliminating  the overworked defense of Insanity in  criminal cases, it is not improbable  that a long suffering public - will be  willing to erect a monument to its  sponsor.  Conflagrations Numerous.  Fire alarms have been far ln excess  this year-in comparison with the same  period of last year. Since the ,1st of  January, 857 runs were made by the  various divisions of tbe flre brigade,  up to the first of May, whHe during  the same period In 1910 the total number was only 636. Up to the first of  June, last year, the runs made numbered only 807.  SOUTH VANCOUVER.  Last Sunday evening tbe Rev. Owen  Bulkeley, vicar of St. Mary the Virgin,  South Hill, held after evensong his  Unit my ion service, which, D. V., he  hopes to make a permanent service on  everv fourth Sunday evening of each  nwnth.   Tbe vicar haa been, afifius-  responsible Cor   fifty, ot them,   the  ��������� - Ju the Interest* of that' propertied I Grand Trunk Pacific for twenty-four, rnttA������������������t ������iki���������.n -ftP*i*-. m  .data are all la*a written, and all lawa and the Canadian Northern for,nlnety- ������^JZtT^T^xTl^2  interpreted; the chamcter of man, tha'.lx. It 1. a fair supposition that sit ������ ZFZ?������^���������Z*re Sst  virtues of woman, and the live, of of them will live because of thefos-|������������.ttatjan^aa^^^  tholr children must be sacrificed to terlng care of their railroad and tJjt.JJJJJSToZiJto Z eawS the  that great** of all uods-Property. most of them *!ll prosper because the; ^^J^ ^^J^JJ  To rail against aucb a* thia. to term'time has come for towns to succeed; l���������1������������������*; *��������� ^\T^JSItI ?������f  it I'nwful mockary," la but a waate of j farms at selected location* .on, the  time and energy. I have no doubt-prairies, and the railroads^re in. a  but what In tome of the pulpits of this I better position to do the selecting than  city a cry will be raised against this)any other Instrumentality except land  S************************* **************************  MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY J  Specials for Week Commencing June 5th  20c  25c  45c  .25c  25c::  3 pkgs. Toasted Corn Flakes ..-25c  3 pkgs. Post Toasties 25������  Cream of Wheat, per pkg   Shredded Wheat, 2 pkgs   Lyle's Syrup, per tin   Best Peaches, {large tins   Pine Apple. 3 tins ���������-���������   R. G. JUSTASON, Prop.  GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.  *9*9999*9**************** **************************'  * *** *************&&**<****  ^X~XK���������4^^M^M-M^���������^^,4������^���������^MWHi���������  < ������  4 >  ��������� ������������������  We Have  ��������� #���������  Qood Drugs  SJSJBSJJJSJSflBJJJBJMSS������BjB������a^  Good Drugs means more than fresh drugs.       It means  I:   drugs that are both high grade and fresh.  .' We are particular about the kind of drugs we offer our  . \   customers, so particular that our stock is an exceptional one  ;;   in every respect.  ������' If you are particnlar about quality we should get along  . I   well together.  We wish to be your druggist.  to be able to bring together a few  faithful and devoted men and .women,  who will on -Sunday evenings;., assist  bim in holding open-air toissioufser-  vice's. >      ' i.  ��������� ���������   ���������  . Great Interest is being taken in the  improvements of Fraser avenue. Several deeds have been drawn up. firing  the population the required seven feet  on both sides.  ��������� ���������   ���������  An executive meeting will be held  at _So������th _HUI. school next_ Thursday  evening.  ��������� ������   ���������  An Option meeting is also to be held  shortly, and a word here can certainly  be said about tbe sobriety of South'  Vancouver. Temperance is a marked  feature among the inhabitants, and  it is a very great help to them, there  being no public house in the municipality. Long may they be kept out,  for there is no doubt they bring great  temptation. The tired man is glad  of a rest and a drink on his way home,  and if it would end at that It would  not matter; but more often the first  glass is followed by so many more  that by the time he returns to his wife  and family he is not only unfit for their  society, but absolutely brutalized. He  neither knows or cares what he doeB  or says under the degrading influence  of drink, and if he continues taking  it his mind becomes chaotic and cruel.  All the lovelight dies from his eyes, all  Rev. Dr. Osterhout, recently appointed superintendent of Oriental'work in  Canada, will preach his farewell sermons next Sunday in Central Methodist Church, Dunlevy and Pender. Dr.  Osterhout will go to China and Japan  in July or August for a two years'  study of Oriental people, language and  problems, preparatory to his work in  this country.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church  ���������Rev. J. C. Madill, pastor. Rev. H.  Sarrar will preach at both services.  Sunday school and Bible Class at 2:30  p. m. '  Dr.   P.   N.   Robertson' recently" ar-l  rived in  South Vancouver  from  the  Boundary country, and has established!  his office at the northwest corner or  Fraser and Forty-fifth avenue:  Junction Jottings  The Western Call is the Junction's  most popular paper.: ; . >  i '���������' ���������"  Cubon's Grocery Store, Fifteenth  avenue and Westminster road, presents an attractive apeparance and is  fairly alive with business. Y  Mr. and Mrs. John Bell have decided  on a trip east in the near future.  Health and pleasure are the objects.  Cochrane & Elliott, of Fifteenth avenue and Westminster road, are born  merchants. Their large grocery store  is a work of art They know how to  please.  Miss Keir, 3011 Westminster road, ls  a tailoress and dressmaker that  needeth not be ashamed of her work.  Seeing is believing.  Haxlett Brokerage .Co, 616 Fifteenth  avenue east, are specialists In Mount  Pleasant real estate. Fine fellows,  too!  Mr. A. C.Empey, of Fifteenth avenue  and Westminster, Is improving bis  property. The new addition to his  business block ls appreciated by the  citizens.     ' t    ������  The people go to 623 Fifteenth avenue east for millinery, dressmaking  and hand painting.  The Western Call In every home ls  a desirable and possible means to the  improvement of Vancouver's rapidly  increasing population.  We congratulate Mr. Munn on the  appearance of his garden. Pedestrians  on Scott street enjoy the beauty and  fragrance of his 'flowers. Thank you,  Brother Munn!  McWhirters Bakery Co. have leased  tbeir property at the corner of Dock  street and Tenth avenue east to Mr.  Hunter, who will take charge of the  bakefry at once. McWhirters contemplate a trip to the old  country.  coweespoNPENce  Central Park, May 29th, 1911.  On Suwtay tast'thetlev. StrMlcbafcl  Podmore, M.A., took charge of the  services at St. John's Church, preaching in tbe morning from tbe text, "My  House la a House of Prayer," and In  the evening from, "What Think Ye of  Chriatr  We see that tbe church bell has arrived and expect that at their next  meeting the church committee will  arrange tobave it put up in the tower.  >-'������������������������ *** *���������* * * ���������*���������** ������������������***���������������������������*.* .*.*.* ..*+-*...*...%���������.$,,���������%.������%.+*..,%..,* .*������*M  Call    9533  ��������� ���������  Woodland Drive land Venables St.  "ol  '"'J  of  i|i,Miilii|iHi,|.t|H.{.>  FREE j;  i ���������   v %  Delivery  m,f.w*mS^'^mrVl^s^^^S^^^*\mm\^*Tr  Complete (rrocery Stock  Fruit Stalls  *������      * * * *   t  Kitchen Utensil Stall  Vegetable Stalls  .''.���������   c .--....-1*' . ���������..  -   -  Meat Market  ^ * Butter and Eggs Stall  IJelicaiessen Stall  Candy and Soft Drinks Stall  fih  ,,.S*S,*****������������������>*>*>*.*,*,***.*'*'*'*���������*���������*>*���������*���������*���������*���������***ii >  %���������;*  ������  *  ^Ernest E. Barker  Chemist and Druggist  i: Corner 28th Avenue & Main Street  , PHONE 5197  ' '**A 'I' 1 '!��������� I' 1 1'' 1"! '��������� I ' * -t 1 1 l'l ? t >*   HIUtlMimHKHMIIIli  Central Park, May 31st, 1911.' J  last evening at the Agricultural Hall  tbe cricket committe of tbe Church of  England Men's Society, in connection  with St. John's. Church, gave a very  enjoyable progressive whist party and  social, Miss Dorothy Bowman winning  the ladies', firsts prize, _Ml88_.Tpdrick  the booby; Mr.W . G. Cook won the  gentlemen's first prize and Mr. Evans  won tbe booby. The Pierce Orchestra  entertained with-selections, Mr. Cook jo  and Mr. H. S. Bailey with the piano.  Mr. Tripp gave one of his well-liked  songs. After refreshments were served  the hall was cleared and all had a  good dance until the time for the last  car.  ************************** **************************  Collingwood East, May 26th, 1911.  On Monday last Mr. George D. Res-  tall delivered an intensely interesting  lecture on Astronomy before the members of the Epworth League at the  Methodist Church.  The lecture lasted an hour and was  beautifully and graphically illustrated  with diagrams of the heavenly bodies.  The lecturer carried his audience  with him into immeasurable space,  journeying first to the sun and then to  the various members' of our solar sys-  the little kindnesses are forgotten, and ; tem, when, reaching out still farther,  Manitoba  f |7H-1716  PAJRK DRIVE 1  Hardware  Tinware  ;k(fra,ni,teware  hard words follow in place of the gentle ones that used to inspire his children to do well!  "Words are things of little cost,  Quickly spoken���������quickly lost���������  We forget them, but they stand  "  Witnesses at God's right hand,  And their testimony bear  For us, or against us there."  Yes, there Is no doubt soberness is  a great help to making homes happy,  and it'is to he hoped the temperance  movement will' befsuccessful in keeping the public houses away. .  he took them into the far off regions of  the stellar world.  Many: beautiful theories were pro*  pounded for their edification and a bewildering array of - figures were presented in a way that������held the audience enthralled.  Kept Him Busy.  "You,have-kept my nose to the  grindstone, Serepta," spoke her husband, nerving himself to say something  at last, "for fifteen years."1  '"I've done more than that, Volney,"  snapped Mrs. Vick-Senn; "I have made  you turn the grindstone."���������-Chicago  Tribune.  Central Park, May 27th, 1911. >  * The Central Park brass band have  procured their instruments and are  practising regularly twice- a week' in  the Agricultural Hall. We expect  shortly to hear of them arranging  evening concerts in the park and other  places around the district. Anyone  wishing to assist them or to join the  band should apply to Mr. Thos. ^Prentice, the secretary.  The new building for the use of the  post office at Collingwood East is  Hearing completion. It has been needed  for a long time, as people have to  stand outside and wait their turn tp  get in, which is not pleasant in the  j wet weather.  Screen Doors  From $1.50 to $3.00 complete.  Screen  25c, 30c, 35e  Bapeo PqMit.  Oils  o  PHONE 8691  BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD CAST  . '+***+********<************ ************'l'***l *���������!'��������� ******  ************************** ***** **********************  o  O  o  O'  o.  o  o'  o  DRY GOOODS  DRESSMAKING  MILLINERY  Lessons Given in All Kinds of Hand Painting  MISS HICKS      615, 15tbMEf  *tA,**********t**u*********a***4*<******************+*  o  o.-  o  ���������:���������  o  o  4*L  O  O -\.vy . v y^^rfiM  THE WESTERN CALL  V*.'l-  "^^.^l  t  ^       is   -t ������.���������������'���������  ������  ������  ������  ������  FiSHER'S DRUG STORE 3  fioiv Sl#e POST-OFFICE NO. W 1  is  Postal Notes issued;  registered letters and parcels received;  a  stock of stamps, stamped envelopes, wrappers and post cards  always on hand.  PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION. ^  FISHER'S  DRUG  STORE  Night Bell  **    PHONE  3 480  **  Cor. Broadway  AND  Scott Street  3  f ^'^WW9\\W9WW9w*^Wmn**W*i*AW*J ���������VVVWVVVMwVVVVVfJBMBJBBBJBJfJQSja.ffvBJBJBJJ  MADAME MILIEU  Celebrated Teacher of  Voice. Piano. Organ, Tech*  nique and Quartettes^:.~  STUDIO:  1127 Granville St.  Also At :  1765 1st AVENUE, EAST  SE Wl N G  BY THE DAY  ALL KINDS OF NEEDLEWORK      .   AND  DRESSMAKING  Miss Copland  1335, I Sth Ave., W   ���������  i������i������iii in������ 11 ������ii ��������������� 11 i > i i Q������ >it������������  The Buffalo Grocery  KEEPS IK THE LEAD OP  Vancouver's Forward Movement  m*m>Sm���������mmmmmmm���������^mmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmm~mmmmmmmmmmmm.  Fresh Groceries. Fruits.  Vegetables, "^rdtwifim^  Eggs  mButter.mEtc.  AT LOWEST^PRICES.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.     ; PEONS &5S25  y , .    ''   ~ 7  West Burnaby, May 29th, 1911.  The contractors nave started clearing the right of way for the double  track, from Keefers to Highland Park,  and as soon as the grading 1b finished  the B. C E. R. will lay the rails. This  will do away with the wait at the  Keefer switch.  On Saturday next the West Burnaby  and Kitsilano baseball teams will  play on the grounds close to Keefers  Station.  GRANDVIEW GLEANINQ8.  Ua-si  Mr. Williamson, B. C. Secretary ot  International Sunday School Association, 1b now in Victoria on business.  On June 15th, he intends going to  the Sunday School convention to .be  held in Ban Francisco.  ��������� *   ���������  D. W. Fowler of the First Avenue  Grocery, 1706 First avenue eaat, has  added cream, strawebrries and buttermilk to his Saturday forenoon attractions.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mrs. W. -A. Smith of North Vancouver is viBlting her 'sister, Mrs. W. F.  Flynn, of 1469 Tenth avenue east  ������   ���������   * >  Madam Millett of 1765 First avenue  east, Is delighted with the prospects  of a successful season in teaching  music.  ���������   ���������    ���������   m  The Royal Pharmacy, on the corner ot Park Drive and Third avenue,  appears in a pretty new front window  attraction this week. '"7  ��������� ������   ���������   m  Dust everywhere in Orandview augr  geata the need ot a sprinkler on' tha  leading thoroughtaifca; jrifttlealarly  Yenabtes street. Par* Drive wad Victoria Drive.    .Visit Richmond's bazaar, 1513 Park  Drive, and look over the 5c, 10c, 15c  counter. This house has down-town  beaten all to pieces. See for yourself.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. N. G. Cull, of First avenue east,  is having a summer cottage built at  Ocean Park. He and his family intend  to spend the summer there.  ��������� *   *  J. W. Beresford, 1725 Park Drive,  carries "a heavy stock of wallpaper, in  all the latest styles and prices. Mr.  Beresford is known to be a paper-  hanger and decorator of ability.  * *   *  Mr. Sherman tnu family of 845 First  avenue east, offer their home for rent  in view of their going to Los Angeles  for the summer.  * *   *  Tbe Manitoba Hardware Co., ot  Grandview, is doing a large amount  of business.  * ���������   ���������  - Catherine Condren, of 1100 Barnard  street, died on the 28th of May. The  funeral took place from the Church of  the Sacred Heart, at 9 o'clock in the  morning of May 30th.  * *   ���������  0T. A. Brewis, 1417 Park Drive, 'does  an increasing business in groceries  and provisions.  * ���������   ���������  The manufacturing of rings to order  and after his own designs, is a special  branch of the business of Arthur Wis-  mer, 1417% Park Drive.    Rings are  also repaired and re-set with Bkill.  ��������� ���������   ���������  ������������������'Mr. Chas. I/ee, of London, Ont., is  visiting at the home of Prof. B. Odium'.' He expects to return to his home  next week  ��������� ���������   *  L. Berlow ft Son will shortly open  a' manufacturing plant for infants'  and children's wear. The factory will  be located at 1575 Park Drive, immediately south of their store.  ��������� ���������   ���������   .  The Park Drive Pharmacy, on the  corner of Park Drive and First avenue, is the place to get photographic  goods of "best quality, and also some  of'-'Almond'k ice cream.  '������������������������.���������' ���������   *   ���������  Mrs. F. H. Hale, teacher of the Adult Bible Class In Grandyiew Baptist  Church, haa gone for a three months'  visit to her old home in Woodstock,  N. B. Her class gave her an elegant  ladles' travelling companion aa an expression ot their esteem.  -   . . ���������   ���������   ���������  C. Christiansen, 2228 Park Drive)  between Sixth and 8eventh avenues,  t.A.  le Place Where Yon Always Get  Satisfaction  THE  Cor. 3rd Ave. and Park Drive  Our Drugs are PURE.  Our APre8cnptzon8 are ACCURATELY dispensed.  Our Prices are LOWEST.  R. E. Frost, Ch������mist and .Druggist  '       -    s*.  A-'*r<J.  "Wi  KHIIIIIIHIIIIIIi     satisfies his patrons and insures continued patronage. Thirty'years' experience ln the old country qualifies  him to do first-class work.  * *   *  Fisher's Confectionery, south of  Park Drive, on Third avenue, is an  up-to-date ice cream parlor and a sure  first prise winner. r  ��������� *   ���������  Rev. S. T. Bartlett, general secretary  ot the Epworth Leagues and 8undsy  schools of the Methodist Church ot  Canada, delivered two very able and  interesting addresses in the Grandview  Methodist Church last Sunday.  The, grading on Grant and Graveley streets ia progressing' favorably.  Opinions differ as to the value of the  change.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swindell ft Banbury have added,*  meat market to their grocery store.  Thia company will be sure to sustain  its well-earned reputation for gooda of  first-class quality, excellent service,  and prompt delivery. Tbe meat will  be the best tbat can be bought  ��������� ���������   ���������  Bitulithic paving, 46 feet, wide, is to  he laid on Park Drive from Venablea  street to First avenue.  Vf  [Summer ^cidls]  A. R. Moore    hw*m.    2211 Bridge Si ;  ��������� '     ���������'   ���������"      ���������     i "*'    '. " ' -   ii ��������� i  Ladles'Muslin Waists, sllin the newest designs - . 7fcto$ft.l0 7  Ladies'Undervestsin short sleeves, loof sleeves and aleeveleae 28c to4fcV #|  Indies'Combinations  '     -        - - -        - .      75c to 91.60 j  L*dlw'Hose in black, tan and sky     -     ���������     ���������   , -     25c to He pair  We have a bif assortment of Boys* Washing Blouses, Tank Boitf  .;'y     ���������    "-andHatt.   . Pricea Right. . .,������ '���������  on, fast aide, does ahoe repairing tliat jm,, **������t ������a a t ��������� 1I (*%* '*}% ���������< f ********** 111 ��������� 11������Iif *****  MW1  *m  ^v.t t���������:���������r^r������������������ ��������� K!,  ***,- WW************ l**'**** M < Ml HI 1 M H 4 v ** I' I ���������< 1 IM * V********* V*** 1WI * I*** *>' V* -. ** * *** %<* ** 11 Mil 11111.��������� 1-������'  >i MMM HUM Ml MIMHIMM������s>HIM������fMM  l      '  0?  "Ws House ������f  -30  t  t  l  4 ������  I   ������  4  >  Largest Ice Cream Parlor  False  ��������� ���������  ��������� e  ��������� t ���������  if  25th AVENUE  and MAIN STREET  25th  AVENUE  and MAIN  STREET  11111111111111111 It 1 8i M H11 H Hti Ml 1 11 11 11 T H T ���������H-'frH^-*^"*^^'^***'8^ *************** THE WESTERN CALL  *.************************* ***w  i-  Sweet Unsalted  BUTTER  t  We Have It Fresh  EVERY DAY.  \LSO FRESH BUTTERMILK  Prairie Produce Go.  *  t  V  T  t  ?  ������  ?  $  ;:    2446 MAIN STREET  PHONE 3973  Our wagons will call on you twice a week,  name and address.    ~ <  Give us your  %  5*  I  ************************** **********************\^fff<**  For the Home  RECIPES.  Potato Omelette. ��������� Cut breakfast  bacon in thin slices, then cut in cubes;  there should be two-thirds of a cupful.  Fry in omelette pan until crisp, and  add add two cupfuls of cold boiled  potatoes cut in dice, one teaspoonful  of salt, and one-fourth of a teaspoonful'  of pepper, and cook slowly until thoroughly heated. Beat three eggs  lightly, add three tablespoonfuls of  milk,' one-fourth teaspoonful of salt  and a few grains of pepper. Pour over  the potatoes and cook until set.' Fold  same as any omelette on a hot platter  and garnish with parsley. A good  corncake makes an acceptable accompaniment to this omelette.  Cocoa Cake.���������One-third cup butter,  one cup sugar, beat two eggs, one-half  cup water, one and one-half cupb  flour; beat all together; five teaspoonfuls of cocoa, sift with flour five  times separately two teaspoonfuls of  baking powder; bake in moderate  oven. The more you, beat the cake  the better it is.  HEALTH.  Health is a great addition to beauty;  the frail and delicate may be-pretty;  but nothing is more aamired in men  or women, next to looking good tempered, than the bloom of health;  The robust, healthy, bright-looking  fellow, with a warm handclasp, inspires you with confidence no matter  how "homely" 'he may really be. If  you pick out his features one by one,  it is his freshness which makes him  delightful, and it is the same with the  gentler sex. To look fresh is a charm,  and it is only to-be obtained by a  thoroughly sensible life. First, the old  adage of early to bed, early to rise,  cannot be beaten, and, secondly, the  constant use of pure water, both for  drinking and washing, are the main  points of existence. A tepid bath directly you are up and a good rub  down gives you a splendid start for  the day. Also be very particular to  brush your hair well for several minutes as often as you can, for the hair  is the harbor for all the dust you meet,  and cannot be kept too   clean,   and  Pineapple Dainty.���������Dispose a square [ your brushes and combs should    be  Always in Mt. Pleasant  ly^;-:'*""'"':":"v  Phone 845 *  T E   1  EXPRESS & BAGGAGE TRANSFER  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phono 845  ������**%***9<l*'l************************'**********.l *******>  \>.  - '' For good'values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  .    \      Call on  ;TRIMBLE & NORRIS  ;       Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  - ^ ��������� -a. ��������� *��������� ��������� ... ��������� *. ��������� ^ ��������� a . A.....L.. m..: m... m... m. ai  ( 1^4'V 'I'fVf'rfS'f1*1 W Vf'VTV VV V 'V '*' *ffi  I  *****************************************************  te'telifHeiiliog [1.  for Estimates on Plumbing  HOT WATER HEATINQ  PHONF   5545  :  |31 loth Aye., E.      Vancouver \j  i?i.ftAafcsft������rtiifrifcittifci*iftifli^Bfci?i*^ .  I  PHONE  t^Don  t  4-6-0-7  2647 CMMW STREET  PROPRIETORS:  c7VfcGOWEN  c& SALThRj  (Near Cor. 12th) y  of angel food in a tall glass and on  this; put a round of canned pineapple.  Add a little sugar and lemon juice to  the pieiiapple juice and cool; add  enough maraschino to tint the ���������'���������. syrup  (or tint with color paste or red raspberry juice) and pour It over the pineapple and cake. Pipe .whipped cream  above the pineapple and finish with a  cherry. Serve at any time when ice  cream would be. served. k';.  Apple and Date- Salad.���������Pare and  core about three choice apples. Cut  them Into matchlike pieces;' there  should be about one pint. Squeeze  the juice of half a lemon over the  apple. Pour'boiling wateypver half  a pound of dates, separate them with  silver fork and skim out upon an  agate dish. Let them dry off in a  hot oven. When cold, cut each date  into four or Ave strips, rejecting the  stone; sprinkle with one-fourth of a  teaspoonful of, salt and three or four  tablespoonfuls of olive oil. Mix the  apple and date and put aside In a cool  place about an hour. When ready to  serve, add a tablespoonful of lemon  juice and one or two tablespoonfuls  of oil If the mixture seems dry. Mix  thoroughly.   Serve with lettuce hearts.  ICE CREAM PARLOR  Now open for the season.      Richmond Dairy Ice Cream.  FRESH MILK, CREAM, BUTTER DAILY.   HIGH CLASS'cA \' DIES  and TABLE FRUITS.        A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO.  Agents for WOMAN'S  BAKERY  BREAD and CONFECTIONERY  * *  ************************** ****************.-:********  ^^VMNVMV^MW^MMVtWW vVW^^W^������W^rV  NEW STABLES  HOWARD STREET  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW EQUIPMENT  -     -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE  DRIVERS.   Y  Night Orders promptly attended to.  Left-overs.  '' The use of mutton -Instead of lamb  and fowl in place of chicken, will further reduce the cost ot the table,  while the utilization ot all the ^.leftovers in the making ot the tasty dishes  of which there are so many, affords a  further saving of the pennies that may  well be designated as judicious economy."  ���������  Long /before meat" prices became so  exorbitant, food experts told us Ve  were eating far, too much meat, and  now that the purchase ot tbe meat1 represents one of our -most serious  domestic problems, it seems a good  time to cut down the proportionate  supply of this particular food, so long  as there are other things that may be  easily substituted. By th|s I do not  mean that we should deprive ourselves  of necessary foods, even for the sake  of saving a few dollars a month in the  cost of our table, 'but when it is possible- toserye. a" meal-ln-whlch-the-re-  duced quantity of the meat will not  be noticed, and which, when eaten, .will  prove quite as satisfying and nourishing,, it is not easy to see why we  should not resort to such a simple  method of economy.  Personally, T have found nothing  better than dumplings as a means' of  piecing out a scanty supply of beef or  poultryY I make them as follows:  To each well-beaten egg, add one  cupful of sour milk, one half teaspoonful each of salt and soda, and all the  flour that can be stirred in with a  spoon. Dip a teaspoon in boiling water  and use it to place the dumplings in  the boiling broth. Keep the kettle  where the contents will boil briskly  and,do not remove the close-fitting lid  for twenty minutes, when, if you have  been careful not to shape the dumplings too large, they will be done. Have  the rest of the dinner on the table before taking up the dumplings, as they  must not wait or they will become  soggy.  .These dumplings are also excellent  when served with spare-rib stew.  washed constantly, for what is the use  of brushing the hair with a dirty  brush. Another essential duty is to  keep your, teeth clean. Brush them  all over at least twice a day; it helps  tb preserve them more than anything  else, and people with' good teeth seldom suffer with Indigestion. Also, if  you want to be well, don't wear anything tight; it stops the circulation  and causes irritability in the begin-'  ning, disease later. And women should  be careful never to wear high heels.  If they understood the construction of  their bodies Ythey would know what  harm it does them to be tipped forward. A fine square heel is best,  slightly raised. A dinner of meat and  fresh vegetables is necessary once a  day, and flsh being so helpful to the  brain, it is wise to have it several  times a week.  Always remember to cut your food  small and eat slowly, and sit'up perfectly straight at least ten minutes  after each meal, as resting in a low  chair after food is absolutely harmful.  Also, to be strong, you require a great  deal of fresh air, but do not sit in a  draught. And exercise is necessary  for health. If you work in an office it  is beBt to live a little way out of the  iclty and walk at least a mile before  you begin your daily task.  iC.Z.rcirV.{.t. PRACTICALHORSESHOER  i   V/dvCll     lVlVtvl   Special attention given to Lame  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenues  .and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  9*a*m*m* ��������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������#������������������������������ ���������>��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  *****************'**&.******  ���������,ans  Photographic  Supplies^  New stock of Cameras, Papers and  Chemicals at the  * (\  If DRUG STORE  (LePatourel & McRae)  I Cor. 7th Av. & Main St.      Phone 2236 |  ************************** <^~i*i^M'*******************  **************************  ****+*****9*******9***9*9*  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15  PHONE 6H4  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMPIT*TING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.'  I Estimates Given COR, 21st and WESTMINSTER AYE  ************************** *****************  9^mssss***Ams*90s*9*9������m%*mm9i9m9s^  The  Will not always be a baby. Better  have a picture of it whilst it is a  baby. And when you are about it,  have a good one���������not one of those  tawdry post card things. The place  to go to is J  WELFORD'S  aPWe WT._ PLEASANTSTUWO 00  BROADWAY at tbe corner of MAIN ST.  ��������� PHONE  U484  St**"***  wm m  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and   .  *   Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00.        No class lessons.  Musicians supplies of every descrip-  -   tion. ~ ,  roWANS IPTO-DATf MUSICSTQRf  2315Westminster Avenue near 7th  innmnwiiiummmininininniiimmti  J^^^AA  ************************** '*^************************  Pry Goods  Fancy Goods  CORNER   18ttl   AVENUE  i  &  Pry Goods  Moo's Furnishings  MAIN  STREET  it  o  White & colored Wash Presses ������������������  < >  **************************  A  NAvvna HsnoNa gio  Said HHOd N0X13K IVAOH  aovsnvs oxvwox ivaoh  aovsnvs aoaraawvo-ivAOH  JO SJ9}p3J������J  ���������  t  f  ������  ***.:~m~*'***.:~*.****^^ *******<"'***********<~^^  ���������:~:->*h~k������:~x-:������^:~:":-:":":~:<  >���������:������������������������������������������.���������������.  I**  I t  l>'  I1)  I  '***^'.'******************l'*****^{******^^  Wi PCDDV Paper Hanger, Painter   j  ��������� Ji iLlllvI       and Decorator     1  \ :    -. 7: ������������������'     "������������������'   ��������� l  ^SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-1  F ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc, |  2022 Main Street  Moderate charges  Estimates given  ****4************\  Macaroni.  Many do not seem to realize the  economical value of macaroni as a substitute for meat. Especially with  cheese does it take the place of meat,  and it is even more tasty when served  with tomato also.'  To prepare with cheese, boil in  salted water about twenty minutes,  after breaking it into short lengths.  Drain in a colander, and pour cold  water through it, that it may.be pasty  when done. Prepare white sauce by  melting a tablespoonful of butter and  mixing with one of flour and a pint of  milk, adding a half cupful or more,  if.liked, of grated cheese. Put this  sauce with the drained macaroni in an  earthen baking dish and bake one-half  hour in a hot oven.  DOES THE  SMALL PRINT  Trouble you when you are Reading, then it's time to see about  your   eyes.  OUR SIGHT-TESTING METHODS ARE THOROUGHLY  Y       UP-TO-DATE  ,   and the Lenses  we give  are Ground to Suit the  Spherical Defects of  . '���������;  tse/eye ������������������������������������-'  ������Our   Style of  Mountings Consists  of the Very Latest on  The Market.  GEO. G. BIGGER  OPTICIAN  143 Hastings St., W  L. Shirley  CORNER  26th and MAIN  STREET  Lace   and  Special Sale at     -      -      $3.50  IMvitedlme^tf       Goods  at Incredibly Low Prices.  We are able to compete with the best and  cheapest houses of the city.  ***************  ������������������.. .*  <���������   .'.  i  *  *  *  *  i  *  t  ���������*���������  *  *-  *  t  *  *  *  t  A  *  ���������������������������*  *  *  *  ,^:.*.^..;.iK~K-:~H^ *<^r*********************** THE WESTERN CALL  iTORONTO  FORNITUXB   STORE  ���������X~M~X"X������<^~^XvWMH,,XM>  T  t  f  *  *  3334 Westminster Avenue.    '   y  ���������*  We are receiving daily J  New Spring Goods    %  *  We aae showing some $  nifty lines,in Dressers,"%  Buwete,   Dining Room  Sets.  A complete line of  Linsleuias, Carpet Squares, etc.  Dros in and inspect our goods.  This is where you get a square  deal.  M.< H. COWAN    '  ~ *  &Z*****************Wr*****  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARP.  OOIUNQ WOOD EAST  Leave your orders at the Western Call  Young &  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  flerchants  )  TPP   HlWr.lE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  k   MIL  JUMlLL THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  Climbing.���������Blobbs���������"That   girl   haB t    The   Worst   of    It.���������Merchant���������"It  been remarkably successful."      ( j seems to me that you ask high wages  Slobbs���������"Yes, she used to work in' considering that you have had no ex-  a nail factory, and now she's a manicure."���������Philadelphia Record.  Couldn't Afford It.���������Missionary ���������  "But what have you against Christianity, my good brother?*  Cannibal King���������"Well, there s too  many clothes go with it for a man  with forty wives."���������Puck.  Firsst-Class  SHOEWAK-  ING and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  RETERS & CO.  2611 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our work to be as good  ss any in the city.  JAS,   GiLLOTT  SASH   AND   DOORS  Wood TarninK and General Mill Work  1029 Helville Str,  ' Phone 2745  THE STORE  THAT SAVES  YOU MONEY  . ..wi. in wwwwi.��������� 1 wioii 1 Knew  which one of those young men lo  marry. 1 believe I shall consult a  fortune-teller."  "Thai's a good idea.   Consult Brad-  streets."���������Houston Post.  U  HSSSBYTXUttAjr  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH '  Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec ������t.  Sunday Services���������Public worship at  am. and 7:00'p.m.   Sunday School and  Bible Class at 2:30 p.m. .   -  Rev J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor    '  170 Ninth Xve. W.   Tele. B3948.      ���������  WESTMINSTER CHURCH  Cor.-WeMon and.26th.    One block east  of Westminster Ave.  Services���������Sunday    l\j.0������ ^mi.2a���������nd  7:8C  p.m.    Sunday School, 2.SO.  Rev. J. H. Cameron,, B.A.,'Pastor  Residence, Cor. Qeubec and.3lst.  for the  Week  end  i-  'axytisT  MT.  PLEASANT  BAPTJSTCHWCH-.  "       Cor. l������th A*'������- and Quebec St.  S. Everton. B.A.; Pastor- ,   '  260 13tM Ave. E.  Preachlnf ���������Servlces���������ll  ������;������������.,������>*   7:3������  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:30  Vm.     Stisday   School  at 2:30  p.m.  Rev. P. Clifton Parker. MA., Pastor  llth A\e. W.  marwovivt  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. ana si  7-00 v.m. Sunday School and Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m. ,  Rev. W. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D., Pastor  Evensosf at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH        '  Cor. 9thj Ave. and Prince Edward St.  Services���������Morning'Prayer at 11 a.m.   '  Sunday E eaool and Bible CUm at 2:30 p. m.  , ___ Evenins Prayer at 7:30 P.">. ���������     .    ���������        -  Holy CMiwunioirevery Sunday;** 8,a. m.  -        and 1st and 8������d Sundays at U-00 a. m.  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory. Cor   8th Ave   and Prince Edward St.    Tele. L3543.   .,  SUGAR  201b. sacks '....*1.0l  FLOUR  Our Best Flour. $1.60  Five Roses Flour. -. $1.75  Royal Household $1.75  Purity ....'. ...$1.75  Robin Hood Flour. $1.80  TEA     Y ���������.-'-      ���������  Say, if you want a really good  cup of tea, then try a pound or  our Old Country Tea, at,  per lb 50c  This  tea recalls the -teas of  thirty years ago.  BUTTER  Thistle Brand Butter, 3 lbs..$1.00  Spring Brook Butter, 3 lbs..$1.00  Brookfleld Creamery, per lb..35c  EGG8  Choice Selected Eggs, 2  doz > 55c  fcATTS* SAT tkMMTS   ���������  REORGANIZED CHUricH OF> CHRIST  13T0 10th Avenue/East.    .  Services���������Every   Sunday everting, at   8  o'clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  i. Mcmullen, elder  MT. PLEASANT1 LODGE NO*  14 -  Meets   avery   Tuesday  at   8   p.m.   In  I.O.O.F.   Hall,   Westminster   Ave.;   Mt.  Pleasant.    Sojourning brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  _ u  - w;P.a&^, y: G., 452 10th avenue  Secy., 481 ������7th:; avenue  8.. Sewell, Rec.  east.  orosrsranre o������������������������ towbstxm  COURT VANCOUVER NO. 1328  Meets  2nd and  4th Mondays ���������'of each  month at 8 p.m. In the Oddfellows' Hall.  MtPleasast.    Visiting brethren always  .welcome ���������. , ��������� ~  H; Hanklns, Chief Ranger.  M. J. Crehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princes*  StA.CPengelly, Fin. Secy., 237 llth Av^E,  &OYA& OBAHOS tODOB  MT. PLEASANT  L. O. L. NO  1842  Meets  thi  1st  and. 3rd Thursdays  of  each month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Hall.  All visiting brethren cordially welcome.  ���������   H. Birmingham, W.M., .477 7th Ave.  East .- .  CM. Howes, Sec, 393   10th .Ave.  East     -'  Strictly Fresh Eggs, 3 doz..$1.00  HAMS  sugar-cured Hams, per lh..:.20c  Picnic Hams, per lb 15c  Boneless Hams, per lbT 22c  BACON  7  If you have not been getting  your bacon cut to please you.  then tr,y us. We can cut it just  the way you want it.  Nice Streaky Bacon, sliced,  per lb. ��������� ������������������ ������������������ 30c  Nice Streaky Bacdn in the  piece, per.lb.. 25c  Back Bacon,In the piece,  per lb.. ...i 23c  (Sweet as a nut)  TREE PRUNING  Fruit shade and ornamental  one who knows how.  SMITH  550 Seventh ave. East  by  Mrs. H. Thomas  MATERNITY  NURSE  . Terms Moderate. -   ..   ,  Lee and Seacombe Roads  . The Great Tragedy.���������The man whose  daughter had just been "united to the  husband of her choice looked a little  sad.  "I tell you, squire," be said to one  of the wedding guests, a man of his  own age, and himself the father of a  number of unmarried girls, "I tell you  it is a solemn thing for us when our  daughters marry and go away."  The squire assented, not altogether  heartily.  "I suppose it is," he conceded; "but  1 tell you, it is more solemn when they  don't."���������Youth s Companion.  perience in this business."  Clerk���������"Ah, but you forget that  that's what makes it all the harder for  me."���������Meggendorfer Blaetter.  Too Many Spectators.���������He (bouI-  fully)���������"There are a thousand stars  tonight looking down upon you.'  She���������"Is my hat on straight."���������  Harper's Weekly."  A-Cure.���������"War with Japan seems  imminent. These dreadful rumors  alarm me."  "Too, bad."  "What would you do?"  "Well, I think I would switch maga-  zines."Kansas City Journal.  ln Practise.���������"The Hague has done  much toward promoting peace in the  world."  I'Yes," replied Mrs. Cheyenne, "and  so has Reno."���������Washington Star.  ^************^S,*^^^*^^^Ai^ **%^frfr*w&%*t<*********<ii&999*  G  E. McBride  & COMPANY  Is Headquarters for  .*-.>���������  ������������  Screen Doors and  Windows  Truthful , Spouse.���������"Where am I,"  the invalid exclaimed, waking from the  long delirium of fever and feeling the  comfort that loving hands had supplied.  "Where am I���������in heaven?"  "No, dear," cooed his wife. "I am  still with you."���������Toledo Blade.  The Great Divides-  Reno.  The harem skirt.  The tariff wall.  ' Tbe fool and his money.  Buda-Pest.  The pearly gates.  Mason and Dixon's line.  Jim Crow laws,  and  The Rio Grande River.  ���������Fort Worth Record.  Complete  Reform.���������"My wife mar-  THE  Bungalow Inrt  1748   PARK  DRIVE  Ice Cream Parlor.    Confectionery and  Stationery.  Evarything First Class.  Also the  I Sherwin-Williams Paint1  Made to Paint Buildings with.  -"th  Cor. 16th Ave. and Main Str.  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  '   25th Ave. and Main St.  lied me to reform me."  "Did she succeed?"  "Yob, thoroughly. I wouldn't marry  again U I lived to be as old as .Methuselah!1.'���������Puck.  Explained.���������"Have you ever noticed  how a bum actor can get laughter and  applause hy using a cuss word?"  "Oh, yes.   What's the reason?"  "I've found out, I think.'   The audience has been wanting to swear, but  is too polite."���������Toledo Blade.  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th &  PHONE  7032  Branch Store:  Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues  PHONE 2853  *^************************ *****9*******************\  ************************** *9***9***9*9*99***9#999***M������Mfj,  Stow.���������Nellie���������"Is that fellow of  yours ever going to get up the courage  to propose?"  Belle���������"I don't know. He's like an  hour-glaBS." ���������  Nellie���������"An hour-glass?"  > Belle���������"Yes���������the more time he gets,  the less sand he has."���������Philadelphia  Times.  'WJiat  water  Wise Tommy.���������Teacher ���������  change takes place when  freezes?"  Tommy (innocently)���������"A change in  jrice, 1 guess."���������Harper's Weekly.  A Loving Child.���������Pupil (to school-  naster)���������"Sir, would you mind taking  jrearcare how_you~draw up my report. My parents suffer dreadfully  from nerves."���������Fliegende Blaetter.  For All Time.���������Mrs. Highupp���������"The  iudge decreed tbat they should be  separated, never to see each other  again."  Mrs. Blase���������"Are they?'"  Mrs. Highupp���������"Yes. They are liv-  ag next door to each other in a New  ork apartment house now."���������Puck.  MISSCOX  Dressmaker  Suits Specialty Terms reasonable  Lee andliSeacombe Roads  r  >  QUAUTY  Quality  DUALITY  F. T- VERNON  The Leading Store fok  Hay, lirain and Chop Feed  Poultry S^flIies"rspecj������Uty^"  Holly and Biamond Chick Feed  Broadway sad Westminster Road  U PHONE 1637. JJ  f************************i  7 *  %    The  best  stock of  ARMS, i  .   Economy. ��������� The   services   in   the  :hapel of a certain western university  re from time to time conducted    by  eminent clergymen of many denominations and from many cities.  On one occasion* when one ot tlssM  visiting dlyineB asked the president or  he university how    long    he should  speak, that witty officer replied:  "There is no limit, doctor, upon the  '.ime you may preach; but I may tell  you that there is a tradition here that  :he most souls are saved during the  irst twenty-five minutes." ��������� Lippin-  ���������cott's. "  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPOTTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  A Triumph.���������"Do you think it is becoming?" she. asks, appearing in her  newest gown.  "Eon't bother about that," gushes  ;he friend. "It is perfect! It is  -imply delicious! It makes you look  Absolutely helpless."���������Judge.  saw  Triump of Reason.���������Damocles  .he sword suspended by the hair.  "Since it can't cut the hair, 1 iudge  ^our wife has been sharpening    her  lencil," he remarked to the king."���������  New York Sun.  A Sad Thought.���������"I think," said the  istronomer, "that I have discovered a  lew canal on Mars."  "Is that so?" replied the New Or-  eans man, absent-mindedly. "I wonder  .vhat town's going to get the celebration?"���������Washington Star.  Chas. E. Tisdall j  618-620 Hastings St.    ..'���������'  i  Y ������..������   ���������- ������_������������������_.*��������� ������.  ���������������. ������ a������  a ������lA.f.A.t| AAA.V.a.f, A,'  ���������I'WTVTT^TXT'rTrTTTrrfVTxT*  Leave your order for  Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 3"years old.     PRCES  RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R2196;  KOTXCZ.  DX8SOZ.UTIOV     07     PA������r".KSHIP.  ������l  The "Plumbing business car-led  .Messrs. Kipp & Montgomery, of 30isO  Westminster Road, - has been dissolved  bv mutual consent. Mr. Montgomery  will continue the business In-; the old  itand:  Mr. Kipp is opening up business on  the- 'corner of Fifteenth Avenue . and  Humphrey Street, near Westminster  .ioad.  .MKunfinlshed -work, and any out=tand-  accounts, is assumed by Mir. Kipp.  Kipp's address is Hillcrest ��������� post  oflice. ���������  (Pismed)    WM.  D.  KIPP.  (Signed)    S.   S.   MONTGOMERY.  Tlie HOUSE Of WALL' PAPER  We have a Large Assortment of all the  Latest and Best Wall Papers  PAPER HANGING, DECORATING, GLAZING  (Done R4 485 A. ROSS, 146 Broadway, t  mitm.&.f.  SWISS  ****************************************************i  ***************** ************9*************it  Sen(J your clothes to BROWN. & MATTHEWS'  Tho Gleaners  090 BRQADW* X, W     PUQHE14Q40 \  Phone L4045 and pur wagon will call.  Special attention given to South Vancouver and  Mount Pleasant.  ^****4>******************** *****4***&t������  Calls Answered Day or Night  fW0*������ 9711  Wm.Moott *Oq.  Pominion Undertaking Parlors  famral Wrtctors ui InWmm. Ipsclouj Chapel ind Beceptlei !���������������������,  802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, \3. C.  Soutli Vancouver Bakery           MAIN STREET  Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  south Vancmiver Bakery, GEORGE HERRING, Prop  ^.,������........ i������   i, ������   ll   llll   .......   ......tt........   ....,.,,., .   .   .   ,   .   ....   .  ..... .....   ������  B.C, Stock  I and Poultry Food Co.  -  Manufacturers of CONCENTRATED POULTRY  FOODS  99  !  ine a<  ilr.  We specially        gg \fjcwni*   P  recommend our w m*J9."m     ���������  and the complete Foods  "Vigor E. and E. C. "  As unexcelled for Egg Laying and Chicken Raising purposes.  WE SELL THE "BOSTON POULTRY DRY f &D HOPPER"  Try our Y'ZANOLEUM,"  an absolute  tested germicide antiseptic disinfectant.  34 DufferinsE. Vancouver, B.C. |  PHONE 5297  **********************^ 8  THE WESTERN CALL  1  1.5  i ���������'������������������  |y  I  $<  e  is  i  l.v  111'  Ii V' ���������  '.%  i  ',)=���������  ft-  .- -a  E3  <H~X*������H'������X,***'K^������X~>*****X*** ************<****'*H'****l****  t  *  *  zs_   __ :      ?  t  ���������  Prescriptions  Otherwise  Miss Copeland recently arrived from  Medicine Hat and is residing at 835  Fifteenth avenue west.  That is our business and our Dispensing Department  is under the care of two Graduate Druggists.  NO Aft ATEURS  |  Are allowed to handle a prescription or in any. way  ? prepare your medicine.  Quality is Our Motto  MOUNT PLEASAN1 PHARMACY  DRUGS AND STATIONERY  21+19 'Main Street  | Sub P. 0. 8 Two Phones:   790 and 7721  ajMgMK~X^XMX>4^X^"X"X^~X"X'  ***************************  t $  | ARTHUR  FRITH  |      150 BROADWAY, E. 3 Doors West of Main  Rev. Lashley Hall, pastor of Mt.  Pleasant Methodist Church, is at present enjoying his summer vacation.  Next Sunday the pulpit of lilt.  Pleasant Methodist Church will be occupied by Rev. Mr. Hartwell, from  China.  Mrs. H. M. Derbyshire, 33 Tenth  avenue west, will receive Tuesday,  May 30th, 3:30 to 6 p.m. Will not  receive again until October 3rd.  Mrs. A. E. Sharpe. accompanied by  her children, of Shuswap, T). C, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Win. Williamson, 2832 St. Catherines street, for a  few  weeks.  On Sunday, June 4th, in Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian Church, the Rev. Professor James Oarruthers of Alberni,  B. C, formerly of Halifax-, will occupy  the pulpit morning and evening.  4  ���������'  Men's and Boys' Furnishings  BOOTS AND SHOES  We have just received a fine assortment of.  W.G.& R. Shirts  ::  Also received a consigninent of British made HOSIERY      < ���������  SHIRTS, CASHMERE UNDERWEAR,  TIES, etc.  ���������% "Jr ���������MT^f'  ���������  *r *" ���������*>���������"���������  *' *r # ��������� *>��������� *  ������������������%,w ��������� *V *    V^ V " rVV ��������� r^r^���������������V���������|'VVV t VTTTT  Rev. Merton Smith, arter a few  weeks' sojourn in the East, returned  to his home at Collingwood East on  Monday. He was accompanied by his  eldest daughter, Rietta, who has been  a student at McGill in Montreal for  the past term.  f  t  TOO GOOD  TO HOLD  Keep your eye on this   space - in the -future   A. N. DeVaz  220 Broadway, W  The Woman's Guild of Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian Church intend . holding  their strawberry and ice cream festival on June Sth in the gymnasium.  There will be no work on Bale this  year, as- that is being reserved for a  large sale of work later on, but there  will be home cooking and candy  booths. Ladies of the congregation  are asked to send in contributions of  these early on the day of the festival.  The marriage took place at the  home of the bride's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Howells, 2518 Alberta street,  of Bessie A. to Daniel T. Jones of  Merthyr Tydvill, {South WaleB, on  Tuesday evening, the 23rd inst., Rev.  O. A. Wilson officiating. The bride  was attended by ber sister, Catherine  Howells, and James Kaye acted as  best man.    At home after July 1st,  ************************** WW*'*************.-*******  Our Opinion on the  Ranffe Question  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. <  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  TO  SOUTH BEND  Malleable  1  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good, thing we can  say of it.   If there was a better range, made, we would  advise you to buy it   Will  you not come and see it? We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  I  *  *  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street - - Phone 447  *9***9***4>i ***************  ���������!������������������ I'������1 ��������� 1  CORONATION 80LO.  Mr. Edward Lloyd, the celebrated  tenor, who is to sing a short solo in  Westminster Abbey at the Coronation,  said in an interview that he felt sb fit,  vocally, as ever.  "This will he positively ray last appearance," he said. "I began my artis-  tic career as a choir boy in the Abbey  when I was seven years old���������fifty-nine  years ago? My contemporaries in-*  eluded Masters Arthur Sullivan and  Alfred Cellier, who were in the Chapel  Royal choir.. We were boon companions and used to play cricket together.  And so when I read of Sir Frederick  Bridge's 'Homage Anthem,' I wrote and  asked bim ii he bad a vacancy in the  choir for an old member, and he arranged it at once."  month. We take up sixteen departments of work with an earnest superintendent ���������tor each, and with the example set us by our dearly loved president, all have worked faithfully and  well.  Our evangelistic superintendent,  Mrs. Lashley Hall, and Mrs. A. James  have held many public meetings, and  many signatures to pledges have been  secured.  Superintendents of purity and mothers' meetings have worked quietly hut  steadily. Shortly after convention  last year the services of Dr. Earnest  Hall of Victoria was secured and he  gave two stirring addresses, one to  women and one to men only. This  question is a burning one in our  Union. Four hundred pages of literature have been distributed by our  superintendent. Literature superintendents and committee have distributed between fifty and sixty thousand pamphlets in hospital, boats and  logging camps.  Superintendents for flower work  have distributed three thousand bouquets, as well as fresh eggs, chicken,  fruits and jellies, and with her committee raised $80 for her own work.  VVe are proud. The roof garden' of  Central Mission has been given into  her hands.  Superintendents for sailors and loggers raised $100 for the building and  furnishing in this institute of a cabin.  We heard the call to furniBh a room  at Central Mission, and the treasurer  for this fund collected the sum of $85,  and we have a four-bed dormitory,  bearing the name of the Mount Pleasant W. C. T. U., the last gift for this  being a lovely Bible.  Superintendents of public and parlor  meetings have held large and enthusiastic meetings.  We have raised for Local Option  during the year, $123.30.  Special home missionary work has  been done to the amount of $65.  A sewing committee was formed to  assist with the sewing of the Children's  Home, and once a month a large  number of ladies attend the home.  Willard day was observed and a collection of $4 sent to the world's missionary fund. Same amount paid for  Mrs. Livingstone's expenses.  Five dollars was sent to the Provincial Rescue Home at Victoria and  $10 paid to the Purity Federation  finance committee of Vancouver. Tptal  amount raised apart from fees, $500.  'Tl8 the touch of a band in tbe world  that counts,  ���������  A touch of your band and,mine.  That means much more to a fainting  soul. ������  Than shelter, and bread, and wine.  For shelter is gone when tbo night  ls o'er,  And bread lasts only a day,  But the touch of a band, tbe sound of  a voice  Rings in tbe soul alway.  MRS. A. CANTELL,  Secretary.  CITIZENS  Women al������Q_ are_cit_iz_enB and wish to  do tbeir civic duty. Therefore, working women need tbe ballot to regulate  conditions under which they work. Can  men protect themselves without the  right to vote? Teachers need the ballot to secure just wage's and to influence the management of the public  schools. Do men think they could secure better school conditions without  a vote? Business women need the ballot to secure for themselves a fair  opportunity in their business. Do  business men think they could protect  themselves without the right to vote?  Housekeepers need the ballot to regu-  the sanitary conditions under which  they and their families must live. Do  men think they can get improvements  for their district unless they have a  vote? All women need the ballot, because they are concerned equally with  men in good and bad government,, and  equally responsible for civic righteousness.  F. S.H.  MT. PLEASANT W. C. T. U. REPORT,  ENDING MAY, 1911.  WEDDING.  It is with, grateful hearts that the  Mount Pleasant Union report one more  year's work in the Master's service.  We now have a membership of over  one hundred and forty honorary members.   Our meetings are held twice a  At Courtney, B.C., on tbe 27th of  April, in the . Presbyterian Church.  Miss Agnes Farrer Massie was united  in marriage to Mr. Henry Sleeman.  The church was tastefully decorated  for the occasion, and the many friends  of tbe happy couple who witnessed tbe  ceremony filled the sacred edifice to  tbe doors, 'xne bride'was beautifully  gowned -in-white-lace over-silk,-with  the conventional veil and orange blossoms, and shower bouquet of white  bridal roses, while Miss Cecilia Davis,  who acted as bridesmaid, was very  charming in pink satin with black picture hat. Tbe bridegroom was attended by Mr. Arthur Shepherd, one of his  old country friends. The Misses Kathleen and Flora Piercy made sweet little flower girls in white muslin with  pink, in Kate Greenway style, and carried beautiful boskets ot flowers. The  ceremony wasy performed by Rev.  Thomas Menzles of Sand wick, the  bride being given away by Mr. B. H.  Russell.. \.  After the ceremony a reception was  held in the Courtnay Opera House,  Mrs. B. H. Russell acting as hostess.  A bountiful repast was served, the  bride and bridegroom' being toasted  and some well-chosen speeches made.  After supper dancing was indulged in  and the happy couple left for a trip  to Victoria and Vancouver.  The popular couple were the recipients of many valuable gifts. The  bridegroom's gift to the bride was a  gold chain and heart set with diamonds; to the bridesmaid and flower-  girls, gold brooches set with pearls;  to the best man a silver cigar case.  On their return Mr. and Mrs. Slee-  mar will reside in their new home in  Courtenay.  1904 PARK DRIVE  BIGGEST LINE OF CANI)Y IN GRANDVIEW  iiii iiiiiiimt!     ICE CREAM and every new CIGAR and TOBACCO  To Serve You  And to serve you WELL is our aim.      Below we tell you  of special features in our stdre by means ot which'we  hope to save you much time and inconvenience.  Hillcrest Post Office  Tha Hillcrest Post Office is located in our store.  We sell money orders and stamps and are prepared to answer all enquiries regarding mail, etc.  C. P. R. Telegrams  We are agents for the .C. P. R. Telegraph Co.  and are prepared to receive me: sages for all  parts of the world.  Public Telephone  The Public Telephone is alvays at your service  for Local or Long Distance calls.  Prescriptions  We make a specialty of PRESCRIPTIONS. The  diuggist is available any hour of the day or  night. He livis at 150-17th AVe., East, 100 yds.  from the store.   Bring us your prescriptions.  E. R. GORDON, Family Druggist    ���������  Tho Hllloi-ast Post Oftioo  Phones 4667,111$     IRaln St., Near 16th  MACK BROS, "mlcrwkfrs  Open Day and Night  OFFICE and CHAPEL  2020 GRANVILLE ST. Phone 8282  WOMAN'S BAKERY  AND CONFECTIONERY  le* Cream siiS Soft Drinks  R. COUSINS, mmci 655 Broadway,  ^WJ^^M^..^WJ^Wt������4t������^4.tl.{.4J^.4J^MJ..^4{..{.4;������^w||      iftfr l{l.ft.jl.|Mftlft.j.lfr������fr.{..ftl{������4ft<3Mt������4fc l|l ** igl l|l'l|l ||l l������l  MILLINERY AND FANCV 000B5  I      Special Reductions on all Trimmed Hats.  | NEW CENTRE PIECES(     _f    ap.  | NEW CUSHION TOPS}     OX    CO^  | BABY BONNETS, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c.   Reg. .50, $1.00, $2.50  ������  * ^.-   4 >  ���������������  i  2636 MAIN STREET  * \  VANCOUVER B. C.  \ \  **************************   **************************  Miss Curie,  f**************.W~ln^}*W  II  X  ::  i  A small cash payment of $125  will secure for you a splendid lot,  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 good 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.  ���������������  4������  4.  '4 I  ���������������  ?���������:  :-i;  2343 Main St. Phone 7192  Close to Eighth Avenue  ���������������  ���������������  I** 11 111 111 111 M 11 M : II 11 M It I It I V*** 11 11 11 1 11 H   iiiiiii linn i ihikh  ���������l--;


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