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The Western Call May 19, 1911

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Array Jj Legislative ,������y  Published in tbe Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, MAY 19, wn.  1      I '>  1 "'*&*  >  No. 2  Facts to Ponder  The Grand Jury at the Vancouver Spring Assizes  "We beg to draw the attention of the City  Council and license commissioners to the number  of hotels catering to the vicious classes and the  foreign element. Almost every criminal case before us is justly chargeable to liquor procured  from unscrupulous dealers.**'      .   , ,        .,  "The conditions of affairs ai the city jail can  only bejlescribed as disgraceful from a sanitary  standpoint. The city has not furnished suitable  accommodation for the unfortunates and .for the  most helpless individuals, overcome by the frflvc  from which the city gained a revenue last year  of approximately $\ 27,000.-,.The: xity should  'play the game when it takes the money.*. As co-  partner in the liquor trd./c the,city must of needs  take care of these criminals, and provide suitable  and sanitary jails, consistent with" the- health bylaws."  "'The fact that a great many liquor shops sell  liquor on Saturdays for Sunday cat'ousals should  be deplored. The interests of the city would be-  better served if- the license commissioners secured  more assistance in making1 a closer inspection of  such conditions as these." > \   A ,  Grandview  Methodists-NeTemere  Criminal Negligence  THE CORONERS JURY.   r��������� \  "That they, Costello and Durham, came to  thar deaths on Robson street, near Bidwell, on  May iC/'T".", by coming in contact with a guy>  wire charged with electricity,- said wire, having  been improperly and dangerously placed within  reach of pedestrians, and we believe that aim-  11 inal negligence has been shown in this matter, and  that a thorough investigation should be made hy  the proper tuthorities.**  \< , IVho are the criminals?  The B. C. Telephone Co. has refused Soufy  Vancouver*s reasonable demands and South Vsif^  couver people state they wiUfomfc tomtom-  pany. l   ,'  We are with you in your fight against fa telephone'octopus. L-���������������.-*���������  LEGAL ANOMAWES.  A young man of South Vancouver was recently  arrested on the charge of alluring'a young girt*'  from home.   When the case came up for trial .be-:  |\fore Judge Mdnnis, the learned judge pointed 7  out that "unless it waa proven tbat the girl was  ait heiress, the flan could not he found guilty on  the   charge."   --TWI^iWnJiiPiii^e^^ll^-:!;  CHARGED.   Why ?  Because her father was^de������d  arid her mother only; a7poor woman!; To^^d'toY  the pathos of the case Tthe girl te; stated: to The 7  somewhat simple-minded.   What an awful mock-  ejy j���������what a cruel, pernicious system that maizes  the-possessiou of-moneyfthe-basis of-iustiee.yHeile7^  is a poor, simple, innocent girl, the child of a  widowed mother, allured away from home and  tbe path of rectitude arid there isriblaw to proY  tect her���������because she is not an heiress I   Given  precisely the same conditions, plus money and the-  wheels of justice would proceed.    We have no  'iesitancy in saying that such law is unworthy of  /civilized race, much less a Christian country. .  Surely the time has arrived when at least a modi?  'cum of commonsense will be infused into our laws  and a little less legal technicalities. .    Y  There are two distinct reasons for this, and  ousandf of other anomalies in our system of  urisprudence.   The first is the preponderance of  [lawyers in the personnel    of our Legislatures.  They grow in numbers and "in influence and our  aws are more poorly constructed as a consequence.  lawyer seeks to make the wording so ambigu-  _us that only the most subtle mind can discern its  meaning, and then to word it so as to have as  nauy different meanings as possible.   The more  complex, vague and cumbersome tbe wording, the  nore brilliant his achievement, says the lawyer.  The second reason is Bench-made Law.   By that  e mean the self-assumed function of the judiciary  .ito place their own interpretation on the law, which  ilecisions are carefully compiled and then used  brever afterward as law.   The everlasting appeal  o "precedent" haunts the halls of justice like  ideous spectres always present to divert justice  f her justness and to make the courts pf equity-a,  plaything of unscrupulous professional law maui-  ulators.  With lawyer-made laws and precedent srfbsti-  uted for justice, we- need hope for little except  Uch mockeries as Ave have instanced in the fore-  oing lamentable incident. "Y7. ������������������-..-' :.-.���������.  Because she is not an heiress; forsooth, her tra-  Hicer must go free.   Behold, reader, British Jus-  THE FIRE BRIGADE.  ���������V'  Is  The Origin of the Name���������Its Modern Market.  The winter recently undertook the task of ascertaining the origin of the name of "Grand-  view;" he succeeded, and will now pass it on to  the readers of the Call, many of whom, no doubt,  have often asked the question. The answer is  easily, discerned as far as the reason for it, but  not as regards its adoption as a definite name for  a large section of a growing metropolis.  Well, about twenty years ago two gentlemen,  one an alderman of the young city of Vancouver,  and the other a member of Parliament, by name  Professor Odium, and Wm. Craney, took a walk'  out into the forests lying to eastward of the then  City of Vancouver.   They stopped on the crown '  '" of a hill and, looking westward, they beheld one  of the most beautiful views which it was possible '  to imagine.   Under the spell of the vision which  unfolded itself before their wondering eyes, they  fgave expression to their delight in various terms.'  One said to the other. "What a grand .view!   Letr  us'call  this beautiful hill Grandview."    They  agreed at once, and so it was named.   Throughy  his position as an alderman and as a newspaper- '  > man, Professor Odium was able to keep the term  before the public, and thus by constant reiteration  it became a fixed name for that section' of the  city.  The forests have vanished and in its place has  sprung up a great city, or, to be more Correct, a"  great1 city has thrust itself t out into the district  whifeh at that tiriie was forest". Then lots were ''  not worth $50.00 each, whereas now they range  from $1,500.00 to $15,000.00 each.    In place of  -the giants of the'forest, there has spning up thou-''  sands.of homes,.scores of business blocks, numer- '  ous churches and handsome "schools, ��������� including a \*  Jiigh sehojol and an up-to-date' city market.   This ^  remarkable transformation has'taken place in a ""*"  - 'few short years aud this district is still develop-, -j  -ing more rapidly than ever before.  ' The New Market.  Grandview's new market ia an institution which  merits close public attention. It is to be known  as the East SU'e I'nblic Market and will be under k  the supervision of .Mr. E. J. Wentzy.' The build- _  ing cost $25,000.00, and the ground $20,000.00,  making a total investment of $45,000.00. This is  at once indicative of Hie.thorough, .confidence of  5-ita promoters and warrant* theAearty^upport ������f  foe/, refers--"The ground floor >Sl>ntam 40"  - separqt# stalls aud the office, and is' 1^0x66 feet.  The ttdor, is bf concrete and every precaution has  beeritaken io provide for the utmost sanitary requirements. \r, ^'l  The second floor.at present will be available as -  a large assembly hall andsuitable for dances, entertainments, etc., and is fitted out > with a stage  and necessary rooms, etc.'-1  '   The building will be brilliantly lighted with  about 400 electric lights.   The fireproof glass awn-  Y ing along Venables arid Woodland Drives is another important feature and a mark of the up-to-   ;,  dateness of the institution.:      7   r  TJMrYJJ. J. Wentzy is a man of wide, experience,  ycomin^7here from New7oyrkto take charge of  y this market:   He is known^throughout this whole  ^ cbnntryv a&a market expert and business adviser  " and has made elaborate-arrangements-wherebyr he  will sjeeure a choice supply of fresh goods daily  7^hieh^yiYb$=handte^  manner;".  Mr., ,Wentzy opened the Sanitary Market and  the; Westlake Market of Seattle, besides���������. others in  different parts of the country.  Ill ah interview Mr. Wentzy assured us that he  would see that only first-class goods were sold in  his market and that they would be handled in a  sanitary manner. His motto is ''High-class merchandise at low prices, courteous; treatment and  honest weight," and we are convinced that he has  the facilities to enable him to carry out that motto.  y Wie were also informed that a system of delivery  has been arranged which is an innovation as far  as markets are concerned. Telephone messages  will also receive prompt and accurate attention,  thus creating a great convenience to the public.  With many others, we shall watch with interest  the splendid venture and bespeak for Mr. Yentzy  and his market at the comer of Woodlafia Drive  rfhd, Venables street the hearty support of our  readers.  I am pleased to see that the Editor of the  Testern Call has turned his attention to the fire  brigade of this eity, and especially to the chief,  ie "auto expert," the Seagraves Company, and  [imilar matters and persons.  I would add a few words onumy own behalf.  Furious, wild, dangerous driving to fires has  been too common for many years, and with dire  results. This senseless rushing along crowded  streets should long ago have been stopped. Surely  people's lives on1 the streets are more valuable  than burning shops, chimnies, and houses. The  loss,>resulting from this unwise drivinghas been  very '-.heavy" from a financial viewpoint, and has  caused much physical suffering.  ���������Many times the fire apparatus.-in part at  least, has been so damaged on the journey that it  had to be left by the way, or I taken back to the  ball to undergo repairs. In every well managed  ���������fire department on the continent there are exact  and wise speed regulations. If there be any in  Vancouver, so far they have not been clearly and  regularly, manifest. r>'. : .������������������'���������������������������;  An-engine is rushed along at a mad, senseless rate,.and crippled on the way.   What good  .is this speed, a speed that wounds, disables and  destroys? Y ' " ��������� ���������"���������,,  How mueh better to temper, to regulate the  speed and arrive on the scene of action in working  shape, than to go so fast as to be crippled on the  way and thus be made useless. This lack of good  management must be laid at the oflice of the  chief.  E. ODLUM.  A strong resolution was passed by the Methodist Conference of B. C. on the notorious Ne  Temere of Pope Pius X.  The resolution in part was as follows:  "We affirm that in their nature and relations  the family, church and state demand the recognized legal solemnization of matrimony and its  absolute inviolability.  "We affirm that husband and wife are citizens *  of the common country', responsible in-all their  regards in their relation as citizens to the law of  the land, and as sueh citizens are accountable to  the civil laws respecting marriage' aud entitled to  all accruing rights and privileges as affecting them  and their offspring.  "WTe affirm that without proper understanding  and enforcement of the duties and rights of these  relationships, soeiety itself, our Christian civilization, and our national life are utterly impracti-'  cable;  and  "Whereas, the sacred congregations of the  council of the Church of Rome, approved and confirmed by his holiness Pope Pius X, has affirmed  by decree regarding betrothals and marriage as  follows:  Decree Is Quoted.  " 'Those betrothals only are considered valid  and produce canonical effects which have been  contracted in writing, signed by both of the parties, and by either the parish priest or the ordinary of the place or at least by two witnesses.  , " tOnly those marriages are valid which are ���������  contracted before the parish priest, or the ordinary  of the place, or a priest designated by either, of  them, and at least two witnesses, according to the  rules laid, down in the following articles:, _ ]  " 'The, above laws are binding on all persons  baptized in ,the Catholic Church, and on those who ^  have been "converted to it from heresy or schism"  (even when* either'the latter or the former have  fallen away afterwards from the church) whenever they contract either betrothal or marriage  with one another.  V 'The same laws are binding also on all-Catholics ag enumerated above if they contract betrothal or marriage with non-Catholics, baptized.  , or unbaptized, even after a dispensation has been  obtained from the impediment of mixed' religion  or disparity of worship, unless it should other-  jiwiae hjr'decreed,{byt the Holy See for some particu-  l lar place or TejfefcvX    $'5^?&     .   ,   M  ^"^1^-Ca^ies^WhetHr ba^ized -or^nbap-  tized, who contract among themselves, are nowhere  bound to obserVe vthe Catholic' ^rra of betrothal  or marriage;'arid- "f,'\       ' 'k'  Appeal to (Jovernmenti.  "WThereas these decrees not only, profess to, bind  the members of the Roman Catttotic Church, but  also (1) those who, having been baptized within  that church, have afterwards withdrawn therefrom ; (2) those Protestants who may inter-marry  with Roman Catholics; and (3) those Roman  Catholics who may be married by other than Roman Catholic priests; Yy ���������.  "Therefore, resolved, that the Methodist Church;  has always;maintained, and   mustv continue to  maintain, the:supremacy of the civil law in deter- :  mining the conditions upon which: the marriage  contract may be legally made, ah<i what is involved in its faithful fulfillment;       7  '' That we deny the right of any church, our own  -or any others to declareinvalidor cast^doubtmponYY  the validity of any marriage solemnized according���������  to law in any of the provinces of Canada.  "That we maintain that in every province in  Canada each religious denomination should have  equal rights before the law on the question of the  solemnization of marriage, and all thereto pertaining, and that the due.application of the right of Y  civil and religious liberty guaranteed to all citizens in Canada requires that this should be recognized by all legislative bodies;  "That, further, we maintain that any and all ,  attempts to give effect to the provisions of this  Ne Temere decree, to the disturbance and ruin of  duly constituted families, must meet our firm resistance, and can not with us as a matter of sacred  conscience, and civil and religious right, be toi-.,  crated;  "That we appeal to the governments in our several provinces to enact, if not already in existence,  and enforce such measures as shall forever confirm the. validity of marriages duly solemnized by  law, and thereby resist and check these foreign  aggressions, and quiet all doubts on tlie part of  the citizens of our Dominion in this regard."  We would ask all our readers who feel inter-  cstedtin opposing this offensive decree to sign a  petition which is printed on another page and to  secure as many signatures as possible and return  to this office.  Two deaths and a half a dozen more or less  seriously injured���������this is the record of two accidents (?) which happened this week.  One young man going about his work touches a  wire and falls writhing in death agonies, a second'  man rushes to help his fallen fellow-man, touches'  the wire and falls dead beside the first.   This wire  is left carelessly hanging on a public highway,  where hundreds'of men, women and children pasa  daily, and results in the death of two men.1 We  call it an accident, shudder when we read the  newspaper account and straightway .forget' aU  about it. ' .-  There must be someone, responsible, and that  someone is guilty of criminal   negligence ,and,  should be punished in a most severe maimer.  '.    .  An old building with a false wall over its, front  suddenly collapses on Granville street and several,  person^ ������ are seriously injured.' Again we ask,,  Who is to blame? ;���������   ,  A Mr. Vaughan claims that he reported the dangerous -condition of the wall to ,the proper..civic  authorities.   One of the deputy building' inspectors is reported as stating that he informed the  chief inspector of the unsafe condition ofthe well.  This was three or four weeks ago.   Nothing was'  don , the wall fell and several citizens injured.^  Who is responsible?   This question must.be an-1  sweredi   The public should demand a.most search-*  ing investigation and that the responsibility be'"  definitely fixed. '/ ,/"'.     ')  The public must be safeguarded at all cost..  Street car Companies, electric and telephone coin-"  panics will not' do' it unless forced to' do" ii.' The *  public must insist on adequate protection in these  matters.      ' ' " ' --  >-t  OIL TRUST.  The tSaridard Oil has been' ordered to diaoolte.  In doing so the Supreme Court of the United?  States called the manipulators of the trust some;-  very nasty names and have threatened to prose-.t  cute some of the members under the criminal law;k  We "presume ample, potice will be given by theY  authorities in order to permit the unfortunate';  victims to get safely out of the country. In anyj;  case we are assured that John D. will succeed in  pouring oil on the troubled waters.  .^,  METHODIST CONFERENCE OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  A largely attended and most satisfactory annual conference has been concluded this w^ek by  the Methodist Church of British Columbia,  Several very important measures were discussed and received the assent of Conference, a brief  resume of which will follow. .7  Rev. S. D. Chown, D.D., general superintendent  of Methodist Church of Canada, presided with his  usual marked ability. He was referred to by one  speaker as the best beloved man in Canadian  Methodism, in any case Dr. Chown is recognized  as one of Canada's leading citizens.  Rev. A. E. Roberts, for six years the secretary  of Conference, was elected president for the ensuing year. Mr. Roberts has been appointed to  Chilliwack as pastor to that charge. " ������������������'-,</.  The most important feature,  perhaps of the  Ttyv >������ ^^      ������a������>:^-   '  Confereneeiha'|;been a feffes of addresses by Rev.  deo. Jacisbn,ot Toronto, at the morning devotional services.' ' Rev. Mr:'Jackson was some few'  years ago bitterly attacked, on account of his advanced views, and has been charged with being  a heretic, but the Vancouver people have seldom ,  listened to more splendidly-true evaugelical sentiments than those expressed by Rev. Mr. Jackson.   His addresses were listened to with deepest  interest and profit.   JJe has the faculty of getting  to the very core of thiugs'in a clear, definite manner!   Mr. Jackson will preach at the Mt. Pleasant,  Methodist Church again next Sunday morning  and evening. ^     .  r���������',$.' ���������'������������������ ;:;j:V;?l^i^;Unipn..v-  The debate on thejimion^of the YPresbyterian ���������  Congregational and Methodist churches was most  interesting.   The basis of union, as suggested by.  tlie General Conference, wm adopted.  The chief arguments in favor were^���������that because of the overlapping in the foreign and home  TmisBionYfield^  to unite, thus lessening the cbst of administration  ���������that the Unfortunate division caused by the,,  various denominational opinions and differences  in doctrinal views was exceedingly confusing to  the foreign.mind���������that the great tide of immigration now flowing to Canada imperatively demanded a united front on tlie part of the Christian  Church. The resolution carried with only two  dissenting1 votes. 7  The Temperance and Moral Reform Report was  carried unanimously and contained many important clauses which we will discuss at a future date  more fully.  The question of a better system of teaching,  hygiene in our public schools was discussed. The  wine cafeswere pointed to as a serious menace to  public morals and it was recommended that it be  made illegal to sell liquor to ...women:  The educational policy of the church has advanced another step in the provision for the estab- :  lishment of a theological college contiguous to the  new university.  Dr. Sipprell, the Principal of Columbia College,  New Westminster, has boon granted two years  leave of absence, which will be spent in Europe  taking post-graduate course. Dr. Sipprell is rec- '  ognized as one ot: Western Canada's foremost,  educationalists, and he carries with him the best .  wishes of his fellow citizens.  The Conference approved of a plan to raise some  $400,000.00 for educational purposes for the future  college. Dr. Graham contributed to the debate on  this question and gave much sound advice.  A resolution was adopted expressing the approbation of Conference bf the efforts being'made  to promote the peace treaty between Great Sritain  and the United States.    !.  An impressive memorial service was held for  the deceased members of the Conference, Rev. Dr.  Robson and Rev. G. T. Chenworth, Many glowing tributes were paid to the departed by their  brother ministers and also by the laymen.  The Conference has been a most interesting one.  In the words of Dr. Chown, "The British Columbia Conference is the most interesting of all the  conferences because of the large problems which  it presents for solution." The problems were  large and were handled in a very meritorious  manner and must result in a great uplift to the  Province.  *' I  _������������������^^>g"  i. >t  *                1  ^*>   "             "T  SUBSCRIPTION $1.A YEAR  -     IN ADVANCE   - Yy  : ,. ' a   r.u  -      '-    K' - A.  >a   ���������.   -7Y-  ��������� ' 4, i THE WESTERN CALL  WORKERS WHO CANNOT BE  SPARED.  Some of our boys and young men  are always working under the feeling  that they will lose their places. Here  are a few suggestions our boys will  do well to note.  Young men, this is the first question  your employers ask themselves when  business becomes slack and it is  thought necessary to economize in the  matter of salaries: Who can best be  spared?  And the answer is���������the barnacles,  the shirks, the makeshifts, somebody's  proteges, somebody's nephews, and especially, somebody's good-for-nothings.  Young men, please Te member that  these are not the ones who are called  for, when responsible positions are to  be filled. Would you like to gauge  your future for a' position of prominence? . Would you like to know the  . probabilities of your getting such a  position?   Inquire within!  What are you doing to make yourself  valuable in the position you now occupy? If you are doing -with your,  might what your hands find to do,, the  chances are ten to one that you will  soon become so valuable in that position that you cannot be spared from  it; and that, singular to relate, will be  the very time you will be sought out'  for promotion to a better place.  has been heralded far and wide.  By dint of wonderful patience and  study, :-M.. Pol, who is now seventy-six  years old, has so won the confidence  of the. birds that they know exactly  at what time,in the morning and  evening he will apear. Many of them  come at his call by. came,'and''perforin tricks at his bidding. They submit to being picked up; they perch  upon his hand and shoulders. After  giving a free exhibition, he never fails  to utter a few words to the assembled  crowd on the duty of man to exercise  kindness and forethought on behalf of  our feathered friends.  ATHLETICS FOR GIRLS���������  Having grown from a membership  of fifteen teachers and 200 pupils tc  900 teachers and. 20,000 students, the  Girls' Branch of the New York Public  Schools Athletic League has come to  have a wonderful influence for de  veloping the girls of that city. Iu 260  gymnasiums and playgrounds, aftei  school hours, these students are entering upon the benefits of athletics  suitable .for girls with as much zest as  the boy8. The Board of Education  furnishes an instructor to teach such  teachers as may desire to devote their  after hours to it, and the teachers  pass on the benefits to the'pupils.  TO   PREVENT. BLINDNESS.  As the result'of a recent conference  in New York, there will be organized a national association for the  prevention of blindness and the conservation of vision. This heriificent  nio'vementhad its inceptionY. with  Louisa Lee Sehyler, who has been  working, quietly-towards its fulfilment  for several years. Efforts will be  made to have the eyesight of boys  and girls in the public schools more  carefully guarded, and to bring instruction before parents, especially in  the crowded districts of large cities,  calculated to prevent the needless  blindness of little children.    .-���������'  THE FRIEND OF BIRDS.  Henri Pol, a retired post office employe of France, has been decorated  by his government for a peculiar contribution to humanity, namely, his services in teaching kindness to birds.  His figure in the Tuilleries Gardens  of Paris may be said to have acquired  world-wide fame, so many tourists  have witnessed his activities among  the birds, as shown in the accompany.  lag illustration. His unique familiaritywith doves, sparows and other  members of the feathered tribe, which  be haa under the control oi kindness,,  A MUSEUM OF SPEECH.  One of the latest ideas in Paris is  the establishment of a Vocal library,  in the Bibliotheque Nationale, which  is to consist of a collection ot grapho-  phone records of words spoken or  sung by great orators and'singers. It  ������i;l be equipped with abundant' Instruments for the transmission < of tbe  recorded sound to the ears of visitors.  Thus,; in the future, the student of  the life' of some great man may receive the aid of the accents of his  voice long after he has passed away.  The new department will be called  the Museum of Speech. 7 |  HELP FOR CASTAWAYS.  The march of civilization and the  development of the humanitarian idea  around the world have taken acount  of the fact that men may be cast away  on desert islands, and forethought has  been observed to keep unfortunates as  far as possible from starvation until  such time as they may be rescued.  Representatives of certain of the  great maritime nations have placed on  the bleak shores of uninhabited lands,  in the far-distant oceans, stores of  food and clothing for, possible shipwrecked mariners. Depots, consisting  of a permanent wigwam, like tbat  shown in the accompanying illustration, with boxes of food and bales of  clothing, await the coming of the half-  clad and famished sailor, who, his  ship and comrades gone, would perish  except for the fact that his needs have  been anticipated. Some of the stores  wait for years for those In distress. In  certain instances food placed in rock  cairns for shipwrecked men baB been  found, ten years later, In perfectly  good condition.  But, on the other "hand, vessels  charged with the duty Of establishing  and replenishing such depots, in revisiting spots where supplies have  been left, have found the food and  clothing gone���������mute evidence that the  relief stations had accomplished tbeir  mission ot inercy.< y.  In some parts of the world, where  dangers lurk on the seas, "sailing directions" and maps are also stored  for the benefit of stray .mariners, who  have lost their way.  MILLIONS OF TINY FISH  HATCHED AT SELKIRK.  Selkirk, Man., April 20.���������The annual  hatch of whitefish in the government's  aquatic incubator here began yesterday and by Saturday a great portion  of the carefully nursed crop will have  emerged from the eggs. With this  action comes the culmination of the  year's efforts for the propogatlon of  the whitefish oh Lake Winnipeg. After  hatching, the young fish are kept in  tanks at the hatchery for only a few  days until they begin to grow accustomed to life in its new phase, when  they are turned into the river, thence  float down to their home in the lake.  The year's operations at the Selkirk  hatchery have been very successful.  Seventy-six million embryonic white-  fish were placed in the Incubating Jars  at the hatchery and an estimated  hatch of 54,000,000 will be turned into  the lake by the end, of a fortnight, a  showing which is considered very  favorable, according to Superintendent  William Overton, In charge of the  hatchery.  The hatch of whltensh spawn Invariably follows the opening of the  river, the operations. depending upon  the temperature of tbe river water. In  this the spawn is constantly bathed.  When the temperature rises to 44 Or  46 degrees F. hatching ooenrs;  % ALL WORK GALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.  %, ���������'���������:. ������������������������������������"  i  MISS IDA FLINT  *  |  Hairdressing,   Shampooing,   Cutting   and   Singeing |  $ FACIAL MAS&AGE, SCALP TREATMENT.  '$   Combings and old Hair made up into new.    Ladies waited upon at  ^  X their residence.  I  250 22nd AVENUE, E.       VANCOUVER; B. C. |  ���������ir***i^^*f***********'^^ '**************************  *  t  For Snaps, Gerts and Cinches  SEE   US  Hazlett Brokerage Co,  REAL ESTATE, LOANS> ETC  Specialists in 617   13th AVC, E  Mount Pleasant        Cor. Westminster Boaa,  The rapidity with which Saskatchewan Is being settled is shown by the  announcement that since Febrnary 25  the Canadian Northern Railway Come���������Term.; City Pres West Call WCJ  pany have sold 126.000 acres of land  In the district bounded by,, Prince  Albert on .the north and Humboldt on  the south. Many English farmers have  bought tracts, but' the pnrchasers are  mostly residents of the United States  and Eastern Canada.  MOUNTAIN VIEW BAKERY  HADLEY & NELSON  (late G. Herring)  Bakers and Confectioners  CORNER HORNE ROAD and MAIN ST.  *****************************************li***  t  ^;:r;-Y^Y.|.J^p^^.^yYvY^'7i;  %  Modern; Beautifully finished; 50 it. lot; one block from car. .I  $9000.     $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged.  1 Apply Room 10, Winch Building [  T< 11 it him i i u i i'i 11 it mi ������mnn mm m i111 i 111 h ���������  4inUllMllllll 11111 ^l������ll Mill 1I111H441I l>lllilllMII41IIIIHIllII  ��������� 1  *  *  Good  and  , Good Roads  the Railway  601  Carter Cotton  Building  STEVERS  Westminster  Road  4111111:11111:i::::11:t:11:���������'.-i������������������<-:-rtfiitini^^h-h-m-'-j-,"-m- ������'imiiiiiimiiiim-w-h^m������m-h-m-k-w THE WESTERN CALL  le Western Call  ssued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  ��������� #^|l^4>^t^H|H|>4l^Hg>^t^H|>^H^JHgl^t^t^t  <x������.  .*  BROS.  ... DEALERS IN ...  Hay, Grain, Flour,  Feed,  Coal and Wood  The Melbourne Harbor Trust have  decided to widen the wharf on the  northeast side of tlie Victoria dock by  sixty feet, at a cost of ������12,000, and to  widen the swinging basin by one hundred feet, at a cost of ������50,000, not  including the cost of dredging. Three  steam hopper barges will also be purchased at a total estimated cost of  ������40,000. Only firms in Great Britain  and the Commonwealth will be invited  to tender for them. ,  MAIN ST.  BETWEEN 26th and 27th AVES. *  PHONE 6937 |  We sell and deliver at Lowest  X Prices and Short Notice.  ***************************  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 ol those  tawdry post card things. The place  to go to is  WELFORD'S  at the MT. PLEASANT STUDIO on  BROADWAY at the corner of MAIN ST.  PHONE  L54S4  Henry's Block   3011^ m  Dressmaking  SEED  TIME  AND   HARVEST.  The school children of Toronto had  at their credit on the 10th of March  last in the Penny Savings Bank $164,-  384.85, of which amount it is said one  boy deposited the tidy sum of $500.  This splendidly illustrates the advantage of a convenient means of depositing small amounts. But what is of  greater importance o our young people  and to older people also, is that they  should have some plan of investment  for their savings that may be of permanent advantage to them, a plan  that, when old age arrives and their  earning days are over, will furnish an  income that will enable them to live  in comfort, happiness and dignity for  the remainder of their lives. Such a  plan is provided by the Canadian Government by its Annuities Act. If, for  example, the lad refered to, whom we  will assume for the purpose of illustration is sixteen years of age, will  avail himself of this plan and will deposit with the government one-half of  the amount which he has already  add to his $250, $20 a year from sixteen to'Sixty, he will receive a further sum of $245.70, or a total income  of $400.55 a year for life, payable in  quarterly instalments. If he should  die before sixty, all his payments will  be returned to his estate with three  per cent, compound interest, though  the same, payments would secure for  him a larger annuity if he did not wish  to provide for this return.  If the. pennies of the children had  not been deposited in the savings  bank,'there is little doubt that In the  majority of cases they' would have  been spent on trifles; but while the  custodian of their savings is the. savings bank, the temptation * to withdraw will (constantly;.recur. If deposited with, the government for the  purchase of an annuity, they cannot  be withdrawn, for .If they could be the  object, aimed at: would . probably; in  ninety-nine cases out of a. hundred  never be attained'.   Tbe advice of. Sir  Petition to the Parliament ofthe  Dominion, of Canada and to  the Imperial Parliament  at Westminster.  Walter Raleigh: "Use thy youth so  that thou mayest have comfort to remember it when it hath forsaken thee,  and not sigh and grieve at the account thereof; use it as the ?-.Tins-  time which soon depavteth and wherein thou oughtest to plant and sow n!l  provision for a long and happy liu  is good advice still, though given ot..  three hundred years ago; and you can  now plant and sow where the harvest  will be sure and abundant, for the  annuities plan is positively the: only  plan open to; you that will enable you  to spend your principal and interest  without your income becoming smaller  no matter how long you may live. '  In youth, life seems limitless    and  boundless, but before middle age, is  reached the shortening    process    becomes daily more real.    There is no  time to sow "wild oats."    Statistics  show that at forty-five,    ninety-seven  per cent, of men meet with reverses  and lose their entire accumulations;  that at sixty, ninety-five per cent, are  dependent upon their daily earnings  or on their children for support; and  that of those  who  fail at forty-flye  only two per cent, ever recover their  financial standing. ���������  The  advantages,  therefore, which the annuities system  presents as a means of making provision for old age should be apparent  to everyone7, In an interview a few  days,ago with an old lady of ninety,  who is an inmate of a poorhouse, she  said she frequently cries for hours at  a time at the thought of having to  end her days in such a place.   But no  one who has purchased a Canadian  Government Annuity need   ever   be  afraid Of ending his or her life there,  as no process of law can deprive him.  or her of It.    The wolf  will   never  enter their ,door.   ^.  Anyone of the age of five or-Over  who is domiciled in Canada may begin,  and may receive the annuity at fifty-  five. >or: any age thereafter; and any  person of the, age of fifty-five or over  may purchase an Immediate Annuity.  For a small addition to the ordinary  rate an annuity may be continued for  a certain number of years although  death occurs before the number of  years expires.  Literature' explaining all about this  most provident system may be obtained at the' post office or on application to S. T. Bastedo, Superintendent  of Annuities, Ottawa, to whom letters  go free of postage. He will be glad  to give you all Information If you will  write to him.  s  l;rt-  ! Cmcrar V\M PRACTICAL HOHSESHOER  * V/UVVll    J. m. 1.^1%!   Special attention given to Lame"  T and Inerfering Horses.  * Between SUth.nd Seventh    PRINCE     EDWARD     STREET  **a*a*4B* ������������������������������������������������������������������������ *a*a*a*a4)**a*)S)*a.*a* ***m*a*am%tm*s)t  I  FOR ...  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,  And whereas a deliberate attempt is now being made by the Church of Rome to  give effect to the said Decree in British Dominions, and especially in the Dominion  of Canada,  And whereas a Judge of the Canadian Bench {Justice Laurendeau) has accepted  this ecclesiastical canon as his authority in declaring void a marriage solemnized by a  qualified Protestant clergyman according to British law, viz., that of Marie and  Eugene Herbert,  And whereas priests of the Church of Rome, in their official capacity, have succeeded\An^breakingMp^numerous^homesAn^Canada^by^persuadingmM  the contracting parties to the marriage that, because it 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 we do humbly pray the Parliament of Canada to0  declare officially and publicly, by act of Parliament, that the Decree Ne Temere is  null and void and absolutely of m 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 withdrawal 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 takeh to demand from Pope  Name.  Address.  i    .    .     ' .' -���������,-.'���������'  -   *��������� ��������� ' ��������� 'in  * * .  THOUGHTS FOH FARM BOY8.  ' Or. S. A. Knapp. of the United  Stafes-Department ot- Agriculture;, is  at the bead of a bureau which sends  agricultural missionaries throughout  tbe land. He attempts to show the  boys on the farms that they are better  off there than in the cities, and to  help make conditions, socially and  industrially, that will bear out tht  statement. He tries to increase a love  for the land and for nature.  He estimates that there is a loss of  $1,000,000,000 a year through erosion  of the soil dUe to poor tillage, and a  like"'loss .through wasteful forestry  methods. He says it would be easy  tor the farm boys to double their  crops if they studied.  A little melted paraffin wax poured  round the corks of home-made pickle  fjaw"willTpre^  tween the cork and the glass and  keep catsup and chutneys fresh and  free from mould.  ee^-lSmmV1*'***.  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.  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  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  Quaiily, Quantity, Civility,  TRY US.  eoehfane & Elliott, Grocers  Phone 8792  615-617 15th Avenue & Westminster Road  We Abe Doers, Not Talkers  ������������������' *���������  SPECIAL SNAP  t> . i  4 ROOM BUNGALOW  all Modern, one block from par  Oriiv $235o    Cash $400  Balance $25.oo monthly  164 BROADWAY, E  PHONE 2224;  r a !��������� y  <  ..������, >.������ b   ������i  B.C. Cafe  Meals  -25c'  ���������y.  Meal ticket $5  OPEN ALL NIGHT  "      ~  Short Orders a Specialty. ��������� ? .    if  v, . 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.  .(  \ 111 < 11 i 11111II11114 11 ��������������� It   11 It I H It HI I ������M IIIIIIIU  Willoughby's Cash Grocery!  Corner t Ith Ave. an<t St. Catherines Street" ���������  FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETAPWS,  A and FRUITS.  TOBACCO. CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  Courteous   Treatment.   Good Service,   Prompt   Delivery   and  ��������� >  Reasonable Prices.  ************************** ***************** 11111 ***>  ********************:**i- i ******������inni in 1111 m i ������f������  Teddy's  BARBER SHOP  \i Grand   View's Great Attraction \\  <>   Hair Cut, Shave, Shampoo, Hair Singe, Electric Massage. <>  ������������������ RAZORS HONED.  16Q4 PARK DRIVE  ���������i..|ii|..|ii|���������t.|..H-|"t"l"|������|������t"H"t"l l'**. '1������������������   ******************* I til H  r^x~:-H������*+������H~J^-:'*H~:~H~:~w-:~w~!' *********<������*��������� ***** *** **** ***  >. Now Open for Business  The Broadway Gate  j; 519  BROADWAY WEST  t FIRST-CLASS MENU;   J BEST of SERVICE;   and PRICES RIGHT.   ������������������  $ GIVE US A TRIAL.  X 15.00 TICKETS for $4.BO  | Corner Bridge Street and Broadway ::  .X������>>������X^XH������<^H^<^-M-i-H">'W-:~{'  *****'l <H l**i*****<l mi %*4*  ************************h ^~k^������:->*������k������������:~>������h-m-k-h^-:<  f       B.C. Stock  I and Poultry Food Co.  kngitja^ikai  Manufacturers of CONCENTRATED POULTRY   FOODS  We specially       gg VJaOl*  P"  recommend our wm*\mWm^m 7.  and the complete Foods  "Vigor E. and E. C."  As unexcelled for Egg Laying and Chicken Raising purposes.  WE SELL rHE "BOSTON POULTRY DRY FEED HOPPER"  Try our  "ZANOLEUM,"  an absolute  tested germicide antiseptic disinfectant.  34 Dufferin, E. Vancouver, B. C.  PHONE 5297  niiinHiiiniiiiiniini ************* THE WESTERN CALL  ..   FOR THE ...  Glorious  GRANDVIEW GLEANINGS.  We will have an abundance  and big variety of prepared  Home Cooked Meats. Everything for the Lunch Basket.  It pays to have the Best for a  Picnic; 7  Leave your orders early for  HAM SANDWICHES  We know haw at the  51)1 Irqadwiy E P"*^  y ������������������ *       H. Harford  Mr!, and Mrs. Burns, of Grandview,  are going to; England to witness the  coronation.  Mr. S, A. Brown is manager of the  store" of the Manitoba Hardware ,C6.:,  1714-1716 Park .Drive.-"      7  7   7  The Scotch Bakery, 1424 Park Drive,  has a noon-hour lunch counter with  union cooking.  For wall paper and decorations the  people go to J. W. Beresford, 1725  Park Drive.  A! Dawson is proprietor of a grocery  store at 1716 Graveley street. .  . The Dominion Furniture Co.'s store  at 1745 Park Drive presents an attractive appearance and suggests prosperity.  ' J. Lucy owns a grocery and stationery store at 1S39 Park Drive.  Grandview can boast of an up-to-  date fish market at 1842 Park Drive.  W. D. Fowler, 1706 First avenue, re-  jolceB over the increase of his grocery  trade. This is one of Grandview'b  most inviting stres.  A branch of the Cut Rate Drug Co.  has been Opened at 1733 Park Drive  under the management of C. N- Wood.  Smythe's Bakery at 1605 Park Drive  gives .evidence of prosperity. It is an  inviting house.  The Grandview Cafe, 1717 Park  Drive, after a two years' teBt, has  demonstrated its adaptability to this  division of the city.  Cochrane Y 47' Campbell   ar ' proprietors of the. Park Drive Pharmacy,  corner of Parkv Drive and,-��������� Graveley  street..   Tho post office is located in  \this store.      7   ..' ','   7    '.-.-.  The Grandview Bakery, 1709 Park  Drive, keeps pace with Grandview's  forward movement.  1704 Graveley street is Occupied -by  *********************^**** **************************  MOUNTAIN VliW GROCERY  TODWELt ROAD  r.'.C  ;t.f....  Sp^ials for >V������?ek Commencing May  Flour, pe> sa^...vviv������.:...^.;Y:i;  Five Roses, per sack.;..7; .y^..  1  Royal Household, per sa������k.......  Peaches, large tins.. .-...  Apricots, large tins.....   tww Special Blend T^  7   mG.JUSTASON(Prop^  f************************* '*************************  th-,7  . .$1.5������  :$1.75  ������������������SVT57  .;...2t5c  :.-.. 25c  .....25c  f ************************* '*********************.****^  v'::;:..:,..::.~\/.y,:^  t  Good Drugs means more than fresh drugs.  (Jrugs that are both high gmfe.  It means 4  .... j.  t  Wfe are particular about the kind of, drugs we. offer our ������  customers, so particular that our stock is an exceptional one $  in every respect. '"'   y ������������������ y \7 ":':  "  If you are particnlar about quality we should get along  well together. '������������������-,.'��������� -  We wish to be your druggist.  C. Ahone, shoe repairer, and also by]  Robinson  & Gieschen,  cleaners    and  pressers of ladies' and gents' clothing.  The Toy Shop, situated on the corner of Park Drive and First aVenue,  is noted for good toys and fine fancy  goods. .  The Buffalo Grocery building, on the  corner of Fourteenth avenue and Park  Drive, is being repaired aiifd .will . be  ready for occupancy in another week.  The north half of the building is being used temporarily for the accommodation of their patrons.  Wm. Flynn, of the Flynn Bros, grocery stor*1, 1464'Broadway east, was  married to Miss Jennie Patterson, of  Vancouver, on April 15th, and now  lives at 1469 Tenth avenue east.  The Gilchrist Dry Goods Store  looks charming in its May attire. A  large shipment of goods is daily expected from the east.  The Grandview Grocery, On the corner of Second avenue and Park Drive,  carries a large assortment of choice  groceries.  The Bungalow Inn continues to  draw by its choice ice cream and good  service.  A. E. Field, 1450 Venables street,  now starts on the fifth year of trade  in this stand. The grocery business  seems to flourish all over Grandview.  Everyone patronizes the ice cream  and confectionery, temptingly displayed at Hoy's Bakery on Venables  street. v  Mrs. F. Armstrong, who has been in  Victoria for a time, is now. visiting  friends in Portland.  ���������the many friends of Mr. C. J. Wilkes  will be pleased to learn that he has  returned home, greatly benefited by  his-. treatment in St. Paul's Hospital.  Assisted bv Miss Ellen Maguire,  soloist, and Mi6S Muriel Crysdale,  pianist. Miss Mary Lawson will give a  pupils' recital in Pender HaU on the  evening of May 25th. (Invitations are  out.: ���������' '-"y-.y-y.��������� ':':'���������������������������'���������::. 77';���������������������������'  The East Side Public Market, although not formally opened yet, attracts crowds of sightseers and buyefr  of their high-class goods. 7      ';i-  Mr. Carole Main, of Park Drive, one  of. the victims of the Granville street  accident, is doing veil in,''8t.' Paul's  Hospital.. His injuries were severe  and dangerous. Who 1b responsible  tor-this accident. Property v owners  should not jeopardize the. public by  imperfect construction, ,oyerptraiue<l  timbers or any neglect  ���������������������������   ��������� >���������*���������:��������� ��������� ...-������������������'    -\d)  Mr. u.l'ostlethwaite, who is living  on Barnard street, leaves for a trip  to tb.e old coontry next Tuesday.   ^  Mrs. Wm. Burton, of Graveley Btreetj  has been on the sick list this week  i; at is now recovering.  On account of the rale the1 construction of the steel bridge on Park  Jnve uu.3 beeu hindered. Unless preset *.u.us and prospects are thwarted  thU .uiiage will be completed in sit  or eight weeks. Y       ' ���������$  The Royal Pharmacy, corner .. rijt  Third avenue and Park Drive, is  clearly the leader ot Grandview's  drug stores.  Among.the school children seen at  the matinee held by tbe Sheiiieji^  Choir in the Horse Show building  many of Grandview's scholars were  present both from the public school^  alTu'tp^Tiiigb^sMod^  of 4,000 children, in one body was ai  THE   SHEFFIELD  CHOIR.  ErnestE.  Chemist and Druggist  | Corner 28th Avenue & Main Street J.  PHONE 5197  inspiration to the-performers  Kenneth Dickson, the little -siir  year-old, who had his- leg and collarbone broken oy the street car in trout  of the East ...de Public. Market on  Saturday evening, is reported recovering. Spectators report that the cart  were running at a high rate oi: speea  at the> time of .he-accident. Is there  no speed limit in this c-.. ; .  The Grandview Liberal Association  appointed the following nine delegates:  to take part iu the annual conventioi/  ot the City and district..Liberal Association, which convenes in June.  Mesbi'6. Shotten, Curtes, Laidlaw,  %|O'Neill, Mahn, Pengelly, Brown,, byr-  nell and Field. The association adopted  the following planks as a part or their  proposed party platform:    "That pro  ���������-     ������������������"-   '���������'������������������v=   '    - >,-<���������       ���������   %  t  Will be received by the undersignedV until MAY  y   16, 1911, for  Block 167c, District Lot  ���������i:,^;/';-   261^.  situated oh Trout Lake.  Time of payment over 5 years.  1st pay ment not less, than $6000.  Pr(tf.EO(M(/m  1710 PARK DRIVE  VANCOUVER, B.C.  It is -nearly ten years since one of  our prominent "British musicians veiX-  tured the prophecy that in twehty-five  years' time the palm for music would  passfrom Germany to Britain. Nearly  one-half of that period has passed and  we have seen the star of Edward Elgar  rise and command the musical firmament in its quality of" first magnitude, welcomed indeed with ready  obeisance (give every man his due!)  by the German, wisest ones themselves. . We have seen British solo  singers and chorus singers invade  Berlin and its, sister cities and electrify music Movers generally, inter-  pretatihg the mighty masterpieces of  genius as.they, of the Fatherland had  never conceived possible; and we are  now getting accustomed to circumlocutions of Mother Earth on the All  Red Route, by banded musicians on  reciprocity bent. Of these the best  wine (so to speak) has been kept to  the last���������this present visit of the  Sheffield Choir, under the management of our Indefatigable Canadian,  Dr. Charles Harris, of Ottawa, and  under the conductorship of Dr. Henry  Coward, the most renowned chorus  master of his day, perhaps, of whom  all "Tykes", are justly proud.  (An ony On' yer Ony on yer?)- As  an organization, its record is Al   at  Lloyd's, or at any rate, apparently so;  as a combination, it is a worthy successor of the best form ever reached  (and that'll perhaps saying a great  deal) under Henry Leslie, Eaton Fan-  ing and Arthur Sullivan, to mention  no other great chorus masters in the  old land or anywhere else, for it not  only, consists of singers who thoroughly know and can do their work,- but  of individuals who have a   well   developed feeling for art and genuinely  refined expression, and who, furthermore (and to this the unique position ���������  the choir- maintains   is   really   and|  likely to remain, due; as the genius  of ltsVconductor proves) possess tbat  aptitude of vocal technicality and that'  timbre iii all four parts and even In  double parts, which' cannot but    enchain and charm the "trained ear and  cultured taBte.   These characteristics  and1 qualities are not attained by "a  [quarter's, lessons," nor by "a weekly  choir practice,'* but result from Patient years, even decades, of close attention,   constant   practice   and .unswerving earnestness and aim.    Despite all talk to the contrary, there is  in   this -Canada   of ours too much  frenzied: interest in new mining ,. and  industrial enterprises (not. to mention  real estate) tor us to produce such a  vocal Orchestra, as t)r. Henry Coward  has made - possible by his -devotion,  tact and general savoir faire in select  ing and balancing bis material.  Tbe choice of items was well calculated to show the best the choir was  capable of, though we confess to a  feeling that the general effect would,  have been heightened, the Charm iri-  creased, and the singers' more  laryngeally grateful without consciously perceiving the cause had a better  sequence of keys been sought.in the  order of succession. Ars est celare art-  em! ;Tojeiado,ne item on any given triad  in its first position and begin the next  on a similarly posed triad a semitone  lower is. banal, or bizarre anyhow���������  unless, ;70t course, the Woodford-  jFiudderi-spiriHs predominantt-But-Mtfe  have always recognized that as  adapted for a special use not in -the  least applicable in this connection.  Another artistic want that struck  us was the inadequacy of clear, sterling tone in the accompaniments. A  solo is always a solo, and the accompaniment a secondary thing by its  very nature. So, one might remark,  is a cart to a horse. But put a sulky  or a buggy behitfd a Clydesdale or a  prize Shire, and the chances are  against both on the score ot unsutta-  bility, leaving the ridiculous side out  of the question. Anyway, whether it  was lack of nobility and power in-tbe  instrument or of technique, the result  on both nights (we were not at the  matinee) was a marked tendency to  sharpen in practically every instance  of use.    Once or twice with the solo-  Education" towards their progeny in  this regard. Th* chewing habit in  public places is bad enough���������but it is  mostly-quiet, whereas this feature disgraces Our.:City before-others, besides  interfering with common rights. When  people go to a public place and pay  money to hear what is going-on, those  who render attention useless through  the noise they make are guilty of misdemeanor, and (in a form) of theft. It is  impossible also for the thief -to pay  back what he steals in this case, if he  ever wants to! That's so!  Appended are the programmes.  "Sing -Ye  .Bach  Monday evening at  8:15���������  PART I.  Motet   (for  double   chorus),  to  tlie Lord"   See page 46 Book of Words, f.  Air, "Lend Me Your Aid" Gounod  . Mr.  Henry  Turnpenny.'  Ciiorusf.  "O  Gladsome  Light".. :Sulllvan  See  page  40  Book of "Words.  Songs���������(a)  "Down in tlie Forest" ���������;*.;; i". '.  to)   "Love, 1 Have Won You"    Landon   Ronald  Miss   Gertrude   Lonsdale. .  Chorus, "Go,  Song of Mine"....-.:Elgar  See  page  5i������  Book of Words..,  Song,  "Ho!  Jolly  Jenkins"   (Ivanhoe)      Sullivan  /     Mr.' Robert Charlesworth.  Glee, "Strike the Lyre";  .���������'.'.'iGooke  ��������� See page, 54  Book of Words.  PART II.  Madrigals���������(a) "In Going to My lione--'  ly   Bed"  .Edwards  See  page  48  Book of Words.'  "  (b) ���������i-ii-e, fire. My Heart".. ..Morley  See page  48  Book of Words.  Walts   Song  .German  Miizi Jennie' Taggart.'  Part Song1, "Moonlight".  iFening  hee  page  59  Book of Words. -  Madrigal, "You Stole My Love"   ..........................   Macfarren  See "page  48  Book of  Words.  Air,   "She. Alone   Charmeth   My   Sad-   "  ness"  (Irene).. ...........  Gounod  Mr.-Robert Charlesworth."     '-'���������" ���������  Glee,  "The    Bells    of    St.   Michael's.   .  Tower"    Knyvett-Stewart'  See page  57  Book of Words.  Duet, "A Night in Venice"....Lucantoni  -    Miss Jennie Taggart and Mr. Heury  Turnpenny.  Scenes  from "The Bavarian Hlgh*;:.^,  lands"���������  (b)   "The ' Dance'.'-......... ...... :CV.   s  ������������������   (a) "Lullaby"  ................ Edg^r  See page 48  Book of Words.'-  Tuesday evening at 8:16t��������� ������������������..������������������.-:'���������'!.��������� ������������������������������������?  ���������'       i PART  I.  Ode, "Blest Pair of Sirens". ...:V .Parry  See page  43   Book of Words.,.,, .  Air,   "O   Virion   i.iitrancing"   (Esrhir--  alda)  .......... :*............. "Thomas  Mr. Wilfrid Virgo.   .  Glee,. "Sistera of the Sea", i... .Jackson  'See page 55  Book of Words.,...:,.,  Songs���������(a) .'....  tb) "The Cuckoo"...... Liza Lehmann  Miss Maud Willby.    ,v.  Madrigals���������ta)  "The Lady Oriana"..'.-  :'       W.ilbye  :'.-..-    See page 48  Book of Words.    '  (b) "In the Merry Spring".Kuvenqreft  See page .46  Book.of  \Vords..    ....  Mr.   Robert   Chignell.     ,      ,.,,  Demons'    Choruw,    "Lowborn    Clods  T  (trom the Dream of Qerontlu^)... .>, ;..���������  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� ........ ...*.*.���������....* ���������'"��������� ��������� ���������     jEfQ������ftVT  .      See page 18  Book of Wonrsi'   '^  Song, "My Sliips"  .Barratt  Miss Alice Heeley.  '���������:-r:'r. ;���������    ;-. ��������� ������������������    - ���������    ���������-k \     : '-. v'.U  ���������    ��������� '    b ..-'7'  y-PART II.  Part Song���������(a) "There Rolls the Deep"  ***���������������������������������������������������"���������������������������'���������'������������������    .   ....   +   .���������.'.'......".     '. ^StiamlmVjf  See  page 59  Book of Words.  Glee���������(b)  "The BellsTof 8t. Michael's  . Tower'*. -..   Knyvett-Stewart  See page 57 Book ot Words.  Song. "Good-bye" ... * .'i. j...>.i.Vv.'VawM  Lady Norah  Xoel.  Ladles' Part Songs���������(a)  ''The-. Night- '���������  ingale". -..-,....'..'.;."....   Wilbyc  (b) "Night Hymn at Sea". .Thompson  ,   See ptfge 59 Book Of ��������� Words.   ..  LSong,  "The  Pilgrim's   Song"......,..... .  '      ���������.'.:;���������?���������.���������'.���������-.���������.::;���������.-?��������� .;...   Tscliatkowsky  Mr. Robert Chignell.  ���������Meh'8    Part ���������  Song���������-(a). rLong  i Day������������������������������������.  Closes"................'....'.   Sullivan  'See-..page  55  Book of Words... ... .  (b)  "A Franklynne's Dogge".......      Mackenzie  See page 57  Book of Words.  Song, "Land of Hope and Glory".. Elgar  Miss Alice Heeley. ���������  Duet, , "How     Sweet    the     Moonlight  Sleeps" (Ivanhoe)........... Sullivan  Lady Norah Noel and Mr. Wilfrid Virgo.  Hallelujah Chorus   Handel  .. ������������������   See page 40 Book of Words.  Tuesday at 3:30 p.m.��������� -     '    I    ���������  Madrigals���������(a)   "You  Stole My  Love"      Macfarren  (b)  "Kire,  Fire, My  Heart".... Morley  Solo   ..-   ).' Mr.- Henry Turnpenny.  Part Songs���������(a)  "The Nights".Challlnor  ������b)   "Awake,  Awake"  Bantock  Duet   .....    Glees���������(a)  "Stitch in Time" Coward  (b)   "The     Bells    of    St.   Michael's  Tower"    Knyvett-Stewaxt,  Solo .!...-. i-yi'j;'?:  Miss  Alice  Heeley. -i;  Men's    Part    Song,  "A    Franklynne's  Dogge"    Mackenzie  Solo   .  month a toll of five    cents,, willy be  charged to Vancouver and that all; tel-   .  ephones will be placed on the Colling-   >  wood exchange.  7The meeting was, of the unanimous  ���������opinion that the charging of a toll%ill  be a great detriment to the district,  and the best way would be to charge  a flat rate for all.  After most of those present had  voiced their opinion on the matter it  wa&^-unanimously resolved to appoint  a committee of ave to work with the  South Vancouver. Council and interview the telei.aone company, the Vancouver Board of Trade and any other  body interested in the matter.. Should  a satisfactory arrangement be made -  the matter will be taken up with the  government, requesting them to arrange, government ownership of the  telephone for British Columbia.  7We have been ��������� informed that the  management ot the Central Park Agricultural Fair intend holding a baby-  show during the fall fair in September.  This should prove a big drawing card,  as there are a line lot of ��������� babies  around Collingwood and Central Park  districts, and we expect that they will  all lie1 there. >     ',--.,y.  'On Wednesday last the Central Park  Agricultural Association and Farmers'  Institute gave a concert and social In  ilie hall. The Zealandia's concert  troupe provided the entertainment,  which' was highly appreciated, the  evening ending with a short dance,  atod aU went home hoping that the association, would giv- e another one  shortly.  , Collingwood is to be filicitated fn  having received, under the direction of  the Elpworth League of the Methodist  Church of Collingwood, an acre of land  in7t.heivery heart of the district.;for  recreative purposes. The land some'  time ago was donated, to the church,  which has in turn graciously allowed  tne league to use It. It is beautifully  blutatfed and it Is proposed to construct  it Into a scries of terraces, two of  ch will be made into tennis courts.  Miss Jennie Taggart  Ladies'   Part   Song,   "Indian   Lullaby"     : 2^.^  s_l , ;...................... -^ogt JPOiabers  Solo  .....,._.......:/.... .... ��������� ������������������yY   j started in all the parishes in  Mr.' Robert Charlesworth.  Hallelujah Chorus   arid;the third will be used   for   tho  ���������  grand Old English game of bowls. The  .  higher court will probably    be    co-;.,,..  inehted and the lower, like, the bowling  ground, will be turfed.   In addition to..  thia the eLague proposes to hold so- 7  cial gatherings during   the   summer  months, which will be made further  attractive by   lectures,   debates   and -  Vocal entertainments.    That It    will  prove of inestimable benefit not only  to; the young, members ot the church;  J^t7;to -the district is unquestionable,  riot only from a physical and intellectual standpoint, but also from ita association with such an excellent or-,  gariization-   Considerable funds   hay*'5  been collected from.sympathizers with .  the movement, and from mem]ber8hi|B  fees, which, we understand, U but |5  for the season.   The committee having charge of the work in hand would  be glad to receive contributions from  anyone desirous of helping the good  project along.   Applications for membership and contributions should   be  made to G. O. Restall, P. O. Box 42,  CollingwoodT East.  On Sunday evening last at St. John's  Church there was, a very interesting  service, being the first enrollment of  the Church pf England Men's Society.  ���������The    Ven. ;   Archdeacon    Pentreath  Reached the sermon and enrolled the  jjnOmbers.   This is the first branch to  i IW������established in Canada,    and . the  hope that branches.jr.lll._be,..  British  Handel i Columbia..' The society. Is at work in  all parts of the world,wherever the  British..flag flieB, and have proved of  great assistance to the church. The  society intends to have a cricket club  NEVER FAILS.  This is the sentiment of J. P. Sinclair, Esq.,7proprietor of the.rSuJ^^jn:-collection,'and at their last business meeting appointed a committee'  Grocery.' Although his place of-business was burned a few weeks ago, resulting in a; serious loss to him. he is  to get things started.   They will also  make a tennis court.on the back part  determined to stay with the game and i ot. the church lot and have a series  vincial taxation be annulled so tar as 1 ists (to a tuner's ear) the effect was  momentarily excruciating.    Nevertheless, the vast audience rose to heights  it bears on industry and charged  against unearned Increment, by the  remission of income tax, poll tax, personal property and otner taxes which  are'paid out of direct earnings." A  special meeting is arranged tor) June  fth at 1733 Venables street to further  instruct their delegates to the annual  convention.  FOREIGN.  Sir George Kemp's bill conferring  suffrage on women possessing what  are known as household qualifications  passed the second reading stage in  the British House of Commons May  5 by a vote of 255 to' 88. and was Referred to the committee of the whole  House.  In  order to  meet requirements of  river traffic, a harbor to the east of  all will admire his pluck.  Mr. Sinclair has fitted up a store to  the north of his old stand at the corner of Park Drive and Fourteenth  avenue, with a new stock of choice  groceries and provisions. Anything  you get from his store, Mr.' Sinclair  will back up with his reputation, so  his, customers invariably get good satisfaction.  COLLINGWOOD AND CENTRAL  PARK. ���������  of great appreciation because the  words were clearly enunciated and  human appeal thus established.' To  genuine amateurs as well as to professionals a visit of this kind is an  oasis in city life, and Dr. Charles  Harriss places us under a deep sense  of obligation and gratitude for the inception of his scheme. It may also be  remarked parenthetically that business men would do well to seek more  general support for this kind of effort, as it cannot but boom our province and its trade and well-being. We  have it authoritatively that the behavior of the school children at the  afternoon's performance left much to  be desired. Accustomed as they are  to whistle and talk and even shout in  On Tuesday evening last a largely  of games and garden parties during j  the summer months.  Tuesday evening, L. L. L. No. 1727'  gave a whist drive and social in the  Bingay Hall.   R. W. Bro. Whitley was  present and gave a very instructive address, setting forth the principles of  the association.   Mr. B. Feedham gave  a violin solo; Mr. Rudd and Mr. Russell, songs; accompanist, Mrs. Birtch.  Miss Bond got the ladies' first prize,'  Mr. Davis the genelemen's, Miss Allen  the ladles' booby and Mr. Bond    the  gentlemen's booby.   The lodge   members will attend St, John's Church onj  Sunday next at 3.30.p. m./when the|  Frankfort, Germany, including about our Sunday schools, there is little won-  nine miles of quay walls arid the open-jder they continued what (mistakenly)  ing of an area of nearly 500 acres, at jthey appear to deem a prerogative  a cost of 113,690,000, is being con- j and an accomplishment in the pre-  structed. A harbor refuge has been sence of visiting strangers. Surely it  built with a capacity for fifty to sixty   is time parents1 throughout this city  attended indignation meeting was held; rector, Rev. W. T. Johnson, willj  in the Carlton Hall to protest against' preach a special sermon. The mem-  the action" of the British Columbia \ bers will meet iri the Bingay Hall atj  Telephone Company in charging a 3. p. m. and all visiting brethren are  toll to the city. The company has new collars should be here by that]  notified all those who have telephones cordially invited to be present. Thei  that on and after.the 19th    of (!this  time.  ******* *******************9********^  | DRY GOOODS  !        DRESSMAKING  ! MILLINERY  j... ��������������������������� ....   ��������������������������� .. ������.-���������..���������  Lessons Given iu All Kinds of Hand Painting  MISS HICKS     615, 15th Ave. E  % | 1 1 1 1 1 I j  I 1 1 11 '"f IT I" T-h1^-^-^--rM*~%AAM^^-teX&^^m&-bA  ] Rhine boats.  , took upon themselves a little  "Free  *MhMh|  tm*&*********************i THE WESTERN CALL  FISHER'S DRUG STORE %  is now SUB POST-OFFICE HOa W I  Postal Notes issued; ��������� registered letters-and parcels received;  a ^3  <s,      stock of stamps, stamped envelopes, wrappers and post cards 3  always on hand. ^  PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION. 3  ajss*s  FISHER'S   ..    Night Ben  D !R IT G     **.    PHONE  STORE. 8489  tlUlUiUlUlUlUlUlUiUiUlUiUJUlUiUlUlUiUiUlUlUlUlUlUlUiUlUiUlUlUiUlUlUiUiUiUlUR  Cor. Broadway I  AND Z2  Scott Street i  minster road, is an up-to-date dressmaker. ��������� Her business is reported as  growling rapidly.  7 Haizlett & Eagle have the* "smile  that j won't ..come off" because of the  yoiiime of their real estate transfers  recently." To enjoy their smile, step into their office, 617 Fifteenth avenue,  RIOT IN A CHURCH. Miss Madge Kler in the Henry Block  A serious disturbance arose at thejcorner ot Fifteenth avenue and West-  thurch of St. Mary, Hoxton, owing to  protest made by the Wycliffe preach-  prs against what they termed "idola*  f!ry." 'The toruble occurred during:the  feneration of the Cross, when Mr. J. A.  teoslt walked to the   front   of   the  shancel and exclaimed loudly:. ���������, "This  lolatry in the Church of England must  lease.''  A scene of confusion followed,  luring which there was a hand-to-hand  conflict between the Wycliffe preach-].  fen who were with Mr. Kensit   andj ;;#he MeatMarket at the Junction  lembers of the congregation.   BlowB(b8*>!cbBnged hands and  shows  ele-  are struck;  several choristers   had ments Of grOwth.   Success is assured,  leir surplices torn, and one 7 stated  [hat he was seized by the throat. ,A  Censltlte lost his hat,'another had his:  |pat slit, and a crucifix was snatched  Its socket   on   the   communion  able-and broken into pieces.     The  ������Jlce had eventually to be called-in  restore order. ' '-  A WHITE CANADA.  7'By courtesy o. the editor, I beg to  giyeYa few facts relative to the question ibf- temperance reform In Canada  the United 8tates.    Information  which is accomplishing for Quebec re.  form on several lines. Though Montreal is increasing in population, sixty  licenses were taken away last year,  and the premier of the province has  promised legislation that will give the  people further rights in the settlement  of this question, so that more, than  one-half of Quebec province. might  also be painted white.  JUNCTION JOTTINGS/  The ''Western Gall" Is justly popu:  in thia "heck-o'-the-woodB."    The  tutorials surpass anything in Vancpiii  la fact the whole paper Is ejtr  Ment.       ��������� . ;,,:<, ;,  The F. Fatkln greenhouses are very  (.tractive. Business haa been beyond  tpeetatiOM.; -y-y;i  Mr. Empty is enlarging his store on  Idth avenue and Westminster road, loot trad* at the. unction demands  iuadditk������i.       "-K.'S :?! :"!i ?')y������  ' ���������.'���������'-  -, ";('.''  The Cubon Grocery is to the front  It the Junction in the "forward move*  lent:"'--;:-���������������������������-���������'���������������������������^f ���������:-'- ������������������;-"���������''��������������������������� "������������������ *jy<������������������ '������������������ki'f ��������� <vv  arid education on any subject is heces-  sary; to JtaY^roper understanding, and  niay be information to some to know  W.L  Mr. Cubon has opened a fine branch  re on Twenty-fifth pnd Fraser Ave^  ^v,TTue,j^j;;g^J^^ ^  that in Prince Edward Island there is  no licensed bar. The people are happy  and jeontetited, with perhaps -a few exceptions. Therefore,. Prince Edward  iBland' may. can be painted, white in  tliis > neepect. In Nova Scotia, three-  quarters or more of the map of that  province might also be painted white,  'fi^r only last year a prohibitory ineas-  ure i#&s passed, giving to the province  the right to settle this question for  themselves. Halifax, being the chief  city, still operating the licensed bar.  Now - Brunswick is in a similar position, for it the population can be taken  ly \ the ��������� same proportion, two-thirds ��������� of  t)wi ipiwince alM isiay , be painted  white. Quebec -p^vi^c^,'jk������������>700,'>par  lBu'e������:-*ltnwrtv^  there is a great movement going on,  In Ontario thirty yean ago there  were; 6,000 licenses with one-half the  present, population. Today there,are  2,000 licenses and about one-half the  municipalities in the form, of towns  and townships are under local option  with a decrease in crime, poverty and  the liquor bill. At least one-half of  Ontario could be painted white.., In  Manitoba, one-half the municipalities  are under a local option law. 80 that,  taking population and area together,  it might, safely be said that one-half  of Manitoba might be painted white,  Saskatchewan and Alberta have at  leaBt one-third white, and a great  movement is on foot in the line of  temperance reform. In all the ... provinces named, there is some kind of  local option law, even though not  called by that name, whereat he, people  to a more or less extent have the right  to settle this question. .-But ln_ B. C.,  only about, one-fifteenth of the province,  or of its map could be painted, white.  The combined parts that would be  painted black in all Canada is greater  than the white. The interests on the  Atlantic coast are similar to those on  the Pacific. Mines, lumber camps, fishing, emigrants, tourists, ports and a  variefty of nationalities have been on  the eastern: coast for a great many  ye������rs,-: while In the west we have but  of the other, while the west has been  the less developed. Therefore, speaking broadly from a temperance point  of view, the figures issued by the government show that the drinking customs of B. C. are very much worse  than any other part of Canada, add to  which is another fact that the pails  of the east are seldom, if ever, filled,  arid sometimes entirely empty, while  the jails of the west are all the time  full, though the accommodation -in  either place is in proportion to population. It is up to the people of B. C.  to look into both cause and effect in  relation to the moral life and liquor  traffic of their own province.  In the United States there are ten  states under prohibition and many  states paritially under local option.  The Census Bureau tells lis that at  least forty million people are living  under prohibitory or local option laws  and that there is considerable decrease in whiskey and beer, notwithstanding statements to the contrary.  With an ever-increasing population in  that great country, the fact remains  unanswerable that all the great corporations demand sobriety on the part  Of employees. Insurance and other institutions will not insure a drunkard  or tippler. Over one hundred cities  are free from the licensed saloon and  the progress of reform goes on.  That there are persons and places  where the infractions of, temperance  laws take place all the time need not  be denied. As long as human, nature  is what it Ie, it will be so.  ..���������.<��������� D. SPENCER,  Supt. of Local Option.  Vancouver, May 1<>, 1911..  SOUTH VANCOUVER.  The Place Where You Always Get  Satisfaction  ��������������������������� yLHjE  Cor. 3rd Ave. and Park Drive  Our Drugs are PURE.  Our descriptions are ACCURATELY dispensed.  Our Prices are LOWEST.  R. E. Frost9 Chemist and Druggist    *-  ,f��������� r--*iiiiiiiiiiinii  *i������>������i������'8������������������;���������������}���������;������i������1������1 * 1������*��������� t  ������������������tWfifiM������l������HIO������.*i������4  ii Phone 6775  ,*i*i*i*****i*.*i*h*****i* ******i*i.i*i*i*t*.*i*fit*  found in South Vancouver, and at the about noon at the small price of five  Captain Mackenzie and Mrs. Smyth  were elected lay delegates to the  synod at the deferred Easter vestry  meeting of St Mary's, South Hill.  ;Ae next meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary will be held at St, Mary's  Vicerage, on Second street, on the 2nd  of June. During the May meeting Mrs.  Bulkeley graciously accepted the position of president at the request of the  meipjij?fs present, when Miss Messenger resigned. ' vY-Y;  :.."The Board of.Trade, South' Vancouver!', held a council iheeting last  Monday evening. ���������'���������;  .Fraser street is now being graded  trom^Hfty-flrst to Fifty-ninth avenues  and; \$e' car track Is being- laid  'to  unite *|ho j?r.������ent^iBeryice7 ' "  "���������;:.-:Building aictivity continues.   Pretty j  aii^TcoriiforUible bouses are taat^i highly^ frop������ ita   supply   of   good  R. c?VfOORE'S  DRY GOODS & \GENTS FURNISHINGS STORE \  Specials for a Short Time  Men's elegant Negligee Shirts at.....:... ..:..'. $1.25 !  Ladies' White Shirt Waists trimmed in lace and embroidery !  with charming effect, from .-: ...75c to $3.50  2211 Bridge SL !  present rate of progress there will be  quite a ljurge SHJ in a little while.  There is also a strong competition  among the stores of various.'- kinds;  a post office atSouth Hill and abnnch  of the Canadian? Bank of Commerce.  There' is also a'nice little cafe on  Fraser street, next ,to tbe People's  Trust Co., Ltd, corner of Forty-seventh  avenue;.a 4rug7 store underneath  Staples Hall, and the Fraser Avenue  Bakery? "which cannot be spoken too  cent* each.   The can psss each ot  the above mentioned places.  We hear that the Rev. W. H. Red-  nwi^Of the Baptist Church in South  taken up bee-keeping and  delighted with bis new hobby.  We also hear that the Rev. and Mm.  Redman will shortly.be moving to  their new residence on Fifty-third  avenue.  Tbe South Hill school baseball teas*  played their first game of the league*  __���������������������������_         ��������� __ Beason with Cedar oCtUge last Mon-  ,��������� .- ������������������.-.,. w������������������.,,,,������^^ ���������,., iaielrbegtiri th^ m tempting little hot| day and were victorious, the wore bo-  bythf Ilomauembolic^Archblsliop, terests.   Tl������<n^ of one la thenoed^ 8^^^ ter  be meat pies which it* ready every day Ing 17 to 14 in their favor.  ;-tr;^.  [iH;������t������������������������������4'44fl'������'f<'a'1''l'4^'t"R ' ************************. '\**l*******\******************************************  I  est Ice  and  ��������� '.'������������������ a ���������.  25th YAVENUE  and MMN STREET  25th AVENUE  and MAIN  STREET  \^^t****&t****~>^ THE WESTERN CALL  ************************** ***********************���������>*>  A '  I Sweet Unsalted !  Ibutter  We Have It Fresh  EVERY DAY.  *  ALSO FRESH BUTTERMILK  Prairie Produce Co.  A  SOME  GERMAN  DESSERTS.  These  Recipes   Have  Been  Tested  In  This Country by an Experienced   .  Amateur Cook.  2446 MAIN STREET  PHONE 3973  Our wagons will call on you twice a week.    Give us your    f  name and address. %  '*' - *  Phone 8*45  Always in Mt. Pleasant  EXPRESS & BAGGAGE TRANSFER  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phone 845  ****** I ��������� t+*M*********l+**^9*>9***9*****9****** 1������1 ��������� i��������� i< ���������  J        For good values in  REAL ESTATE ANP INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE & NORRIS ji  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  y*f********************i**9*****************<Hl*****t  j: kaWSfi  For Estimates on Plumbing  HOT WATER HEATINQ  PHONF   5545  131 roth Avevr^^   Vancouver !  ������������������i������������������i-������>������*t:������;*:*?*i*i������itti*i������i������i������t-������i������i������������������������.|>������i������it  **************************   ���������*******************:*uf,*,l,***  i PHONE  :: 4-6-0-7  tlfePon  PROPRIETORS:  cTWcGOWEN  <& SALTbRj>  2647 c7MAIN STREET   (Near Cor. 12th)   ICE CREAM PARLOR  ���������;;��������� Now open for the season.      Richmond Dairy Ice Cream. 4;  Y   FRESH MILK, CREAM, BUTTER DAILY.   HIGH CLASS CANDIES  t  and TABLE FRUITS.        A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO.  ;;   Agents for WOMAN'S BAKERY  BREAD and CONFECTIONERY.  < '������������������i"l"l"t'-H"H"t"H"t"l"M"M"l"H-4"i"H' ****************:���������*********  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES ��������� - NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD STREET     -    -     PHONE 845  ���������   \-j HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS, y^-.  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attende   to.  * 4HK-^-^-������:*r*i������;*i'*-:*i* 1 ���������i'������*i ���������!���������������: *i'*i*i,*i*!'i*':-*->*->*^^*-  W I PFRRY PaPer Han9er'Paln,er  and Decorator  ; I SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-:[  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  112022 Westminster Ave. ������������,eratech������'*es  Estimates given  ���������i������c������i������ m������n i������ffi#i������ft������i������i������i������i������ i������i* i ������i������m* >������������������>���������������  The contrast between the German  Sussspeisen (sweet food) and our own  desserts is great. We are accustomed  to many dainties of which the Germans have never heard, while, on the  other hand, they have a large number  of sweet dishes that are unknown to  most American cooks, both professional and amateur. Nevertheless, Crisp  Tart (Krachtorte), Parsons' Caps  (Pfaffenkappen), German Sponge Cake  (Sandtorte), as well as a number of  other cakes and tarts, can be made in  this country quite as easily as in their  native land.  The Germans divide what we call  dessertB into four sections���������that is,  stewed fruits and compotes; all possible varieties of cold and hot puddings, creams and jellies; cakes, pastry and fane ytartlets.      =  Fruit of every kind that grows in  the country is both cheap and plentiful, and is usually of good quality. Almost all the ladies understand the  art of preserving fruit ln jars, bottles  or cans for winter,use, but they seldom make it into "jam."  Thick Milk (Dicke Milch) is a famous Teutonic dish, very simple and inexpensive, which deserves to, be specially mentioned. It Is usually served  in summer as a supper food. The following simple instructions show how  this dish is prepared:  Place the milk while It is fresh ln a  very clean stone jar, and keep it in  a cool cellar for three or four days.  At the end of that period it will have  become a solid mass. The cream  should then be carefully removed from  the' top, and the set' milk should be  turned into a bowl. Powdered sugar  and powdered cinnamon are mixed  with grated cage crumbs, and are  placed in the milk when it is ready  for the table. '"!"  A kind of Souffle Omelet (Weiner  MehlspelBe)���������Three tablespoonfuls of  flour, three tablespoonfuls of powdered  sugar, five yolkB and three whites of  eggs, one-fourth of a pint of cream,  one and one-half tablespoonfuls -of  butter, grated lemon rind, custard  sauce. Work the sugar and butter to  a cream; add the yolks of eggs, one  at a time, and beat up vigorously until  quite light and creamy. Add the  cream, and about one teasponful of  lemon rind. Beat the white of eggs to  a stiff froth and mix with the flour  carefully into the above. Put the  combination Into a well-buttered flat,  round cake tin, and bake in a moderate oven for forty minutes. Turn out  on a hot dish, dredge well with powdered sugar, pour around some hot  custard, and sorye hot.  Brown Bread Pudding (Schwarzbrod  Anflanf)���������Eight ounces pf^dry ]brbwn  bread crumbs,- one tablespoonful of  pounded cinnamon, two tablespoonfuls  of shredded almonds, one cupful of  fresh or. preserved cherries, _ four  tablespoonfuls of granulated sugar,  one gill of cream, one lemon, 7 four  eggs. Butter a plain cake tin orv pudding mold. Strew the shredded almonds in the bottom and sides Of the  mold. Place all the dry ingredients in  a bowl, and add half the lemon rind,  grated or finely; chopped, also the juice  of half a lemon.;; Separate the 'yolks  of eggs from the whites, and stir the  yolks into tbe above. Work in the  cream; mix thoroughly. Stone the  cherries, cut up somewhat small,; and  add. Whisk the whites of eggs to a  stiff froth, adding a pinch of salt before commencing to whisk. Mix these  carefully with the mixture; put them  in the mold, and bake in a moderately  hot oven for about thirty-five or forty  minutes. Turn out onto a hot dish,  dredge over with a mixture of ground  cinnamon and sugar, pour around It  fbme������ cold fruit, and serve.  Butter Cake (Butter Kuchen)���������One  solid cupful of butter, two cupfuls of  flour, four heaping tablespoonfuls of  powdered sugar, one egg, two yolks of  eggs (as well as the whole egg),  shredded almonds, granulated sugar,  cinnamon. Work the butter and powdered sugar to a cream; beat up the  yolks and whole egg; add to the ingredients already named. Work in  the flour. Incorporate about one teaspoonful of powdered cinnamon, to  flavor the mixture. Butter and flour a  number of small, square-shaped tartlet pans; fill them with the mixture,  and strew over with shredded almonds and granulated sugar. Bake in  an oven of moderate heat for about  twenty minutes; take out, let coiol a  little, and turn out onto a sieve to  become cold.  Chocolate Drop Cakes (Chocoladen-  brodchen)���������One-half cupful of grated  chocolate, one-fourth of a tablespoonful of butter, one dessertspoonful of  potato flour, two whites of eggs, wafer  paper. Mix the chocolate with the  flour, stir in the oiled butter, beat the  whites of eggs to a stiff froth, and  work carefully into the chocolate, etc.  Put the wafer paper on a slightly  greased baking sheet   Divide the mix  ture into little heaps, and place them  about three-fourths" of an inch apart  on the paper. Dredge with sugar and  bake in a slow oven for twelve min  utes. Cut out the "drops," or cakes,  with the wafer paper attached bj  means of a round paste cutter, and  place them on a sieve to cool.  Open Custard Tart (Osterfladen)���������  Ingredients for the crust are two cup  fuls of flour, one small egg, a pinch oi  salt, two tablespoonfuls of butter, one  and one-half tablespoonfuls of sugar  Ingredients for the custard are one  cupful of cream, three heaping' tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar, three  eggs. Vanilla or cinnamon for flavoring.  Prepare the paste in the usual manner, and roll it out about one-fourth  of an Inch thick;  line some greased  cake or pastry rings, place on a greased baking tin with the paste, pinch  the edges, well and smooth the bottom  and sides evenly, so as to hold the  ! cream and to prevent blistering during  ] baking.   For the custard, beat up the  ���������eggs, add  the sugar, mix  well,  ana  'pour in the cream.   Fill up the linea  pastry rings with this preparation, ana  bake the tarts in a fairly quick oven.  Another way of making these tarts  is to prick the bottom of the lined  rings, fill them with rice or dried  peas, and then bake them. When  done, take out the contents, pour in  the custard, prepared with hot cream,  and bake again in a slow oven for  fifteen minutes.  Cream Pudding (Rahm Pudding)���������  Work up three yolks of eggs with  three tablespoonfuls of sour cream;  add one rounded tablespoonful ot  sugar, one-half teaspoonful of ground  cinnamon, a* pinch of salt and one  cupful of bread crumbs (soft and  white) or cake crumbs. Beat up three  whitea of eggs to a stiff froth, and  mix with the above. F1U a buttered  pudding tin or bowl, cover with buttered paper, and steam or boil for  forty-five minutes. Unmold, and serve  with wine sauce or hot custard or  vanilla sauce.  Cold Chocolate Pudding (Kalte  Chocolade Speise)���������One-fourth of a  cupful of grated chocolate, one-fourth  of a pint of milk, two tablespoonfuls  of sugar, three whole eggs, one yolk  of egg in addition, two tablespoonfuls  of flour, two rounded tablespoonfuls  of butter, vanilla. Put the chocolate  and flour into a small stew pan; mix  in the milk, and work to a smooth  paste; add the butter, and stir over  the flre long enough to leave the sides  and bottom of the pan quite clean,  then add the sugar, and let the paste  cool a little. Work ln the yolks of  eggs one at a time. Add' enough  vanilla essence to flavor: Whisk the  whites of eggs to a stiff froth; and  mix carefully into the above preparation; Pour the whole into a pudding  bowl or well-buttered mold, steam or  boil for an hour and thirty minutes;  unmold, and serve when cold. (If  baked, this recipe makes a satisfactory chocolate cake.) As a pudding  it may be served hot, it desired, with  custard.  - Parsons'��������� Caps��������� (Pfaffenkappen)���������  Make a short crust paste with two  cupfuls of flour, one-halt solid cupful  of butter, two yolks of eggs, one dessertspoonful of sugar, a pinch of salt  and a little water. Roll out the crust  on a floured paste board. Prepare  some rounds about two and one-halt  inches- in diameter, .put one teaspoonful of apricot or quince marmalade in  the center of each round, wet the  edges, take up three sides, and shape  like a three-cornered hat. See that  the ends are welt sealed; brush over  with milk or water, sprinkle with powdered sugar and place each "hat"  carefully on a greased baking tin.  Bake tor fifteen minutes in an oven  fairly well heated. Serve either hot  or cold. ������ c  Spanish Omelette.���������Beat four eggs  slightly, just enough to blend yoke  and white, and season with one-half  teaspoonful of salt and one-eighth of  a teaspoonful of pepper. Put two  tablespoonfuls of butter In a hot omelette pan, and whe nmelted turn in  the mixture. As it cooks prick up  with a fork until the whole is Of a  creamy consistency. Place on hotter  part of range.that it may brown  quickly underneath. Pour over one-  half of the omelette a tasty tomato  sauce, fold and turn on a hot platter,  then surround with the sauce. For  the tomato sauce cook two tablespoon,  fus of butter with one tablespoonful of  finely chopped red or green pepper  until yellow, stirring constantly. Add  one and three-quarter cupfuls of  canned tomatoes and let them simmer  until the. mixture is nearly evaporated,  then add two tablespoonfuls of sliced  mushroom caps, one tablespoonful of  capers, one-fourth of a teaspoonful of  salt and a few grains of cayenne. The  red or green pepper may be omitted,  if not at hand, with .satisfactory results, and the dish is acceptable without the mushrooms.  w^-w-ww^^H^w <~>^������H~x^>:-*'>^^x~:~H^:^*d  I New stock of CAMERAS, FILMS,  I        PAPERS, Etc. at IYD. S. Y  I        Amateur Films developed.  DRUG STORE  -S (LePatourel & McRae)  | Cor. 7th Av.& Main St.      Phone 2236  **************************  ****+********><********<  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 PHONE 6964  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  .   HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  Estimates Given COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AVE  *****************  ***************j******99i  A<""" ��������������������������� ��������� -���������    ITnintMHIHIIlMIIMlliU  PROF. COWAN.  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Man-  dolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  '   $7.00.   r    No class lessons.      ....  Musicians supplies of every description.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  , 28i'5 Westminster Avenue near 7th\  9**mmmmmmnm9^^  < *************************   ***********************j  II P1? 9<$K o ECTARDflfllfC   Pry Qw*ai  :: Fancy Goods   Ui tOI/iPlulUllU *������������������ miMM  :: CORNER   I8tb  AVENUE  &  MAIN  STREET]  A fait Utie of Children's  1 '************************* ************************  ************************** ***********************\  | ���������waooag Suiptwi u������ $* pl9S ���������p^Uwnir Jtyiwb  NMVH3 HSH0N3 dlO I   f  _ _S3I������I YXHOd-NOXqtW^TOtOU  aovsavs oivwox Ivaoh  y aovsnys aoaraawvo ivjioi  k\:\^'Sm\������m\-B^_ ''-kk'.  *****************&&..  t.  ********************.  L. Shirlej  I  CORNER  26th and MAIN STREET I  *������*)  _J ; ; ; ;     ;    _ ��������� ��������� ' I  Fancy   Lace  and   Nets]  I MILLINEIiY  Special Sale at     -      -      $3.50)  IJ/mit^  at Incredibly Low Prices.  We are able to compete with the best and]  cheapest houses of the city.  <*************************  *******************  Never was there a more mistaken  Idea than that triumphs In the world  bring happiness to women. For the  things that make for the happiness of  women cannot be bought with power,  personal attractions, or worldly triumphs. The things that make a woman  truly hr.ppy must be won by goodneee  and Tirtue and work well done.  A Lenten cake is made as fold  Beat together  2   eggs  and  1 cJ  brown sugar.   Add the grated rii  1   orange,   1   teaspoonful   of   bs|  powder and 11-2 cups of flour.  In a quick oven until thoroughly  When   cold   ice   with   French  made with 1-2 pound of icing  Worked together with'the juice o|  orange. -V^^l  THE WESTERN CALL  TORONTO!  FURNITURE   STORE |  3334 Westminster Avenue.        ;  , We are receiving daily *  New Spring Goods    %  We tue showing some ������  nifty lines in Dressers, $  Buffets,   Dining  Room  Sets.  A complete line of  1 Lineleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop in and inspect our goods.  ThiB is where you get a square  deal.  M. H. COWAN  Piano tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  OOUiNOWOODEAST       ���������  save your orders at the Western. Call  Young &  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  Ilerctiants  If it is  Hrsst-Class  SHOEMAK-  IG and SHOE REPAIRING  on want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2611 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway).  is guarantee our wow to be as good  as any in the city.  IAS.   GILLOTT  \SH   AMD   DOORS  \osi Tamil* tod Qeacral Mill Work  |039 rielville Str.  Phone 27-4*  THE STORE  THATSAVES  YOU MONEY  ilT. PLEASANT CHUBCH     '.  Cor. Ninth Ave.< aad Quebec St.  hnday Services���������Public w������rshie at 11  Km. and 7:0������ p.m.   Sunday School and  Sable mtum at .������:��������������� s.m.  Rev. J. W. WoodsMe, M.A.. Pastor   '  17* Ninth Ave.-W.. Tele-BSMa.  for the  Week  end  WESTMINSTER CHURCH ;  Welton-apd 2������th.    One block east  of Westminster Ave.  rlcee���������Sunday   n:Q0  a.m.  ������>d 7:10  . p.re.    BwdlT School. 2:10.  Residence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st.  IT. PLEASANT, BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  8. Everton. B.A.;~ Pastor   250 13th Ave. E.  Baching  Services���������11   a.m.   and   7:80  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  ,Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  irvices���������preachlng^at 11 a.m. and 7:80  ft).ni:     Sunday  School   at  2:30  p.m.  IRev. P. Clifton Parker, M.A., Pastor  llth Ave. W.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  rvlces���������Preaching at  11   a-m. "and  at  00  p.m.: YSunday  School  and  BIWe  Mass at 2:30 p.m.  V. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.U.. ^asior  lageym  Eleventh Ave   W.nupju  Irsonagel 123 llth Ave. W.   Tele. 3������24  lEvensong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  SMQXMfSM  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  3or. 9th Ave. and Prince kdward St.  Irvices���������Morning Prayer at U wn.  Sunday ������ efcool end Bible Clw at 2:80 p. m.  . Evening Prwer at 7:30 p. m.  -Holy-Gwjmuniottievery-Sunday at 8 a. in.  *and tat and 8rd Scndaya at 11H������ a. m-  Rev. G. Hi" Wilson, Rector  Btory. Cor.  Sth Ave. and Prince Ed-  ward St.   Tele. L3B43.  tmsvnm pat ���������������w*Tt  ORGANIZED CHURCH OP CHRIST  1370 10th Avenue, Eaat.  (���������vices���������Every   Sunday   evening   at   8  .���������clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock  I. HcMULLEN. Eldes  SUGAR  201b. sacks $1.0t  FLOUR  Our Beat Flour.\ ... $1.00  Five Rosea Flour $1.75  Royal Household $1.75 -  Purity 4 .....$1.76  Robin Hood Flour $140  T������A���������     --    - ���������  Say, if you want a really good  cup of tea, then try a pound of  our Old Country Tea, at,  , per lb. ..................���������50e  This tea recalls the teas of  thirty years ago.  BUTTER  Thistle Brand Butter, 3 lbs..$1.00  Spring Brook Butter, 3 lbs..$1.00  Brookfield Creamer}', per lb..35c  EGGS  Choice Selected Eggs, 2  doz ,  55c  Strictly Fresh Eggs, 3 doz..$1.00  HAMS  ?WiOWI  ������.MT.  PLEASANT  LODGE NO.  19  ���������Meets   every   Tuesday .at   8   p.m.   In  IxOK   Hall,   Westminster   Ave.,    Mt.  easant     Sojourning brethren cordially  trlted to attend.  *" p'sfOKenste. V.-Q.. 462 10th avenue  ?t* Sewell. Rec.  Secy.,  481  7th avenue  Bt.  janwraa* osdss tobbstesb  COURT* VANCOUVER NO. 1328  [Meets   2nd  and  4th  Mondays  of each  snth at S p.m. in the Oddfellows' Hall,  |t. Pleasant.    Visiting brethren always  come  IH. Hanklns. Chief Ranger.-  M. " Crehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princess  Citv  IA. Pengelly, Fin. Secy., 237 llth Av. E.  Sugar-cured Hams, per lb....20c  Picnic Hams, per lb......... 15c  Boneless Hams, per lb.......22c  BACON  \i you have not been getting  your bacon cut to please you,  then try us. ".Ve can cut It just  the way you want it.  Nice Streaky Bacon, sliced,  per lb. -............. ......30c  Nice Streaky Bacon In the  piece, per lb.. 25c  Back Bacon In the piece,  per lb ��������� .23e  (Sweet as a nut)  ���������%\ ���������  I  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  A number of jockeys and horses had (    The garden of the new house of the  lined  up for the start of a steeple-1 Rev.  Mr.  Brown  backed against the  chase, but a delay occurred because a  tall, raw-boned beast obstinately refused to yield to the importunities of  the starter. The patience .of that  worthy was nearly exhausted. "Bring  up that horse!" he shouted; "bring  him up. You'll get into trouble pretty  soon if you don't." The rider of the  stupid animal, a youthful Irishman,  yelled back: "I can't help it !Y This  here's been a cab horse, and he won't  start till the door shuts, an^I ain't  got no door."  : Photographer���������"You are all right  now, except your expression. Please  look pleasant."  Jay Green���������"Hang It man, I can't!  I'm bowlegged, an' am trying to hold  ray knees together bo's it won't show.  When I smile I gorget all- about my  knees, an' when I pay attention to my  knees I forgit to smile." 7  play yard of an orphan asylum. Eight-  year-old Johnny Brown was allowed to  scale the fence and play with the orphans. Presently Airs. Brown noticed  that her apple supply was dropping  low. She asked Master Johnny if he  were not eating a good many apples  for a small boy. "Yes, mother," he  replied. "I got to.' "Oh, indeed!"  queried Mrs. Brown. "Are you quite  sure?", . "Oh, yes, -mother; they're  needed. I just got to eat all I can  stuff down." "But, why, my dear?"  "Because," said Johnny, earnestly,  "the orphans need the cores."  Mother (viciously scrubbing a small  boy's face with soap and water)���������  Johnny didn't I tell you never to blacken your face with burnt cork again.  Here. I have been scrubbing half an  hour and it won't come oft." Boy (between gulps)���������"I���������ouch!���������ain't jrour  little boy���������ouch! I'se Moie, de colored boy."  A young lady on her vacation said,  "Oh, auntie, it is such luxury to have  nothing to do but just loll in a hammock with my precious 'ShelleyV or  even the 'Vicar of Wakefield.*"  "Child," said the aunt, "If I hear of  any more such scandalous doings I  shall write to your mother.".  Here's an old but a good story in a  new dress: A reporter called on a  1 rector to ask him if he had accepted  the bishopric tbat had been offered to  him. The servant said that her master could not be seen.' He wm at  prayer seeking for guidance. "Then,"  said the reporter, "could I see the  rector's wife?" "Oh, no!" said the  maid, "you can't see her.   She's busy  ************************** **************************  I 1  iG. E. McBride [  I & COMPANY  Is Headquarters for  i Screen Doors and  Windows  Also the  n * *  II Sherwin- Williams Paint I  Made to Paint Buildings with.  ki>. jA  a ft A1  1    ^   -i-^l  iv ,:r,i  J  The head of the household was late  in getting home and the wife upbraided him.  "Why, dear, it's not late," protested  the man, who had been down to the,1***���������8 up>  club.   Just as he finished speaking the  clock on the mantle chimed three.  "You have told me a a. >nr, John.  It  is three o'clock, and a nice time for a j  decent married man   to   be   getting  home to his family." "There you go physician   and   Surgeon  again, dear. Just like you to believe  that old 11.98 clock before you will  your dear husband."  DR. R. INGRAM  HOW TO HANDLE GASOLINE.  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  o  *  o  Cor. 16th Ave. and Main Str.  Branch Store:  Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues  PHONE 2833  ..il  **************************   \*\*%*\*\*\*\*\*\*U\*\*\*  1.0TAX. OXANOX X.ODOS  |MT.  PLEASANT  L.  O. >  NO  1842  leets  the  1st.and  3rd  Thursdays  of  |ch nionth at 8 P.m.  ���������, ...���������  ,,  in the K. ot P. Hall.  1 visiting brethren cordially welcome.  Birmingham, W.M., 477 7th Ave.  st  C. M.���������-Howes.-"'Sec,   393   10th   Aye.  it.   ' '���������  TREE PRUNING  lit shade and ornamental  one who knows how/  SMITH  1550 Seventh ave. East  by  YOUNG l  'Most people have the impression  that gasoline in ita liquid state is  very explosive,"-says W. H. Stewart  "Recent tests have shown that raw  gasoline is quite harmless except when  exposed to tbe naked flame.   Then  the liquid will burn very rapidly, but  not necessarily explode.    A lighted  match may redily be extinguished by ,  dipping it into   the   liquid   U   done      ~.  quickly enough.   Gasoline tanks, such ff  as used in automobiles, may be easily   '  'soldered with  the  hot  flame of the  blow torch if the tancb Is partially  filled with gasoline.    However, if the  tank is emptied of its contents, leaving enough of the fluid to form a gas,  the tank at once becomes a dangerous bomb.   In fact, a ^number of persons have been killed by taking the  precaution to empty the tank before  soldering, not knowing that they were  thereby creating a greater source of  danger.   ��������� Yy ---  "Raw gasoline burns very slowly. If  It were hot for the vaporizer or carburetor on the "automobile engine, it  Vquld be practically useless. In other  words, there must be a proper mixture of gasoline and air in.order to get  an^exploBion.-yrhlsYl8^the7.function; i  >f the carburetor, namely to reduce  the liquid gasoline, to an explosive  state. This is done by two main controls, namely, that of the gasoline,  and that of the air. If too much air  is admitted and, not enough gasoline,  a lean mixture is obtained. If too much  gasoline and not enough air, then a  rich mixture results. In either case  the motor will not approximate its  horsepower. Not until the proper  proportions are reached will it develop Its greatest efficiency.  Sssumlng an explosive gas is obtained through the carburetor, it is  quite easy to note how this is converted Into power ln the fonr-^vrlo  notor. The 'vacuum created by the  piston travelling outward causes tbe  "as to rush into the cylinder through'  the Intake port or valve.  "When this volatile mixture reach-  it. highest comoresion the Ignition  MISS COX  Dressmaker.  Suits Specialty Tenr.f reasonable  Uee and Seacoimbe Roads  r  QUAUTY  F.T.vei*NQN  The Leading Store fok  M Grain  Poetry Supplies a Speciality.  Holly and Diamond Chick Feed  v.  Broadway and Westminster Road  '* PHONE 1637  J  irs. H. Thomas  MATERNITY   NURSE  Terms Moderate.  and Seacombe Roads  Gash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th S Main  system is brought into action, and  the spark, being properly timed, ig-  aites the charge. The resultant explosion and expansion of the burning  gaseB forces the piston outward, deliv-  ^rin^ a rotary motion to the crank  Bhaft. The piston in its upward travel  orces out the burned pases through  the exhaust port or valve, which is  also timed to open at the proper instant. After the cylinder is freed of  the burned pasee the same operation  or strokes of the piston are repeated,  namely, (1) suction stroke, (2) ^compression stroke, (3) firing stroke, (4)  exhaust stroke.      e  A cork full of thumb tacks kept in  the work basket will be    found    Invaluable when cutting out garments,  as the tacks hold the patterns securely  I and do not wrinkle the goods.  1 Black goods that have become  grayish can often be freshened by  wiping off with alcohol.    This Is par-j  PHONE  7032  The best stock of7 ARMS,  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  Chas. E. Tisdall].  619^20 Hastings St.  ***<*********4-***********+  zr?r. WALL PAPER  A. ROSS   .  (SUCCESSOR TO SOSB A THOMP8ON)  ��������� Has iust received a large stock of WALL PAPER in great variety and  all latest designs.  Paper Hanging done to suit patrons.     Popnlsr prices.  146 BROADWAY, EAST PHONE R 44W  i************************* **************************  ''."ii  ������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������>��������������������������������������������������������������� *************************  <������  < >  >>  -������  Send your clothes to BROWN & MATTHEWS'  ase drosowa r, w   pmue i4Q48  Phone L4045 and our wagon will call.  Special attention given to South Vancouver and  Mount Pleasant.  i  ************************** ************************** r  >WS~HK������H������^^H������H-W~>������M~>*^W^* .Mi|.|i.|.,|.,|i.|ii|.1|.i|,l|ii|.,|il|l^,|i,|l|l,|ll|..|..H,i|.,|p~  P. 0- BOX 1123. SOUTH HILL  ESTWATEOIVEN  PtYUMBINQ  .....--���������. ���������,oi.-  Stove   Connections  & General Repairs  KEEtERS NURSERY  Leave your order for  Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 3 years old.     PRCES 1 RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R2196  NOTICE.  oiSBonvTioxr    or    faxt^^bsxip.  The Plumbing business carried  .uessrs. Kipp & Montgomery, of 3030  .Vestminster Iioad, has been dissolved  !>y mutual consent. Mr. Montgomery  ������������������ill continue the business in the old  tand.  Mr.   Kipp   Is. opening  up   business  on  hP    corner    of   Fifteenth    Avenue'   and  ���������y-nhrey     Street,     near    Westminster  Road.  .. unfinished work, and any out"tand-  njr accounts, !s assumed by Mr. Kipp.  ,  -      ^,    ,   t   .. t j. Mr.   Kipp's   address   is  Hillcrest  post  ticularly good for black hats and does  uffiCe.  not hurt crepe if properly applied. <|i|Sea)    s^s.^MO^GOMERY.  Shop Address:  53rd Ave., Half Block West of Fraser Ave J  Residence: COR. 21st AVE. and ONTARIO^ST   ������  ���������������������������:~:������:~:..x..x-:~x~:~x~^x������*������:������**.:.++  f  A  *  *  Calls Answered Day or Night -     -.    -        PHONE 8791  '.',;   Wm.Soott a Op.   7  -Do.rnin ion  Uhdertaking  Parlors  Fiseral llrtctors aid Esibalners. Sptcloas GkapM aid leceptlss low.  ;������02 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.  i......... im ...������ ................  .. ���������'���������������������������  "������<i ��������������� ���������������. * ������.. . ������ ������ ������ ��������� > .  IIIIH  South Vancouver Bakery  Cakes/Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a'Specialty  South Vancouver Bakery, GEORGE HERRING, Prop 0  *+.......^i  i..������������i������.������������������������<������.������ THE WESTERN GALL  .************************** ******<~tt'*************'i?***  *  *  *  .*  t  i  *  Stand in a class by themselves arid give the f  user service unequalled by anyother pen |  on the market. *.'.?  Died at 17 Eighth avenue east, tiane  Christine, infant daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Anderson. The funeral took  place on Thursday, May llth, from  the Dominion Undertaking Parlors..  WE STOCK THIS LINE ONLY.  PRICES:   $a.ob to $5.00  Mr. W. Roy Phillips, for some time  2! past teller in the Mt. Pleasant branch  * of the Royal Bank, is leaving for  Seattle to assume assistant managership of a bank there. The many  friends he has made in Mt. Pleasant  wish him all kinds of success in his  new venture.  i  MOUNT PLEASAN1 PHARMACY  DRUGS AND STATIONERY  Sub P. 0. 8  ********  Two Phones:   790 and 7721  {M{HgM*.{<4{M{M.*<4^43.4{������4{t  ^������������J������^M*^JM^X',4^~X^������^~J,^,^W,^MWX,<<  . Manitoba University examination results, which appeared in the Winnipeg  papers of Friday, show that the highest honors in the second year of the  L. L. B. course fell to David S. Williams, B. A., of Vancouver. He'stood  at the head of his year, capturing the  $100 scholarship. "Davie," as his  friends know him, was for nine years  a newspaper man, having been editor  and proprietor of the Indian Hea 1  Prairie Witness. His many friends  there will be pleased to near of his  success.  J. I. Richmond.'of Richmond's'Bazaar,, wishes to make your  .      tin".      '/fi���������it.  acquaintance at his opening sale on-^aturdiay, the 13th inst., at the  most m>4o*date,and commodious st^vc in Grandview, 1513 Park  Drive. Also wishes to inform you that he has carefully investigated the business opportunities qt this���������ciiiy, and in view of the  high rent and expenses down town,. hasydecided to open up in  Grandview, where he is going to demonstrate to the public that  they can buy cheaper where goods are stocked and handled at less  expense. '��������� V ' ������������������'���������>'���������"   '  Expert knowledge in variety business and buying direct from  the manufacturers enables him to defy competition in Household  Goods, Crockery, etc. The goods are the vexy best grade; no  seconds or shoddy goods stocked, but his only aim is td place in  the homes of Grandview and "district the best'goods at moderate"  prices.  Here are a few specials for Saturday:  250 Fancy China Cups; regular 23c, at, each   50  14-qnart DishPans-, regular 35c, at, each   50   Frying Pans at, each.   150 Yards Select Print at, per yard......"..'.,... .  .       Free Souvenir given to evcrv customer.  ���������������������������.���������*  .10c  45c  40c  ��������� 6c  r ��������� <HE interior ef the most beautiful hemes ud  - I ������th������r buildings are decorated iftkAkfcatfa*.  " * Akba*U������ five* tone. eUgaace and briQiaacjr  to th* waOs. AlabsstiiM is catty mp-ttmi. )u* we  cold water aad a lat bnuh. Ahbastfee colman  Mmum, and will not rub of. It Uo cement, aad  gradually become* harderandhardwwitfc ������g*. Aa  Alabeetwe waB can b������ re-ceate4 wfcWut  nroering die eld ceat. Alabastine walla  make ��������� room lighter and more cheerful.  And no wall is *o sanitary as an Ala-  , bastiae wall.   No disease germ or insect  : can live or  breed in Alabastine walk.  'Come in'and  we will show  mm������"  asaay beeutiful spedmtna  of <  basbbe beauty.  M  mtt  ^EE STENCILS     "  These ttmt stencak are worth ���������  fiMa SOe to $1.00. They enable yea \  to were beautifully decorate yOarg  ������.  Gdlia and lean partica!a������.f  You Need  We Supply  ALABASTINE  For"a small cost you can  add^a considerable value  to your house by using  the celebrated  Alabastine  We have one of the most  Complete Hardware  Stores in town  Let us fill your wants  W.   R.   OWEN  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  TELEPHONE 447  Mr." Bell; who has been poorly for  the last five months is now convales-  i cent.. Y"    . '���������    ���������'���������������������������...'-"        ���������  Henry's Nursery is one of our ���������unction "fixtures," and is among the best  on the Pacific Coast.  Mrs. R: .W. Wilson, of 144 Eighth  avenue west, is leaving soon for a  visit to the east.  Mr. George Wood, a prominent  business man of Vernon,B. C, is paying a short visit to the city,  Mayor Bell, of Enderby, B. C, is in  the city attending the Methodist Conference. '.���������'������������������.  The Junction Pharmacy keeps busy  furnishing their many patrons with  drugs and ice cream. Their thade is  on the increase. -  Miss Margaret Walker, of Vegre-  ville, Alta., is the guest of^Mr. and Mrs.  R. Johnson Barnard, St. Catherines  street, Mount Pleasant.  Miss Sadie Carson, of Saskatoon, ia  the guest of her brother, Mr. J. H.  Carson, 2213 Ontario street, and will  remain for some time.  Rev. Merton Smtih is on a trip to  Montreal, attending . the graduating  ceremonies of McGill. His daughter  will graduate in arts course.  On Sunday, May 21st, Rev. Dr. Mac-  Kay: of Westminster HaU will occupy  the pulpit morning and evening in Mt.  Pleasant Presbyterian Church.  There will be a special meeting of  the board of directors of the Central  Park' Agricultural Association and  Farmers' Institute on Monday evening,  May 22, at 8 o'clock.  Lecture to boys only, at the Mount  Pleasant' Baptist Church, on Friday,  May 19th. The Rev. A. H. Sovereign  will give an iuetresting lecture to the  boys bf the Excelsior Class and their  friends.  Cochrane & Elliott are abreast of  the times as grocers. First class  goods at cheap prices with the best of  service at all times is their aim. They  succeed, the Junction is prould of  them.  The annual meeting of the W. C. T.  U. will be held on Tuesday, May 23rd,  at 2: &0 p,.'m., in the Young Men's Club  rooms of the Methodist Church, when  the election of officers will take place.  Large attendance desired.  , A rushing business in dry goods,  dressmaking and millinery keeps Miss  Hicks in good humor, at her store 623  Fifteenth avenue east.  She announces a special sale, next  week!  The W. C. T. U. of Cedar Cottage  are holding a supper in Robson Memorial Methodist; Church ������������������ on ' Friday,  May 26th, at 7 p.m., at which a good  programme-is prepared. Don't Miss  The Date.  W. H. Stevens, of the Arm of  Stevens 6 Allen, grocers, Kamloops,  is spending a week or two in the city  on business. JHr. Stevens reports  everything in a most flourishing state  in Kamloops with splendid prospects  for the future;  Mr Wm. MoylB, of 4 Thirteenth  Ave. J2a8t, leaves next week for the  Coronation. Tbe members of the  Brotherhood of St. Andrew gave a  banquet in his honor on Wednesday  of last week at the home of Mr. Frank  Willoughby. Those present joined in  wishing bim a good trip.  73  We will serve ANY REFRESHMENT,  on out Fountain List for  We have a beautiful new Fountain and wish you  to see it. We serve delicjous Sodas, Sundaes,  Phosphates, etc., etc:, arid wish you to try them,  TRY OUR BtSOUIT OOMES.  Hillcre^Pharmac  E. R. GORDON, Famiff Druggist.      Phones 4667, 930?]  THE HILLCREST POSTOFFH* f J: MAIN STREET 1 6tr|f  THE  #  Bungalow Inn  1748   PARK YDKIVEfy  Ice Cream Parlor.    Confectionery and  Stationery. _j \'  -   "~  Everything First Clasfi $ ' ������ f "<"' *s '  WOMAN'S BAKERY,  AND CONFECTIONERY!  " jloe Cream antf Soft Drinks   ���������>  fCOUSINS, "w655 Broadway,  W*S  **************************   ***********>l������**************\  * Millinery Y&cfancv Goods  SUMrtLllb HATS  SPECIAL SATURDAY      "'  8.50    and   9.0O for 4.85  6.00   and   7.00 for 3.50  ,     READY-TO-WEAR HATS to clear at  1.SO  Mtccs   Ct***\������������ 2636 MAIN STREET  iUlaS   vUne, VANCOUVER, B. C.  J  **************************  *************************&  METHODIST CONFERENCE.       Rinal Oraft of 8tations.   The final draft of stations shows  the addition of several new ministers  to the Vancouver district. Rev. C.  K. Bradshaw, B.A., of Woodstock,  Ont., coraeB to succeed Rev. IS. W.  Stapletord in the conference church  on Sixth avenue. Rev. R. Hughes of  Cranbrook, B. C, will take the Ker-  risdale pastorate, while Rev. E. Manuel of Chilliwack is to go to Richmond. ''���������'���������"' ^      i. ���������"    "   '. 7  Rev. P. W. Langford, B. A., of lion-  don, Ont., will succeed Dr. S. S.  Osterhout in the Central Church  Vancouver East district. Rev. A  Stevenson of Golden is to go  Agassiz. .  A resolution of appreciation of the  services of Rev. A. E. Roberts, recently elected president, who has served  as secretary for six years, was passed  with appleause.  The following were elected as members of (he examining board: Rev. W.  L. Hall, J. Robson, A. E. Hethering-  ton, Wm. Gilford, A.M. Sanford, Dr.  J. H. White, S. J. Thompson, T. Green  and R. F. Stillman. This board will arrange the conference course for ministerial probationers.  in  E.  to  NOTICE.  ���������]t Notice is hereby given that after one  month's publication hereof application  will be made t o the Registrar of Joint  Stock Companies for the change of  the name of "The Dominion Broom  Company, Limited," to "Crown Broom  Works, Limited."  THE DOMINION BROOM  COMPANY. LIMITED.  G. Wilbur Smith,  Secretary-Treasurer.  Dated April 13th. 1911.  MACK BROS. IJnderjikers  Open Day and Night  OPPIC8 and CHAPEL '  2920 GRANVILLE ST. PbOBet282  4������������H������H^I'^1":"ri'I''l'^i':������H'^������������l'^'������'l'1'i1''t''ll^<,>ll'i������<l1'������l'lt'������ll,|{''l''t'4',>  -       I)    v���������  *  V  ::  Ujr������  f }  ���������   3*  T  1  v  '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.  2343 Mdin St. ^  f Phone 7192  Close to Eighth-Avenue  ������>,:  4^^^"^^^^l���������^^���������^^l^^^^^���������������I^���������^���������^t^l^^^^^���������^^^���������^^^N^H"W^^^I^'I^^:^^l^^^^^t^^^^"^^^l^^t^������   'll ��������� I Vl''ii'i I ��������� i ^i^������ ������ ��������� ������i4

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