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The Western Call Apr 14, 1916

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 ���������i^yak^Kre^^^^  *���������*'i!������S!������K6ijaffiffi3KEiEto;K]^^  j ���������������' r f.   "     *?  [Provincial  -Library  Subscribe to the  Western Call  $1.00 Per Year  6 Mos. 50 cents  Published in the Interests of Mount Pleasant and Vicinity  T. J. Kearney  J M. Mclntyre  Funeral Director  T. J. Kearney 4 Co.  Funeral' Directors  and Embalmm..  At your service day and  -' night.  Moderate charges.'  802 Broadway Wait  Pbone: Fair. 10M  i. .  r0LUME vn.  VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, FRIDAY, APRIL 14, 1916.  5 Cents Per Copy.  No. 49.  The' secretaries of all Clubs  and Associations (whether social, religious or. political) as  well as private individuals, are  invited to send in any items of  general interest each week for  publication in these .columns.  Copy may be sent by mail or  phoned in, and should reach this  office not later than Thursday  noon to ensure publication.  SECOND HONOR  BOLL UNVEILED  Hon. Mr. Manson and Mr. M.  S. Logan will speak at a public  meeting in the Ward V. Conservative room this (Friday) evening at 8 o'clock.  The splendid record which the  ' congregation of Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian has attained in the  matter of service to the Empire in her hour of need was  fittingly emphasized last Sunday night in the unveiling of  the second honor roll at the  church, Mayor McBeath officiating. Eloquent addresses in appreciation to the response to  the call of empire on the part  of the men who had enlisted and  in which the righteousness of the  cause of the allies was urged  were made by the mayor and  Rev. A. E. Mitchell, the pastor.  JThe .honor roll contains seventy-  nine names, which, added to the  eighty-one names on the first  honor roll, swells the number  ' enlisted from the congregation  up to 160. The church was  crowded for the ceremony^ **  _   Effect of War on Empire  Speaking with reference to  .the war, Mr. Mitchell said that  [\ >.it had given to , the Empire a  new unity, a new patriotism, a  new seriousness. The speaker  said that he hoped the war would  bring a new faith and a new  peace.  The men who had gone to the  front were willing to suffer, and  willing to die, if needs be. The  challenge to those behind was to  live unselfish lives and to be soldiers of Jesus Christ in the pulling down of things that were  wrong ahd in putting up of  things that were right. We  were all hoping and praying for  the end of the war and the  sooner': it ended in a new and  lasting-peace,���������the-better.--What  good came out of this awful war  must be lasting. In talking of  such a peace we mentioned the  abolition of militarism and the  putting aside of dreadnoughts.  But this would not secure a  lasting peace. The only way we  could . secure a lasting peace  would be by having our conception of God christianized. In  this war God had too often been  called upon as the Lord of  Hosts, the God of Battle, the  Captain of the Mighty and not  as lie had been revealed in the  New Testament, as Jesus Christ,  the God and Father of us all.  All Children of God  In the second place we needed  to Christianize our conception of  nationality. When we came to  the fuller teaching of Christ we  found that there was neither  Jew nor Gentile, but we were all  children of God. Every nation  ought to be a servant of Christ  and should not desire to be in  itself a power to rule the world.  Men must be right with God ahd  stand right with each other before there will be a lasting peace.  In introducing Mayor McBeath, the pastor paid him a  tribute in saying that as chief  niagisrate he showed that he was  going to make it as hard as possible for the citizens of Vancouver to do wrong and as easy  as possible for them to do right;  A Sacred Occasion  The mayor said that an occasion such as the one at which  he was officiating was a solemn  and sacred one, and one that  brought pride in every true British heart. We had assembled to  do honor to the brave lads who  were making sacrifices in the  name of the Empire. It was gratifying to know that the congregation of the Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian church had not  been behind that of other  churches in doing its duty to  king and country. Out of. the  160 enlisted three had made the  supreme sacrifice.  The names inscribed on the  honor roll were:  J. Anderson, J. Beck, D. Boy-  es,  J.   Boyes,  A.   A. Bacon,  H.  E. Bacon, W. H. Bacon, D. Bain,  F. R. Baxter, M. Britton, W.  Brown, R. Burnett, W. Burnett, J. Cameron, B. C. Craig,  B. Cowan, D. Duquid, A.- Dundas, G. E. Donley, W. Eason,  A. M. Farquhar, Mr. Gerrard,  A. R. Godwin, J. Gilraour, M.  Godwin, M. C. Henderson, G.  Hilker, L. Holland, B. Hines, R.  Hanson, 'J. A. Johnstone, A.  Johnstone, J. McLean, J. Marshall, E. L. Milton, G. A. Mont  gomery, A.  Morton,  W. Morton,  G. Murray, B. Murray, H. Murray, C. Murray, A. Moore, W.  McAfee, A. McCord, C. McFarlane, M. McTavish, W. W. McDonald, J. Nichol, W. Nichol,  D. S. Niron,- C. A." Pamplin, J.  Paterson, J. Pitcairn, J. M. Robertson, G. Robertson, M. H. J.  Rose, W. Riddeil, G. C. Rick*  mond, J. L. Scott, W. Scott, M.  Stinson, M. Stinson, A. Sutherland, W. E. Sutherland, B.  Turner, R. Thompson, G. Vance,  L. Wilson, R. Wilso, W. Wilson,  Walter Newitt, Thos. G. New-  itt, Walter P. Wiming, Jas. A.  Watson.  Of those enlisted from the  congregation C. A. Moody, Thomas Goodsir and T. R. Pearson  have been killed.  A popular lecture on "Ireland" was given by the Rev. A.  E. Cooke in Robertson Presbyterian church, Grandview, on  Tuesday evening, Dr. J. W. Mc^  Intosh presiding. The lecture,  which was brimful of interest  and entertainment, was delivered in racy fashion and was listened to with marked appreciation by a large audience which  completely filled the church. Selections of Irish songs made a  delightful setting, and were rendered by Mrs. H. H. Roberts,  Miss Greta Harvie and Miss Jen  ny Melville���������Mrs. Logie giving  instrumental selections and also  acting as accompaniment.  There are no fires to report in  the district for the past week, a  state of affairs which is considered most fortunate by the  department.  On Good   Friday  evening   at  8.15 the choir of St. Michael's  church, augmented. to sixty  voices, will render Stainer's  ^Crucifixion" and the "Gallia"  by Gounod. There will be special services Good Friday- at 11  a.m., and on Easter Sunday  there will be communion at 8  a.m. and special Easter services  at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. with a  special children's service at 3 in  the afternoon:  SOUTH VANCOUVER  At N the regular- meeting of  Ward 1 ratepayers' association  tonight, Reeve Winram will deliver an address on the work of.  the council during the year. He  will deal particularly with the  financial position, and how one  by one the troubles are being  overcome. Councillor Lowe, the  representative for the ward, will  also give an account of his stewardship since taking office. The  meeting^ will be held in the Carleton school, Collingwood, at 8  o'clock.  The   Rainbow    Cirde   of the  King's Daughters held their annual business meeting and election of officers today at the home  of Mrs. Hutchings, 322 8th ave.  east.  During Lent a series of children 's services have been held in  St. Michael's church, with lantern views. These services, under the direction of Rev. Christopher Lord, have been very  largely attended.  Alexandra Review No. 7, Woman's Benefit Asociation of the  Macabees, met in the Knights  of Pythias Hall on Wednesday  evening; Lady Commander Wilson was in the chair. One new  member was accepted. The ladies decided to hold a "Fancy  Fair" on Wednesday, April 26th,  in the same hall.  On Wednesday evening last  many friends and acquaintances  Mr. W. McF. McGregor, of 21st  avenue and Willow street, met  at his home at a farewell reception to him and to his associates  who have enlisted for the front.  The kiltie pipers were in atend-  ance, as well as several members of the 72nd and 158th battalions and a most enjoyable musical evening was spent. Mr.  McGregor is attached to the engineers at North Vancouver.  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON  FAVORED FOR HOLIDAY  At the meeting of the Retail Merchants' Association held  yesterday afternoon in the Board of Trade rooms there was  a diversity of opinion as to the day to be set aside for the!  half-holiday.  A motion and several amendments were proposed during  the discussion which was continued for nearly two hours,  the original motion in favor of the closing of the stores on  Wednesday afternoons being ultimately carried by a vote of  64 to 47.  President F. W. Welsh, ia opening the proceedings, stated  that the Premier of the province had given notice that at this  session of the House he would introduce a bill for a compulsory weekly half-holiday for-clerks, and, he said, they had a  definite promise both from the Premier and the Liberal leader that this would be treated as a non-contentious measure.  Tbey -recognized that a. comiroWry weekly half-holiday for  clerks without a compulsory closing of the shops would work  a hardship on the merchants, and they felt that the best way  out of the situation was for the government to introduce a  bill for tbe compulsory closing of all stores. There was also,  be said, the question as to whether any exemptions should be  made, and as to what would be the most suitable day, and  he invited the members to express an opinion upon these  subjects in order that their views could be brought before  the Premier.  The school trustees have decided that the Easter vacation  shall extend from April 21 to  the end of the month. "���������  A strong committee has been  formed among the teachers of  the various schools for the purpose of holding school sports  during the coming season.  Yesterday morning  Mr. J. J.  Powell, superintendent of the  Sunday School of the Sanford  Methodist church, and his wife  and family left Vancouver for  Manitoba. A farewell banquet  was given in their honor last  week in the church, when Mr.  Powell was presented with an  address and a beautifully bound  copy of Shakespeare's works. Besides being superintendent of the  Sunday school, a position which  he held since the church was  opened four years ago, Mr. Powell was an active worker in all  the other agencies of the church.  Intimation  was  made to the  school board this week that Miss  D. Fleischman, assistant at  the Walter Moberly school,  would retire from the service of  the board  at the end of April.  Under the direction of Relief  Officer Pleming, the land at the  side of the municipal hall has  been ploughed and was seeded  with potatoes. The crop will be  used by the inspector in relief  of the poor next winter.  ���������=������}  At the Brittania  school    last  night an illustrated lecture on  "Shakespeare, The Man," was  given with fifty lantern views,  and interspersed with musical  and dramatic selections.  There  is   some   talk   of  the  amalgamation of the orders of  Beavers and Lions, and a final  conference will be held tomorrow evening in the city, at  .which the heads of both orders  will be present to decide on the  necessary steps to take in this  connection.  Councillor   Pollock   yesterday  investigated the telephone arrangements in the municipal  hall with a view to having the  monthly bill reduced. He considers that when everyone is trying  to economize the staff should be  able to manage its work with a  smaller number of telephones  and will recommend that 14 telephones be removed from the  hall.  The cadets in South Vancouver schools are enthusiastic in  their work and may be seen drilling early and late on their  school grounds. Those not able to  take cadet work are devoting  their energies to extensive school  gardening under the instruction  of their principals, and the  grounds systematically laid out,  tilled and planted by the scholars  give promise of good things.  Gramciview  At All   Saints   Church   next  Sunday morning there will be  litany and holy communion instead of the regular Lenten services. In the evening the Lord  Bishop of Columbia will hold a  confirmation service at 7.30.  The first four days of next week  there will be.shortened morning  prayer and anti-communion service at 10 a.m. On Good Friday  services are at 10 a.m. and 5  p.   m.    Miss   Eva Nieteel entertained  a number of her young friends  very pleasantly at her home, corner of Kitchener and Woodland Drive, on Monday evening.  A very enjoyable time was spent  by those present. Mr. Geo. Cran  gave a few piano selections in  finished style. An amusing contest was won by Miss Mae Addison and Mr. John Dawson.  Among those present were Mrs.  Dean Henderson, Mrs. Niet-  zel and the Misses Mae Addison,  Mildred Hiscoek, Ena Nietzel,  Louisa Kelly, Hester Henderson,  Alice Scribner, Margaret Scrib-  ner, Juanita Nietzel, Etta Nietzel, Gertrude McLean, and the  Messrs. Wm. Urquhart, C. Kil-  bank, H. Cook, William Cook,  Edward Buekston, P. Edwards,  G Cran, R. Payne, J. Barnes, D.  Henderson Crawford Henderson,  J. Dawson, R. Evans, H. Dean  and Doran Senisfret.  A public meeting has been  called for tonight in the Muni  cipal hall by Coun. James for  the purpose of discussing the  proposal to organize a horticultural society.' The parks committee-will'--also- -4>e"ppesjent "and  Relief Officer Pleming will bring  fonyard a proposal for planting  with potatoes the school grounds  which last year were given out  to the ratepayers for gardens.  A meeting of the Ward V. ratepayers will also be held at the  same time, at which Coun. James  will deliver an address.  The extent of a surface a given quantity of paint will cover  depends on the pigment and the  oil. Volume for volume, the paint  made from white lead is heavier than a similar paint made  with zinc white. Paint will  Spread farther "an lar hard;" non-  porous surface than on one that  is soft and open. And there are  degrees of both in the surfaces  we have to paint. In a general  way it may be said that the first  coat of. ,.bare wood will require  twice as much paint as will be  required on the second or third  coat.  "Little beds of flowers,  Little drops of paint,  Make a pleasant cottage  Out of one that aint."  Preparations   are   being mada  by the committee in charge of  the canvass for subscriptions for  the Canadian Patriotic Fund,  which will be held on Saturday.  The municipality has been divided into districts, and a captain will be appointed for each.  A large number of ladies and  gentlemen willing to help in the  canvass have already, handed  their names to the secretary.  Mr. J. B. Springford, at the  municipal hall, but many more  are still asked for. A public  meeting is to be held this evening in the municipal hall, to  whieh all those who in any way  intend to assist are invited. The  house-to-house canvassers will  be appointed to their respective  districts and the collectors for  the tagging will be given their  positions.  Mr. Fitzjohn having enlisted  for active service, Janitor Jones  has been transferred to Carleton School in his place, and Mr.  T. Hill to Champlain school. Mr.  R. Williamson, janitor at Tecum-  seh school has also obtained indefinite leave of ��������� absence " for  overseas service. -   -.      *  Tha South Vancouver soldiers'  children    are   presenting    their  cantata,      "Britannia's     Recep-  Abbott  street- on  Friday, April  tion," at the Soldiers'Club,'233  14, at 8 p.m. in aid of the Soldiers ' and Sailors' Mothers and  Wives Red Cross branch. Lieut.-  Col. Milne,  of the  158th Battalion,   will   preside   as   chairman.  The   children   have .been   well  trained and the cantata is well  worth seeing.  Those  who   have  not seen it should take this opportunity to   do  so.   The  price  of admission is 25 cents.   "Our  fathers are  on the fighting line,  we are   going   to   do our   bit."  Come and see what the soldiers'  kiddies can do.  The Red Cross workers of the  CentraTPaf k ~ Women s Institute  had a delightful little meeting  on Saturday afternoon at their  new rooms, 379 .loyce Road, Collingwood East. Several ladies  called to return the work they  had completed, remaining for a  pleasant half-hour and partaking  of tea, which is served every  Saturday afternoon until five  o'clock. The tables were looking particularly inviting with  their vases of daffodils .and violets, and with the return of better weather these busy workers  are looking forward to a welcome" increase in their numbers,  as each lady, far or near, realizes her responsibility in helping  to provide for the boys at the  front. It is not only members of  the institute, but all who can  help in any way, whether by  donations, gift of cake, etc.,  for these teas, or by sewing and  knitting, who are cordially invited.  Mrs.  H.  C. Woods, Mrs. Mc-  Geer and friends formed a deputation to the school board this  week advocating the claims of  the "Parent-Teacher Asociation  now being formed. After hearing the aims of the association  from Mrs. Woods, the board assured the deputation of its sympathy and desire to help as the  scheme develops. < THE WESTERN GALL  a.  Friday, April 14, 1916.  Miss Madeline Doty, in the  current issue of Good Housekeeping, calls attention to the inefficiency of juvenile reform iusti-  . tutions in caring for the boys  and girls who come under their  jurisdiction. It has happened  hiindreds and thousands of times,  says Miss Doty, that the love and  care of strangers has kept a child  in the right path, physically and  morally, has given it courage to  stifle the longing for its own mother, which never dies, and has  brought the child to maturity  well equipped for facing life and  possessed of a keen and overwhelming ' sense of gratitude towards those who took pity on  their poor estate. This ability to  recognize the great void which  is past all repair and to recognize the beautiful substitute  which has been given is, in itself, a great factor in character  making. It is one of the laws  of life that because one craves  the unattainable it does not follow, at all that one must have  the unattainable. But it does follows that one must be grateful  for unearned help.  Miss Doty gives examples from  men who have been imprisoned,  not once but many times, and  who began life at an early age in  reform schools or home for  for foundlings. Without exception these men look back with  horror to the time when, six,  seven, eleven years of. age they  were already within the grasp of  the institution. Whether the  thing is true or not, the impression in each case is that life was  simply a rotation of deprivations  and brutal punishments with a  total lack of anything approaching to common kindness.  The Rule of Silence  One rule which seems universal  is that children shall not even  whisper in the dining room.  There is no doubt at all that  this is a pretty general rule. No  doubt the idea is that mischief  cannot be hatched if no one  speaks. There will certainly be  no bad language used, out loud!  If this rule were not condemned  for its cruelty it should be abolished for its silliness. That school  which prohibits whispering also  has a long list of penalties for  whispering, which shows that  prohibition does not prohibit. It  is also a fine garden for all  kinds of deceit and a hot-bed  for the teaching of disloyalty.  Note-writing, the worst evil that  can take root in a school room,  is  the first  crop sign  language,  Buy Vancouver Real  Estate at these Prices  =NEVER AGAIN=  SUCH SACRIFICES  JbOTS  Fourth Avenue Carline���������33 feet near Trutcb St., formerly  held  at $4,500,  for $1,600, on  terms.  Kitsilano���������Two 33 ft. lots,, cleared, on llth Avenue, for  merly held at $1,200 each, for $350  each.  Strathcona Heights���������50 ft. lot, magnificent view, on 25th  Avenue, held at $2,200, for $750, on terms.  -Burnaby���������Fine high-lot, near 17th Avenue and Laurel St.,  assessed  at  $300,  for $90.00.  Point Grey���������33 ft. lot on the hill near 22nd and Dunbar  St., a great  buy at  $350.  Fairview���������50 ft. lot on llth Ave., near Pine Street. Cost  owner $3,300.   Sell for $900.  Point Grey���������33 ft. on 18th Ave. near Highbury Street, on  top of the hill, for $300.  Point Grey���������70 by 122 ft.  on' 21st Ave., near Crown St.,  for $300.  South "Vancouver���������A few Lots on 66th and 67th Avenue  for $70.00   each.  Burnaby���������122 by 122 ft., near corner Eiver Ave. and Gilley  Avenue on the hill, fine view, southern  exposure, for  $225.00.  ACREAGE  Burnaby���������2.35 acres on Bumble Boad, on the sunny southern^ slope.-Dirt-cheap-at $1,150. -On-termsr---- " ~~~  Lulu Island���������4 acres at Garden City, cleared, richest of  soil. Cost owner $320 per acre 8 years ago. Sell the 4  acres for $700.00.  Langley���������5 Acres near Milner Station, has all been under  cultivation.   Cost $300 per acre.   The whole for $650.  Gibson's Landing���������10 Acres on the Government Boad, 3  miles from the Landing. Good land. Creek running  through, all  for $350.00.  Burnaby���������-4.24 Acres, with long frontage on the B. C. E.  B. near Jubilee Station. A grand property with a  great future, improved. $35,000, was one time refused  for this same property. Can be bought today for  $6,500.  Coquitlam���������20 Acres of the very best soil, 21-2 miles  north of Coquitlam City, half mile from school, light  clearing. Owner paid over $500 per acre as a subdi  vision proposition. Sell to-day for $100 per acre on  terms.  Burnaby-���������1 3-4 acres at Central Park, very cheap at $1,500.  HOUSES  Point Grey���������On Wilson Boad carline, neat little 3-room  cottage, on lot 33.7 by 298.9 feet deep, all improved,  chicken house and runs. Formerly held at $3,300. Today  for  $1,350.  Fairview���������Quebec St., 5 room modern cottage, fireplace,  built in buffet, panne]led walls, .etc., for $1,500 on  terms.  Kitsilano���������6-room modern house on lot 66 by 132 feet, with  fireplace, hardwood floors, furnace, bath and toilet separate,  former value was  $6,000.    Sell  for $3,150.  Fairview���������8 rooms, hardwood floors, hot water heat, all  fully modern, lot 50 ft. by 120, on 12th Avenue, near  Granville St.   Owner paid $9,000. Sell for $6,000.  Fairview���������7 rooms, hot water heat, hardwood floors, fireplace, full 50 ft. "lot, on 10th Ave., the best part, a  $9,000 home for $5,500, including a $3,400 7 1-2 per cent,  mortgage.  Fairview���������8 rooms and one on the 3rd floor, hot water  heat, garage, nice grounds, on llth Ave., near Yukon  Street. Formerly held at $10,000. Sell now for $6,000  on terms.  ALLAN BROS.  510 Pender St. West Phone Sey. 2873  Real Estate, Insurance and Mining  lying and almost all the disciplinary ills follow. If insteacf of  constantly directing the children's attention to things they  may not do they are given numberless pleasant and profitable  tasks there will be no desire to  whisper. To prohibit talking  during meal times is a simple  confession of inability to deal  with what need not be an evil  and might be one of the greatest helps to those responsible  for discipline. Of all times of the  day, meal time should be the  most joyous. It will not be boisterous and noisy if there is a  feeling on the part of the children that they are welcome and  well liked even if not beloved.  A few years ago a young man  went to a western city to begin  life as a teacher. Because of the  death of his father this young  man had entered an orphan asylum ahd continued to live there  until permitted to leave and support himself. He managed to put  himself, through college and was  a fine specimen of manhood,  morally and physically.  Like a Caged Animal  And yet, to his dying day he  will never be rid of the feeling  of repression, of unreasonable exclusion from everything natural  and pleasant that belongs to his  life in the asylum. Twelve hundred boys in the dining room at  every meal, entering lock-step  and not allowed to speak a word!  It was no wonder that this young  man was like a caged animal  made free, during his first year  of teaching* Boarding house life,  the slight taste of social joys  which came to him, even the experience of sending out his laundry were keen pleasures! He  said: "Every experience of my  life this year, even to the food  on the table, is something I  never experienced before!" And  his happy face made a sad commentary on what the other years  niust have been.  This young man had something  in his make-up that kept him  hopeful and eager and obedient.  His mother and sisters were in  the same city: He no doubt had  always the feeling of thankfulness that the poverty and suffering which threatened' had been  averted. But for this one fortunate case how many heartbreaking cases are there of children who have no parents and  friends. And worst of all is that  of the child who has no name,  no known mother! No one can  fathom the anguish of such an  onec and there can be no greater  cruelty than refusing to tell such  a child all that is known when  it implores to be told. _ _��������� _  Mother Love Necessary  It is a mistake to suppose that  boys are stolid and do not grieve  for their mother. Even into manhood they still cry out for this  love. Their anguish is so deep  and so hopeless and passes  through so many stages from  vain remonstrance, through helpless rebellion and finally, in  many cases, into bitter resentment and a feeling of enmity towards all. No one stops to wonder why the boy is "unreasonable." Is he unreasonable? He  is only helpless.  There is no doubt at all that  the time will come when these  institutions will be managed as  carefully as the finest homes.  Matrons and attendants will be  chosen for their womanly qualities and not be asked to combine  mother's work with that of business executive and disciplinarian.  Others will be given these tasks  and the motherless child will be  treated as a tender plant needing special care���������love and sympathy and firm but kindly guidance!*  GREAT BRITAIN  AFTER THE WAR  I  The legs of cast-off stockings, split  and herringboned, represent house flannel; ravellings from new house linen  ���������equal flourishing thread for darning  'the old; superannuated sheets and  towels alord material for dusters and  cloths; and damask table covers may  be cut down into tray cloths, serviettes,  doilies and carving slips. '  T iif too early to begin to consider  our economic position after the  war. The main outlines of the  problem are already fairly clear. In  the first place, as compared with the  pre-war period, we shall suffer from  the following disadvantages: We shall  have lost by death, wounds and disease the services of a considerable  number of our best men. We shall be  poorer. A great deal of capital will  have been destroyed. We shall have  sold the best of our foreign securities, and our national plant will be  to some extent impaired and depreciated.  ' Wbat to Expect  Our financial machinery will be out  of order. We shall be suffering from  inflation, and our financial institutions will be more* or less tied up.  There will be less capital for the advancement of industry, and capital,  being scarce will be dear. Interest rates  for long loans will be high. High interest eats away profits quickly and  acts as a heavy load on industry.  There will be severe internal dislocation. Millions of soldiers will be  discharged; millions of munition  workers will lose their employment. Nothing to equal such dislocation will  ever before have been known. Moreover, we shall be faced with all the  difficulties arising from the free dilution of labor, and the employment of  women; from promises of the reinstatement of soldiers; from promises  by the government of a return to prewar conditions as regards Trade Union  restrictions; from cessation of separation allowances and war bonuses.  . There will be external dislocation  caused by international hatreds, destruction of foreign markets, dislocation of labor and capital in ' other  countries, and so forth. Heavy taxation will be a great burden on many  sections of the population, especially  those with fixed incomes. In England it seems that we must suffer, still  from the greatest handicap of all, the  continuing struggle between capital and  labor, with its ensuing damage not  only to both sides, but to the whole  community.  General Staff for Industry  On the other hand, we shall still  have all the essentials for the rapid  production of wealth, if we know how  to use them. (1) Our national plant  will be practically undamaged by  war, even if it requires repair; (2)  Our labor force, through reduced somewhat by death and disease, will be on  the whole intact. (3) Our financial machinery, though strained, will also be  intact. Therefore, we shall have at  our command the chief elements in the  production of wealth. Our difficulties  will be mainly those caused by dislocation and by the reduction in our  supplies of capital. On the first point,  something can be done to minimize  the effects of dislocation here and  abroad and in giving strategic advice  to industry by the creation of a department which would act as a sort  of General Staff for industry. It  would be idle to suppose that in a  sphere so vast and complicated as  modern industry, any government or  semi-government direction can take  the place of the expert initiative  of countless private individuals. But  undoubtedly more could be done by  co-operative effort between the government and industry in the way of  discovering and supplying markets, estimating demand, and combining the  financial and industrial forces of the  country, and possibly of the Empire  as well.  Capital and Labor  On   the   second point���������namely, the  supply  of capital���������all turns  upon  increased production, coupled with ^conr  ~tinWd''econpmy~in the consumption of  unnecessary goods. T,he problem, however, is indissolubly linked with that  of distribution. There are few who do  not recognize the necessity for a more  equitable   distribution   of  wealth. Not  only, must   the standard  of  living  be  maintained, it is essential that in the  case of the mass of unskilled labor it  should be  raised.   It is right, too, to  regard increased production as useless  and  even harmful, if it  is  to   end ei  ther in the idleness and extravagance  of a London season, or in drinking and  gambling  among the  working  people.  There   is a vast deal   to be   done   to  remedy  present   conditions.   But   here,  too, we are brought back to the question of production.   Unless production  is    maintained and   indeed  increased,  every specific remedy  for  bad   distribution    must   infallibly   fail.    If   we  could   double   our   national   output,   it  would be vastly more easy to provide  all with the essentials of a decent and  healthy  life.   Such  a  prospect is  not  a   mere   chimera.   Our present   output  per head is   a   miserable   result compared to what might be accomplished  by the proper  co-operation  of  capital  and   labor.   Let us  not   imagine   that  a mathematically equal distribution of  wealth is desirable   or  possible.      We  must   aim  at   such   a   condition  that  every man or woman performing useful  services  to .the  community is  assured   of   such means as to   be   able  to live a proper life.   But since material wealth is not the aim of existence  and since men were   not   born   equal  or with the same wishes and aptitudes,  we shall never reach equality of property.   But, though equality of wealth  can  never be reached, matters   cannot  be left after the war in this country as  they   are today.   We   are   terribly far  away   from   enabling   a great section  of our population   to live  decent and  healthy  lives.  Sense of the Community  One   preliminary   step  we  can    all  RENTAL   LISTINGS  We are having a number of calls for five and seven room  houses, in different parts of the City. We shall be glad  to have your listings. No charge unless results obtained.  See our Rental Department. X" *  _  North West Trust Company, Limited  Seymour 7467. 509 Richards St.  3fc  Sovereign Radiators  Artistic in design.  Perfect in finish.  Made in Canada.  Taylor-Forbes Co.  LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1886  Ceperley, Rounsefell & Co. Limited  INVESTMENTS and INSURANCE  Government, Municipal and Corporation Bonds (Canadian),  yielding from  5 per cent,  to  7 per cent.  Bents and Mortgage Interests collected.  Investments made on First Mortgage and Estates managed under personal supervision.  Insurance*���������Fire, Life, Accident, Marine, Automobile, Employers '   Liability.  Molson's Bank Building 543 Hauttngs St.  West  Phone Seymour 8171  STOREY &  518-520 BEATTY ST.  CAMPBELL  VANCOUVER, B.C.  MANUFACTURERS OF  Light and Heavy Harness, Mexican  Saddles, Closed Uppers, Leggings, etc.  >  A large stock of Trunks and Valises always  on hand.  BUQGIES, WAQONS, Etc.  Leather of-all kinds.    Horse Clothing.  We are the largest manufacturers and  importers of leather Goods in B. C.  WHOLESALE ANP RETAIL.  in our whole body politic and economic, a greater sense of the community. The capitalist has got to look  beyond his own interests to those  of the communiy. He has got to learn  that the community is vastly more injured by the discontent and poverty  and depression of those he employs  than it is advantaged by his own* accumulation of wealth. He must put  service to the community before a  large income. He has got to learn that  high wages and high production are  vastly better, not only for the wage-  earners, but even for himself, than  low wages and" festrictOd^productionT  On the other hand, the workingman  has got to broaden his vision and  work his hardest for the community.  Especially has the skilled man to  abandon many of his present cherished restrictions, and allow the free employment of men and of machinery in  the way best fitted for production.  We are today suffering intensely from  the cruel laissez-fairy policy of the  industrial revolution. The community  demands service from all; in return it  must see that all those ready and  willing to serve can obtain the essentials of a decent life. We shall be  faced after the war by demands for retrenchment and economy of all kinds.  True economy will, indeed, be essen-  ential. But the most fatal kind of  economy will be that which would in  any way prevent tho growing generation from obtaining the education and  the means of livelihood needed to  make them decent citizens. We have  got to spend more, not less, on education and on training of all kinds. Our  power to do this and to take any  steps along the road of abolishing poverty is dependent on the productive  energy and the wise economy if every  one of us.���������From the Bound Table.  Crushing  It was the morning after a visit  from the zepps, and a certain street  "somewhere in London" was sprinkled with  broken glass.  There was the usual crowd of spectators among whom was a timid-  looking   man  in   spectacles,   who   at  last  ventured to speak to the  constaX^r^eo;^  j������������ri���������  ble on duty.  . "Is this the result of the air raid?"  he asked nervously.  The policeman looked pityingly  down at Mm, as he replied:  "Well, now, and d'ye think a stone  done it?"  Teuton Overtures  ��������� o ���������  (As seen Through Teuton Eyes)  These   English���������who   can   know   their  ways f  When,   flushed with   triumphs   large  and many,  We condescend with tactful signs  To hint of peace on generous lines  They answer in a flippant phrase  That they're "not taking any."  When from our conquering High-Seas  Ark  (Detained at home by stress of weather)  --������������������-    \ye loosed the emblematic dove,  Conveying   overtures   of  love,  Back came the bird with that remark,  Minus its best tail feather.  They said they never wanted war:  Yet, when we talk of war's abating,  And name the price for them to  pay,  They   have   the   curious nerve to  say  That,  when   they  please,  and  not before,  They '11 do their own dictating.  How can you deal with minds so slow  With men who give  no indication  That we by any further shock  Into   their   heads   can    hope    to  knock  Enough  intelligence  to know  That they're a beaten nation?  Odd that wc cannot make it clear  That we have won; and even  odder  That other markets seem to jump  While   our   exchange   is   on   the  slump,  And everything's  starvation-dear  (Excepting cannon-fodder)..  ���������O. S.  in Punch.  Mr. John Boss Robertson, owner of  The Toronto Telegram, is an old-time-  reporter, and as such has his eye open  for good stories. He nailed one "on the  street car the other day. A soldier in  kilts was sitting opposite a man in  civilian attire, who observed that his  knees must be very cold in the keen  weather, prevailing. '' Not half as cold  as your feet," was  the sharp rejoin-  join in taking.   We can develop with-  WESTERN CALL, $1.00 a Tear,  Metaphor MUitaire  Gay Spring will now begin her drive���������  ���������Tack  Frost  will flee  and  leave his  loot;  King   Winter's   routed   when  Spring  bids  Her bud battalions shoot.  ������������������'������������������v- '-������������������-���������-��������� 2S3ffig&������&B!&gBS&i^^  m  rrxxw*m!>mmrmi ������g_-  Friday April 14, 1916.  THE WESTERN CALL  ���������5WH  3  DOES GERMANY HOLD THE  SECRET OF ORGANIZATION?  (From L'Opinion)  |������������i-|-������HE Germailic race has discover-  I       ed the secret of organization."  Of all the heresies and nonsense current in Germany concerning  1 history, geograph, ethnography and  morals, I have never come across anything more extraordinary than that of  Dr. Ostwald.  The race, or speaking rather more  scientifically, the Germanic nation, inhabited the Teutoberg forests after  the manner of a tribe of Sioux Indians when the "secret of organization" had, many centuries before, already been discovered by China, Egypt, Assyria, Phoenicia, Persia, Crete,  Greece  and Rome.  If the stamp of organization is the  collective form of government which  remains to be proved, it must bo proved in some other way than by phrases  in contradiction with texts, that the  rule of individualism was held in honor in Athens, Sparta, Rome and the  Orient.  In the Boman Empire  Probably no more perfect organization has ever existed than the Roman  Empire. More than once have I  drawn attention to this significant fact  that the invasion of the' barbarians  considered by every other nation as  disastrous to humanity, is upheld.and  glorified in all German schools. Even  that was a triumph for morality and  the old god. Measure the distance  which separates the principles of nations having received these two educations (1) the horror. (2) the admiration of barbarian invasions. That  is the seeret of many events, a secret  which is important in another sense  than the so-called secret of organization.  The Holy Roman-Germanic Empire,  which, as we know, was neither holy  nor Roman, was not inorganic. Its organization , was, in truth, quiio rudi-  mentary.   This   lack   of   organization  has  been  borrowed from  the  Roman  Empire.    'X  Later on, the Reformation, the" great  German religious revolution, led it to  political anarchy. Therefore, the Ge.r  manic nation had not yet discovered  "the secret of organization."  Inherited from Borne  France had discovered it, or rather  she had inherited-it from Rome. The  organization of Germany dates from,  the wars of the revolution and of the  Empire. The actual organization of  Germany is Napolionic at base.  We remember the time when our  administration was the envy of Europe. Most of all was it admitted by  Germany. It was on this model that  Prussia formed her administration. She  passed it on to Germany after the  great Bismarkian wars. Since then has  it been exaggerated, overdone, deformed by the excessive subordination  of the ���������individual to the collective  body? I think so. What is this secret that Germany has discovered?  What has happened is that our administrative machine has deteriorated  whilst that of Germany was being  perfected, and this faculty of organization, not lacking in Richelieu, Colbert, Louvsis, the Cohvention or Napoleon, was being developed by Germany  with a great deal of method, in industries, commerce, in science even, as  well as in civil and military institutions. '  Therein lies the merit of Prussia, of  the German Empire of 1871, merit,  which in all loyalty, we must admit. A  large portion, perhaps the largest, of  German strength comes therefrom.  This organization, however powerful  and intelligent it may be, has its  other side. A man, an individual, can  never with impunty be made a tool  of, or become simply a part of an  enormous  machine.  WHY ENDURE THE CRUEL  TORTURE OF TOOTHACHE-  WHY GO ALONG FROM DAY  TO DAY WITH UNSIGHTLY,  DECAYING TEETH WHICH  ARE A MENACE TO YOUR  OWN HEALTH-AN OFFENCE  TO YOUR FRIENDS ?  If the dread of pain or your inability to meet the  exorbitant price* charged hy other dentistf has  hitherto prevented you Kaving'your teeth attended to, listen to my message.  DENTISTRY AS I PRACTICE IT  IS APSOLUTELY OEVOJD OF PAIN  Be the operation simple or complex, it makes absolutely  no difference to me.  ORALTHESIA, THE SIMPLE, SAFE AND HARMLESS REMEDY WHICH I USE THROUGHOUT  MY PRACTICE, HAS ABSOLUTELY DRIVEN  PAIN FROM THE DENTAL CHAIR.  So sure am I of Oralthesia and its certain results, I say  to  all my patients:  "IF IT HURTS, DON'T PAY ME"  And in comparison to the high prices charged by others  in my profession MY prices are, in keeping with the  HIGH quality of my work and the materials which I use,  exceedingly low.  CALL AT MY OFFICES TODAY  FOR A FREE EXAMINATION  Dr, TV Glendon Moody  Vancouver's    DAWSON BLOCK    Vancouver's  Pioneer Painless  Dentist     COR. HASTINGS & MAIN STS.      Dentist  Phone Seymour 1566  I give all praise to the organization of German public services, to the  German army, to German industries. I  could never bring myself to admire  German " corporatism" as it can be  at times.  The Spirit   Overlooked.  Now, in Hohenzollern Germany  everything has been corporalized, industry, finance, science, morals, religion. A science which is changeable  and therefore dishonest, at the service  of politics. Immoral morality which  has * ceased to distinguish between  good and evil which, upon demand,  glorifies the false telegram of Ems,  the violation of Belgian neutrality, the  atrocities of the Lusitania. Eeligion  which commits all sorts of crimes in  the name of the Livinity and fills all  religious minds with horror. '    -  "Herded" nations may win striking victories. They never gain victory. The day will break when, having accomplished one or other of her  living, active works, she will fall to  pieces. Nothng will remain but scrap  iron.  Our Latin organizations, less rigid,  yield according to the spirit which animates them. The Germany' of the  Hohenzollern was able to copy our organizations and .to perfeet part; the  spirit was overlooked, disdained. What  need is there for a machine to reason?  It is worthy of notice that the German National Legend, chosen as such  by- Goethe, is the adventure of Dr.  Faust, who, smitten by truth, poetry,  science, sells his soul to the devil, for  the joys of power and fortune. The  legend has innumerable variations; the  man who sells his ^shadow���������of what  use is a shadow? Freyschutz' black  huntsman. ''Do you think that I gave  you this eagle for nothing?"  Eevenge of the Spirit  This  is the  bargain  which  the  old  Germany of Durer and Luther, of Goe-.  the and of Beethoven, of Leibnitz and  Kant, made with the House of Hohenzollern.   From them   she has   received  power,   order,   discipline,   wealth, luxury;  she has drained  the deep source  of life.   Not  a poet, not a great  artist, not a philosopher. Wagner, Mom-  msen,  Haeckel,  Nietschke himself belong   to   former  generations.   Hohenzollern Germany has had eminent men,  chemists, physiologists, physicians, historians, achaeologists,   scholars of   all  sorts;  all specialists, not one creative  or   generalizing   genius.   I   even   dare  to   state that   even the   military   art,  this   Prussian   National Industry,   has  suffered the same diminution. From a  Moltke to a Hindenburg or to a Mae-  kensen, the descent is manifest. Generals, manufacturers, tradesmen, scholars,  men of letters, journalists^ all are functionaries. A comedian is a functionary.   They wear the costume and* are  docile or servile to fit the role. It was  -tfi   fulfilment of   an   order   that   the  manifesto  '' Intellectuals''    saw    the  day.   It   was   dictated as   a   circular  would be.  Once again I cannot help admiring German stations, German post  offices, German hotels, the Hamburg  docks, German barracks. German universities, German schools, German factories, German fabrics, German laboratories, the whole German organization. Alas! it has done us harm  enough. But at what price has all this  been accomplished? Re-read the "Intellectuals" manifesto of the intellectuals. There was not one German to  protest against the assassination of  Miss Cavell. '  The revenge of the spirit upon matter is terrible.  COMPLETE PROGRAM FOR  SHAKESPEARE   WEEK  .     Hoch Per Kaiser  At the request   of   a   correspondent  The" NewYork" World^ reprints" the  following   famous   poem:  Der  Kaiser   of dis Fatherland  Und Gott on high all dings command,  Ve two���������ach!' don't  you  understand?  Myself���������und Gott!  Bile some men sing der power divine,  Mine   soldiers   sing   "Der   Wacht am  '   Rhine"  Und drink der health in Rhenish wine  Of Me���������und Gott!  Der's     France,     she    swaggers    i all  aroundt,  She's ausgespield, of no account,  To much we think she don't amount;  Myself���������und  Gott!  She  will   not dare  to fight again,  But  if   she   shouldt,   I'll   show   her  blain  Dot Elsass und   (in French)  Lorraine  Are  mein���������by Gott!  Dero's    grandma    dinks    she's   nicht  small beer,  Mit Boers und such she interfere;  She'll learn  none owns dis hemisphere  But Me���������und Gott!  She dinks, good frau, fine ships  she's  got  Und  soldiers mit  der  scarlet  goat,  Ach!   We   could   knock   them!  Pouf!  Like that  Myself���������mit   Gott.  In  dimes of peace, brebare for wars,  I bear the spear and helm of Mars,  Und care not for a thousand Czars,  Myself���������mit Gott!  In fact, I humor efery whim,  With aspect dark and visage grim;  Gott pulls mit Me, and I mit him;  Myself���������und Gott!  Crumpled tissue or newspaper cleans  windows, mirrors and glassware satisfactorily, and spares the "vhaminy"  in rubbing up brass and metals in general; brown paper s������'es> while occupying less room in "chaussures" than  those of lamb's wool, matting, or felt,  keep the feet equally warm and dry.  The program of the Vancouver  Shakespeare Tercentenary Celebration includes presentations of  Shakespeare's plays by Mr. Harold Nelson Shaw,' the well known  actor; the planting of a Shakesperean garden in Stanley Park,  school essays and competitions,  special sermons in the churches,  addresses to school children, public lectures by students and exponents of Shakespeare, and a  Shakesperean exhibition at the  Carnegie library.  Public Lectures  The following lectures have  been arranged:  Wednesday, April 12. Dr.  Seager, Aberdeen school, "Othello."  Thursday, April .13, J. F.  Bursill, Esq., Britannia school,  "Shakespeare, the Man; His  Homes, Haunts and Friends.",  ThiKiday, April 13, A. N. St.  J. Mildmay, ' M.A., Tennyson  school, "The Heart of. Shakespeare, as Exhibited in Hamlet,  Jacques and Prospero."  Friday, April 14, J. P. Biir-  silll, Esq., King Edward school,  "Shakespeare, His Illustrators,  Pictorial and Theatrical.'*'  Monday, April 17, H. Nelson  Shaw, Esq., B. A., "Five Divisions of the Shakesperean Drama  as Manifested in the Tragedy of  Macbeth."  Monday, April 17, J. F. Bursill,  Esq., Aberdeen school, "Shakespeare on the Stage, from the  Globe, Southwark, to Sir H. Tree  at   His   Majesty's."  Tuesday, April 18, J. Riding-  ton, Esq., Aberdeen school, "The  Early Editions of Shakespeare."  Tuesday, April 19, A. Buckley,  Esq., M.A., King Edward school,  "Sh'-'a 'k\ s p e a re's Garden of  Girls.",'-//' XX  Wednesday, April 19, C. Hill-  Tout; -Esq., Aberdeen school,  "Shakespeare, the Man and the  Poet."     X  Wednesday, April 19, Dr. Cameron, Tennyson school, "Shakespeare, Master of Souls."  Addresses to Pupils  Addresses on Shakespeare's  life and times are being given  daily at the following schools:  Aberdeen, Dawson, Alexandra,  Mount Pleasant, Bayview, General Gordon, Beaconsfield, Laura  Secord, Cecil Rhodes, Model,  Central, Strathcona, Fairview,  Tennyson, Roberts, Charles Dickens and Livingstone.  Those who are delivering these  addresses are Mr. Ecclestone Mc-  Kay, .Mrs.. Ralph ^Smith,_Mrs,_.R.  D. Rorison, Mrs. Perry, Mr.  Frank Foster, Major Henderson,  Mr. W. R. Dunlop, Mr. J. W.  Cowper, Mr. George Murray, Mr.  J. Francis Bursill and Mr. Bernard McEvoy.  Shakespeare Garden  The Shakespeare garden in  Stanley Park which has been established with the co-operation  of the board of-park commissioners will be formally dedicated to  its purpose during the Shakespeare celebration. Saturday afternoon, April 22, has been provisionally selected for the ceremony. o  Shakespeare Plays  Commencing on the night of  April 24, a series of Shakespeare's plays will be given by  Mr. Harold Nelson Shaw. The  details are as follows:  Monday, April 24���������Shakesperean masque.  Tuesday,  April  25���������Hamlet.  Wednesday, April 26���������Merchant  of. Venice.  Thursday, April 27���������Hamlet.  Friday, April 28���������-Romeo and  Juliet.  Saturday matinee, April 29���������  Julius Caesar.  Saturday night, April 29���������Merchant of Venice.  Shakespeare  Exhibition  A Shakespeare exhibition under the direction of Mr. W. R.  Douglas, librarian, will be open-  v\rhat Your  ������elepk  one  Represents  Do you ever realize that having a telephone places at your disposal the resources  of an $8,000,000 investment?  Not only are you always in instant communication with your friends, but also with  all parts of the province.  There is .also the advantage, too, of being  able to telephone to all parts of the Pacific  coast, and even to Toronto, Montreal, Chicago  and eastern American cities.  British Columbia Telephone  Company, Limited.  Vancouver Engineering Works, Ltd.  ENGINEERS,   MACHINISTS  IRON & STEEL FOUNDERS  519 Sixth Ave. West.  Vancouver, B. C.  ed at the Carnegie library next  week. Lectures will be given by  Mr. Douglas from time to time  on the "Bibliography of Shakespeare." An excellent collection  of Shakesperean works has been  got together.  Sermons in Churches  Arrangements have been made  with, the clergy of all denominations to deliver special sermons  on Shakespeare in the churches  on appropriate days.  Essays       <*>  Essays and poems on Shakes-  peaian subjects, in competition  for book prizes given by donors  mentioned below, are an important featufe"of theXercentenary7  The competition closes April  18th, on or before which date  all essays must be in the hands  of Professor J. K. Henry, University of British Columbia. The  essays should be signed by a pen-  name and accompanied by a sealed envelope, endorsed on the  outside with the pen-name, and  containing within the name and  address of the writer. It is believed that only one prize can be  awarded to any one competitor  In addition to the prizes a number of bronze medals appropriately engraved to commemorate the tercentenary in Vancouver, will also be awarded. These  med������als, while suitable for high  school students, may well be  prized by any competitor, as  they will doubtless be valuable  mementoes of the occasion, and  come to have a value far above  the intrinsic. Essays winning  prizes or deserving of special  recognition, will be published  over the writer's names. The  competition is open to residents  of Greater Vancouver.  The list of subjects is as follows:  1. An essay on Julius Caesar;  open only to high school students  (subject to be announced at time  of writing). Two prizes are offered by the Vancouver school  board.  2. The     Woman's    University  Club offer a prize for the best  paper on Shakespeare written by  a thirdr-year student at the university examinations.  3. Mr. Charles Hill-Tout offers  a prize for an essay of about  1,000 words on patriotism in  Shakespeare.  4. Mrs. J. M. Lefevre offers a  prize for the bept sonnet or  short lyrical poem on a Shakespeare play or a Shakesper-  ian character.  Mr. W. Oliphant Bell and the  Women's Canadian Club also  offer prizes, which the committee would award to papers of  distinction, preferably in numbers -3- and���������4; ^-   -^:���������*-'--***������������������       5. Mr. Wendling offers a prize  for an essay of about 300 words  on news in Shakespeare (preference to messages, etc).  6. Mr. J. Francis Bursill offers  a book prize for an essay of about  300 words on art in Shakespeare (preference to statues,  pictures, etc.)  7. Mr. A. P. Garvey offers a  prize for an essay of about 300  words on sport in Shakespeare.  8. Mr. George Murray offers a  prize for an essay of about 1,000  words on the civic spirit as exhibited in Shakespeare.  10. Miss Helen Badgley offers a  scholarship in her class to the  value of. $20 (and second and  third prizes if four, six or more  compete) for an essay on the  quarrel scene between Brutus  and Cassius (an analysis of its  dramatic power).  REVIEW NO. 2  Vancouver Review No.. 2, Women's  Benefit Association of the Maccabees,  held a most successful meeting in the  new Eagle Hall ok Thursday evening  when Miss Emma Kidd occupied the  chair. During the evening the second  degree was conferred on eight new  members. The committee in charge of  th successful evening's program was  Mesdames Franch, Thompson, Peters,  Pascoe, Brown and Pierce. Mrs. Ross,  Mrs. Lewis and Mss. Condan contributed to the program, and Mrs. Kibble and Mrs. Lewthwaite gave enjoyable selections. A guessing contest was held and the prizewinner  was Mrs. Robinson. Refreshments  were served bringing to a close a  most   successful   evening. X  ti  ll*  i; ?!*  . ,v s.  f  XL  I  ��������� ivi-  l! WS ���������  THE WESTERN  CALL  Friday, April 14, 1916.  X  f i*-'.*  f!i*  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED  EVERY  FRIDAY  By the  McConnells, Publishers, Limited  Head Office:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver, B. C.  Telephone: Fairmont 1140  Subscription: One Dollar a Tear in  Advance. $1.50 Outside Canada.  Evan W. Sexsmith, Editor  of the war, and though the total  tonnage destroyedby submarines,  torpedoes and mines is but six  per cent of that.afloat, yet there  is an extreme congestion of.  ocean-going freight. Not only  stagnation of trade follows such  a congestion, but at the moment,  the plans of ;the alUes must of  ���������necessity be very much delayed  by reason of the condition.  CANADA'S FOREIGN CREDIT  An unexpected effect of the  war has been the satisfactory demonstration of Canada's finan-  cfal credit and its establishment  upon a firmer basis. Before  the war broke out. Canada had  been financing her development,  especially in the west, by the aid  of annual borrowings of some  .$300,000,000 from the British  investor. The outbreak of hostilities in Europe closed that apparently inexhaustible source of  supply and for a time Canada's  financial outlook was very  gloomy indeed.  Nearly twenty months of the  war have proved, however, to the  surprise and satisfaction of every  Canadian, and equally to the surprise and satisfaction of friendly  countries that we were stronger  then we knew. A record crop  sold at war prices, an expanding  export trade in food and munitions have helped Canada as nothing else could have done. Economy and a lessened expenditure  at home has left us more opening for the sale of. our commodities   abroad.  In 1913 the exports exceeded  $400,000,000 and the imports  were considerably over $600,000,^  000.  ���������   In    1915     exports     exceeded  $600,000,000    and    imports   ran  about $400,000,000���������a reverse of  the   situation   the   year   before.  This reverse of conditions is nothing short of a  miracle.      No  thinking person could have , believed   such   a change   possible,  lrat   in   one   short year   it   has  come about. Canada, an habitual  borrower from the mother country, is now actually loaning the  home. government money to finance, war orders on this side of  the ocean. This loan of ,$50,000,-  000 and the promise of a further  one of $75,000,000 marks a,new  era  in   Canadian  financial    history.     We   have  changed    our  standing   from a   debtor   nation  to a creditor nation. In the face  of the Avar-time strain the country has developed new qualities  of  manhood, economy  and  self-  reliance. It   has   passed from a  condition   of dependence to   one  of independence. In less than a  year and a half Canada has become a lender of millions where  it previously   borrowed millions.  And   even    the    United    States  banks are now so satisfied with  the     steady     condition and resourcefulness    of    Canada    that  .they are soliciting us to come to  them for money.    Such a record  surely means.that on the return  of peace Canada will hold a new  place   in the   world.  STEEL SHORTAGE  It is authoritatively stated that  there exists today a world short  age of 70,000,000 tons in iron products.   This is from figures carefully prepared and from reliable  information  analysed  most  conservatively.     With   every   steel  p]ant in the United States work  ing to capacity and orders piled  up   for   months   in   advance, it  would look as   if  that   shortage  would not be overtaken in present  war conditions.   There is no indi  cation that Avar orders will slack  en.    Indeed,  it  is foreshadoAved  that further enormous war orders  are  to  be placed.  An optimistic prediction is that  for three years after the Avar the  nations of Europe Avill import  more iron and steel products than  they export. The theory is that  during the period of reconstruction which must necessarily follow peace, the depletion of stocks  of steel and products in the countries hoAv at Avar will have to be  made up as well, with the consequent result of heaAry importa-  tios. That optimistic prophecy  must be discounted by the meas  lire of. the expansion of industrial  establishments during the Avar in  the countries of Europe. That  expansion, it it true, is noAV en-  tirelydevoted to production of  Avar munitions. But it can Avith  exual facility be adapted to other  industrial activity after the Avar.  That would add to the productive  capacity of European establish  ments,.ahd would tend to meet  the demand and lessen importations.  DIVIDENDS IN SHIPPING  Notwithstanding losses of  steamers through the predaccous  Hun submarines in the North Sea  mid all the Avaters surrounding  the British Isles, those shipping  coinpanies which are in position  to handle freight have been making money. This is in spite of  the effort to keep doAvn freight  rates. The 10 per cent, bonus  giA^en the shareholders of the  Cunard line, in addition to the  regular 10 per cent annual dividend, gives some idea of the enormous profits being made by those  ; steamship companies Avhich have  remained active.  It is said that more ships and  cheaper freights Avill be pne of  the foremost topics for discussion at the Allies Economic Conference in Paris. Though Britain  has added more than a million  tons of the total of shopping under the flag since the beginning  EUROPEAN COPPER  During March 24,000 tons of  copper Avere shipped to Europe  from Atlantic ports. During the  last Aveek of the month, there  were shipped 11,000,tons. Great  Britain has been requisitioning  steamers.to transport copper and  American producers have been  trying to charter vessels. The  gi-eatest effort is being made to  relieve the shortage abroad. The  largest single transaction has  been the purchase by the French  government of approximately 50,-  000 tons, at 27c per pound. The  largest previous purchase Avas  th at of J^OOO^tonsjn.__d_L._b_/ Jhe  British government last December  at a price of 22c per pound. That  purchase is to be delivered during  the entire year 1916, Avhile the  French purchase is contracted for  delivery before October 31, of this  year. Indications point, it is said,  to the re-entrance of the British  government into the copper market for additional requirements  for this year.  Domestic demands for copper  for industrial purposes, both in  Canada and the United States, is  strong. Inquiries in the hands of  large dealers aggregate many millions of pounds, and there is no  sign of slackening in demand. It  is now freely surmised that (increased local demand, added to  the large purchases by allied governments, Avill force the price  over 30 cents.  have no acquaintance with their  neighbors beyond one. or two  stores adjoining their own. The  opening of seA'eral new; stores  during the last six months  has brought many neAv people  into the community. Why could  Ave not organized club where  the business men could meet once  a Aveek and discuss problems of  mutual interest? The CALL  would be glad to convene the  first meeting and assist in visiting strangers and inviting them  to meet us at a Aveekly lunch.  Speakers could easily be found  for these meetings, and by the  time we had met together for a  month it is safe to predict we  Avould have the most progressive  business club in the city. There  need be no cost attached to  membership in such a club beyond the cost of the lunch which  each one Avould defray individually.  Germany's boasting loud, as it  is, is not nearly so eloquent  as  Turkey's perfect silence.  # #   *  All the Avorld is Avaiting  breathlessly for word that President Wilson has started writing  again.  # *   #  Britain seems to be approaching a consideration of the problem of devising inexpensive  methods of housing and feeding  the rich.  # *   #  To. err is human, but German  submarine  commanders  seem  to  make more than  their  share   of  mistakes. To err is inhuman also  perhaps. .-���������--.'  The frenzy, of the dancirig  craze has been passed, in the  opinion of The NeAv York Sun.  Villa and Bernstorff, hoAvever,  still keep   Uncle   Sam, Avhirling  around like a dancing dervish.r  # #   # '���������  The man who tries to conduct  his business'' not only as a profit-  earning concern, but also as a  public-serving institution, Avill  find  his profits  steadily  on  the  increase.  ###  There are lots of men Avho take  General Grant's slogan, "I'll  fight it out on this line if it  takes all summer," and make "if  react to their OAvn disadvantage.  That is, they are too obstinate  to change their tactics eA'en Avhen  they discover they are wrong.  # *    *  It will noAV be necessary to  Avalk to the end of the block  before Ave attempt the adventure  of crossing the street. The recent enactment passed by the  city_^council^says, -"it-shall ^e  unlaAvful for any person or persons to cross any street other  than at the intersection of such  street Avith another street." This  should do away 'with" many of  the automobile accidents that  haA'e been due so often to the  carelessness   of   pedestrians     in  crossing streets Avithout'Avarning.  # #    #  DRINKING   FOUNTAINS  Correspondence"  Headers are' invited;': to communicate on any subject of general interest  to  the   community.  All communications should be addressed to the Editor, and should include the name and address of the  writer as a matter of good faith, and  not necessarily for publication.  Dear Mr. Editor:  I was greatly amused on reading  your editorial in last week's CALL on  the question of "The Weekly Half-  Holiday.''      That,  in   my    opinion,   is  a fair example of what one would say  who is opposed to this up-to-date legislation���������plenty of words, but no facts.  After you have read or heard them,  you wonder what has really been said.  But let us see. ' You grant that it  carries undoubted benefits for the  working class but injustice to the proprietors of certain stores .and lines of  business, citing the bakers as an example.  Now the bill, as proposed at the  joint meeting of retail clerks and employers, calls for tho closing of nearly  all retail stores at the same time, one  afternoon a week, Saturday being chosen by an overwhelming majority as  tho most satisfactory day.  For years the retail merchants have  been trying to get a weekly half-holiday one district after another agreeing  to close on a certain day; but after  a few weeks it has generally ended  by one store after another breaking  through the ropes for one reason or  another, until the state of things was  as bad  as before.  These merchants all agree that they  ought to close but are afraid that one  fellow may stay open and get a few  dollars ahead. Generally it is the  smaller stores that are the greatest  offenders in this respect. After years  of such attempts we know it is useless to try without having a provincial  act making the movement compulsory.  What could be the effect of such, an  act? You say it would involve a  measure of injustice to the proprietors  of certain stores. AVhy? If ALL retail stores closed Saturday at 1 o'clock  and Friday night at 9:30, how could it  injure anyone? It would, on the contrary, help to make competition on* a  more equal footing. It will not close  one section of the city at a different  tim,e from another. The people of  Mt. Pleasant would not be able to  shop down-town when their own stores  were closed."  As for deliveries, it will help rather  than hinder them. People can do their  ordering Friday night to have the  benefit of Saturday morning delivery,  instead of ordering the general groceries and calling later tocarry home the  fancy lines for Sunday. I do not see  how this can affect any particular  store.  You mention the bakers. How do they  manage on a .holiday now?., On., the  first of .July coming they will be  cosed, and they will not make any  kick. I have never yet heard them  make any. They "will double up deliveries and work a little harder with  pleasure for the sake of a holiday.  If they can manage such a situation,  why cannot they handle the Saturday  afternoon situation equally well. Every  bread driver I have asked says this  could be easily adjusted. All bread  is baked Friday night. The trouble  is the bakers are often the big offenders, spoiling the trade and gaining  nothing by it.       I think the   bakers'  idea is to have the stores closed se  they can do the retail business without  interference 'and save the- grocers' profit of one cent a loaf. -  ;������������������ You - mention the fact that -. storekeepers are against being coerced into  closing their stores at particular hours  but that they would iheet the situation  by giving each clerk a half-holiday at  their own discretion. Poor, afflicted  storekeepers. Why should' their liberty be encroached upon? Why should  they not be allowed to keep open until 10 o'clock every night and on a  holiday if they choose, when they have  to pay for it? Yes, one Mt. Pleasant  merchant said he would be open on  Sunday   if   the law did   not prohibit.  These stores on the hill that are  against the holiday would be the last  to ever give their clerks a holiday.  If a law went into effect giving al_  clerks a general holiday each week it  would disorganize business. Besides,  no general holiday sports, picnics or  games could be arranged for, because  here and there some would be off for  the afternoon, others would not. It  would be  no holiday at  all.  The only people who have any excuse to be exempt that I can see are  the news stands, soda fountains, delicatessens, cafes and drug stores, for the  sale of medicine. Tobacco and fruit  should be prohibited, as people can  easily see that they have a supply of  these articles   ahead.  What would be the result of such  an act?  With all stores closed Saturday afternoon wc would not have the mjlleni-  um, but the next door to it. As I  said, the customers would be benefitted by Friday evening shopping and  Saturday morning delivery. The stores  would have Saturday changed to Friday with ��������� the benefit of . Saturday  morning to sell off their over-stocks  and replenish shortages to fill orders  on hand. We would also have the  benefit of getting. Saturday orders in  du Friday and making a general early  delivery on Saturday morning.  It would also mean that this city,  would put on a new air and get, out  of the old rut and get some life in it.  It would mean a better kept Sunday,  for after Saturday's exercise, one  would be far  more  inclined   to  spend  his Sunday as a real  day of rest, t^  be better fitted for the coming weel  FRED  ROLSTON,  Mt. Pleasant- Grocery. 'J  RED CROSS WORK-v ;  SUBSIDIARY   BRANCHES  According   to reports   prepar]  ed   by the   Avard   branches   an<  suburban   branches of: the   Van-]  couver Branch of the Canadiai  Red   Cross   Society in    GreateiJ  Vancouver, and submitted to th<  central  branch,  the work  beinj  done by these branches in making up garments continues to bej  nightly gratifying. These report)"  cover   in a   summary   form the!  Avork done during the months of]  January,  February   and  March.  A resume of the excellent results  achieved     by    these    branches,  Avhich are affiliated with the central   branch,  from  their  formation to the end of last year, has  already been published.  These branches have themselves raised by entertainments  of various kinds most of the  moneys expended in the purchase of material with which  these garments are made . up.  During the months of January,  February and March the central  branch has received in contributions for all its fluids the sum  of $12,928.88, and of this sum  much has been raised by the  subsidiary branches in Greater  Vancouver during this period.  1000 IRON WEEK  SOLD OUT  Having sold at the price of $1 and your old  sadiron, twice the number we offered originally, we now wish to announce that the B.  C. Electric Iron is withdrawn from sale at  this price.  The demonstration of the use of electrical  appliances will continue in the Carrall street  showrooms throughout the week and you  are cordially invited to attend.      *  1000 IRON WEEK  THE BUSINESS CLUB  Great interest is being shoAvn  lately in the forming of a business men's club of Mt. Pleasant  and Aricinity. The suggestion  that a place of meeting be selected Avhere the members might  take lunch together weekly seems  to meet Avith the most general  approval. What is Avaiited is  not so much amusement or business co-operation as just ordinary acquaintance and good-fel-  loAvship. There are many business men  here   on the   hill avIio  A small, and yet an important  matter, Avhich has been overlooked in many of our cities  and towns, is the provision of  drinking fountains. Fountains are  especially necessary for horses,  dogs and birds. The general public can usually find a place to  quench thirst, but not so the  dumb animals. The supplying  and placing of fountains is not  an expensive matter, and should  be undertaken by the community. Iu municipalities Avhich  place a tax upon horses and dogs,  the supplying of drinking fountains Avould in a small Avay justify  this  tax.  Drinking fountains Avould also  encourage birds to remain in the  cities. Much money has. been  expended by municipalities in  fighting insect destroyers of  shade trees, Avhen not the slight  est effort has been made to protect the birds���������the natural enemy of insects.  CANADA from her abundance can help supply the Empire's needs,  and this must be a comforting thought for those upon whom the  heavy burden of directing the Empire's affairs has been laid. Gain or  no gain the course before the farmers of Canada is as clear as it was  last year���������they must produce abundantly in order to meet the demands  that may be made, and I believe this to be especially true in regard to  live stock, the world's supply of which must be particularly affected in  this vast struggle. Stress and strain may yet be in store for us all  before this tragic conflict is over, but not one of us doubts the issue,  and Canadians will do their duty in the highest sense of that great  word."���������flW. MARTIN BURRELL, Minister of Agriculture.  " TV/TODERN war is made by resources, by money, by foodstuffs, as  JlVJ. weii as by men and by munitions. While war is our first business, it is the imperative duty of every man in Canada to produce all  that he can, to work doubly hard while our soldiers are in the trenches,  in order that the resources of the country may not only be conserved, but  increased, for the great struggle that lies before us. ' Work and Save'  is a good motto for War-time.**���������SIR THOMAS WHITE, Minister  of Finance.  THE CALL OF EMPIRE COMES AGAIN IN 1916  TO CANADIAN FARMERS, DAIRYMEN, FRUIT GROWERS, GARDENERS  WHAT IS NEEDED? these in particular-  wheat, OATS, HAY,  BEEF, PORK, BACON,  CHEESE, EGGS, BUTTER, POULTRY,  CANNED FRUITS, FRUIT JAMS,  SUGAR, HONEY, WOOL, FLAX FIBRE,  BEANS, PEAS, DRIED VEGETABLES  We must feed ourselves, feed our soldiers, and help feed the Allies.   The need is greater in  1916 than it was in 1915.    The difficulties are greater, the task is heavier, the  need is more urgent, the call to patriotism is louder���������therefore be  thrifty and produce to the limit.  "THE   AGRICULTURAL   WAR    BOOK   FOR   1916"  is now in the press.   To be had from  The Publications Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  THE   GOVERNMENT  OF  CANADA 2  THE  DEPARTMENT  OF AGRICULTURE THE  DEPARTMENT OF  FINANCE SiSSSSKSffiffi55M!a!������Sffl2^^  m.7.  I Friday April 14, 1916.  THE WESTERN CALL  era  ngSofMt  Most Progressive Merchants  DON'T GO DOWNTOWN to do all your buying.  We have JUST AS GOOD STORES IN MOUNT PLEASANT as anywhere in the city.  The goods are all right, the variety is good, and THE PRICE CAN'T BE  BEAT. We know this--WE'VE TRIED IT OUT. You'll know it, too, if  you give these stores a fair trial.  Here are A FEW OF THE GOOD SHOPS on the Hill. They'll treat you  right if you buy from them.  You would be surprised to find what a fine selection they have.  BE A MEMBER OF THE BOOSTERS' CLUB. Help your own cause and  that of your community by resolving to "BUY ON THE HILL AND SAVE  MONEY."   ���������ior of the moit beautiful hornet and  I      other buildings are decorated with Alabastine.  *     Alabattm* give* tone, elegance and brilliancy  to the wall*.   AUbartine ia easily applied,    lust uae  cold water end a flat brush.    Alabattine colors are  permanent, end will not rub off.   It is a cement, and  gradually becomes harder end harder with age.   As  Alabastine wall can be re-coated without  removing Che old coat.  Alabastine walla  make ��������� room lighter end more cheerful.  And no wall is so sanitary as an Alabastine wall.   No disease germ or insect  can live or breed in Alabastine walls.  Come in and  we will  show  yon  many beautiful specimens  of Alabastine beauty.  FREE STENCILS  These   free'   stencils    are    worth  from 50c to $1.00.  They enable yon  to more beautifully decorate your  __.___. home.   Call in and learn particulars.  W. R. OWEN   :   2337 Main St   :   Phone Fair. 447  ,618 SROAPWAYE. (Next Pairy)  Special  Line of  Trimmed  Hats at $5.00  Miss Mcl*enaghen  MJUJNER  2410  Main   Street  New Spring Patterns in  Suitings  Suits Sponged and Pressed, ,50c  Suits   Cleaned and Pressed  75c  Lowest Price in the  City for     '  High Class Work.  Fairmont Renovatory  Fair. 172. 753 B'way B.  SPRING MILLINERY  The novelties in ornaments and  pins grow more fascinating as  the season goes on. Pearl maintains the lead. Large, single  pearl-beaded pins are a fad. Ornaments in flower and fancy-  forms show numbers of small  pearls combined with satin beads  The millinery flower-garden has  grown a crop of tall, natural-  looking roses, with most obtrusive stems. These are thick and  spiky, with thorns like the real  ones, and are often wound like  lattice work around the sides of  the crown, while the flowers  themselves rise above it in trim-  mingi  A number of broad brimmed  models are seen that turn up in  front, sometimes with the brim  against the crown, sometimes  turned back on itself, making a  straight line across the front or  side front. There is greater individuality in headwear than ever  before, and local stores are  showing a range' of models that  compares favorably . with ��������� the  largest  eastern cities.  orders from as far away as Dawson City.  Quality,    Neatness   and  Promptness  IN   SHOE REPAIRING  WEAR HELL SHOE REPAIRING SHOP  W. J. Heads, Prop. 2530 Main St.  Just    -unpacked.!  this    week.   Also  Select   yours  silk    waists.  GAINING & CO.  2317 Main St. Fair. 1197  _=.'    ._ JTake her to  Mt. Pleasant's -Finest"''and  Classiest  Ice   Cream  Parlor  That New Store  Lee Bldg.       169 B'way near Main  Private Boxes ��������� Fancy Drinks ���������  Music  LAWN   MOWERS  SHARPENED RIGHT  We make any mower cut. We call  for and deliver.   Call Fair. 2526.  COILENE   CORSETS  Cannot  break,  rust  or tear.  Be sure  to  see  them  ACME MILLINERY and DRY GOODS  STORE  670   'Broadway   E.   Open  Evenings  Visit our'  SODA   JOTNTAIN  We serve   all   the   latest drinks.  School Supplies���������Magazines  Periodicals  W. H. ARMSTRONG  Corner Eighth and Main St.  PEOPLE'S    HUSSION  The People's Mission, 157 Cordova St. East, will be opened  on Sunday evening at 7.30 with  a special service. The speaker  will be Mr. E. Munhings, formerly a missionary in India. Mr.  W. C. Seggie will sing. The mission requests that christian  friends will kindly support them  in their work. They particularly  ask for contributions of secondhand clothing for men, women  and children, books and magazines for the library and gospel  tracts for distribution. "Write or  phone the secretary, J. Paxton,  1234 8th Ave' W. Bayview  115X.  Money Saving Shoe Prices  For Easter  A  A large shipment of Children's Sandals from  _ .75c  Children's Patent Strap   Shoes   Reg.   $1.25,   at 90c  Misses' Pat.   Strap  Shoes.   Reg.  $2.00.  Sizes 8  to 2,  at   fl.25  Ladies'   1-Strap  House   Slippers, -with   rubber   heels 95c  Children's Boots, lace or button sizes, to 7 1-2, at 75c  See our New Styles in F. W. Slater's Shoes for Men  BUY HERE  AND SAVE  MONEY  2313 Main St.  WOOD A SON  2 Doors from P. Burns-  Market  Don't  Experiment  With New  Chick Feeds  Vancouver Hollow #  Grinding Company*  240  BROADWAY  WEST  R. J. TAYLOR  The Mount  Pleasant FLORIST  BROADWAY AND MAIN  Introducer  of   the   following   1910   ex-  elusive novelties   in   seeds:  Taylor Strain   Asters   10c   pkt.  New   Wonderberry,    fruit    from    seed  ��������� same year; 15c pkt.  New   Cardinal   Climber,   25   ft.,   from  seed same  year.  New  Trust  Buster Potato,   early,  6 lbs.,   25c.  New Aster, Pacific  Beauty  ���������    (Mauve),   15e   pkt.  Originator   of  Taylor    Strajn   Pansies  (Champions   of the   world)   outdoor  ������;."; culture loc  pkt.  New- Sweet Peas Pierv Gross pkt. 35c  New RED SUNFLOWER pkt. 10c.  All   the   latest  in  Sweet   Peas   three  times the amount for your money than  down town and better quality.  I Know My Business  SPECIAL  MEN'S   SHIRTS   $1.00   EACH  We have just opened up an immense  lot of MEN'S WORKING SHIRTS  in Black, Navy, Grey and Tan Colors.  Sizes 141/2   to 17.  R. MOORE  Dry   Goods   and   Gents'   Furnishings  2211-2215   Cambie  St.    South  One of the best all-round lines  of confectionery and fancy groceries in the community will be  found at W. H. Armstrong's  store, corner of eighth and  Main streets. Mr. Armstrong has  a very up-to-date soda fountain  and also sells school supplies, and  all the late magazines and periodicals. Mr. Armstrong is well  known on the hill.  Congoleum, made up into a  variety of beautiful patterns in  floor rugs, is fast taking the  place of linoleum as a floor covering. It is soft and pliable, lies  perfectly flat, needs no tacking, and is more durable as well  as considerably cheaper than  linoleum. Rugs of congoleum cannot curl or kick up at the edges, and they can be turned to  even up the wear on all portions  of the rug, thus making one last  much   longer.  Funeral Designs   Cut   Flowers  izers,  Etc.  Fertil-  WES1ERN CALL ADS.  WILL PAY YOU.  PAINT UP  It is high time we had a  "paint-up" week in Vancouver,  and especially in Mount Pleasant. Paint has not advanced over  50 cents a gallon in price yet,  although it is due for a rise  later in the spring. Paint is too  cheap to allow good houses to  continue to be exposed to the  elements without the permanent  protection which it would give.  If every householder in Vancouver would take an individual ��������� interest in cleaning up the yards  and painting the house and outbuildings, .what a different aspect the eity would present to  the stranger. Your dealer has a  good stock of. paints at only a  slight advance over the old cost  Let lis get busy and paint up.  ,.', There are still many points to  be discussed in connection with  the proposed half-holiday. There  are some f ��������� who advocate that  Wednesday afternoon would be  -very unsuitable as; a general holiday owing to the fact .that the  children of the family are at  school and therefore it would be  impossible for the parents to be  away for the entire afternoon.  This would not be the case on  Saturday, -however.'  11 has also been remarked  that the movement as at present  suggested would be suicidal in  itself, in that the average workman must necessarily have his  opportunity to buy and it .would  be a matter of foolish compulsion to select his buying hours  by legislation.  Some, again, are willing to  close on Saturday- afternoon,  but , regard the practice of closing _at 6 o^clock every night as  unjust on account of the number of people from downtown  avIio cannot reach Mt. Pleasant  in time to do their buying by 6  p.  m.  DIAMOND CHICK FEED has been  tried for years and produces fine  healthy  chicks.   Made   and sold   by  VERNON FEED CO.  Fair. 186 and Fair. 878  THE SALE OF  LATTIMORE  HARDWARE  &   BLOTT  STOCK  Tomorrow will see the annual  sprirtg opening of the classy little refreshment parlor at 1G9  Broadway east, near Main St.,  popularly known as '' That New  Store." These refreshment parlors are serving the Arery latest  in fancy ice cream dishes, sodas  and egg drinks. Music is provided and private boxes are at  the disposal of those who prefer them. One wonders, after an  inspection * of sueh attractive and  cleanly quarters, why people  should ever find it necessary to  go downtown   for   refreshments.  Hollow grinding is an art in  which few workmen excel. We  are told that even in Sheffield  it is difficult to secure first class  hollow grinders. In this connection it might be mentioned that  ihe Vancouver Hollow Grinding  Company is the only concern of.  its kind in this part of the west  that can scientifically hollow  grind razors. The growing popularity of this firm is attested  by   the   fact   that  they  receive  We  carry  a  complete line of  Poul  try    Supplies,    Pigeon   Feed,    Canary  Seed,   Ete.  Two Branches:    .  South Vancouver, 49th Ave. & Fraser  Phone  Fraser   175  Collingwood,    280   Joyce  Street  Phone:   Collingwood   153  CONGOLEUM  RUGS  6x9  ft.             $4.75  9x12'ft      $9.75  Lays  perfectly  flat.  No tacking.  Much cheaper than Linoleum.  R. H. STEWART & CO., ltd.  2607   Main   Street  Rod and Gun  Fishing is given first place in  the April issue of Rod and Gun,  the majority of the stories in this  early spring number dealing  with a subject which at this time  of the year makes a special appeal to the out-of-door man. Besides the stories in which fishing  plays a prominent part, and other stones in which fishing does  not occur, the department edited by Robert Page Lincoln under the heading "Fishing  notes,'' contains much that is ol!  practical value to the angler,  among the articles being one on  "The Trail of the Angling Canoeist." Guns and Ammunition,  edited by A. B. Geikie, is replete with information foi** the  gun crank or enthusiast. "The  Trap' ��������� contains the latest r<;-  oords of trap-shooting events  and some reminiscences of a  well known Toronto shooter,  "Johnny Townson," while under the heading of the Kennel  there is much to interest dog  lovers, the Airedale being the  subject under discussion this  month. Rod and Gun is published at Woodstock by W. J. Taylor. Limited.  BICYCLES  Baby Buggies  Lawn Mowers  Ground and  Repaired  Da vies Repair and  Cycle Store  Corner of  Kingsway and Broadway  STILL RUNNING  STRONG  YOUR CHANCE TO BUY  GOOD HARDWARE CHEAP  Ask those who have bought  about  the  BARGAINS  SPECIAL    FOR    SATURDAY  High   Grade   Red Rubber  Garden   Hose,   in   50   ft.  lengths.    Regularly    sold  for .$6.00   coil:  While it   lasts   ....$4.67  McCallum & Sons  2115  LIMITED  Main  St..  Fair.  215  People s Mission  157 Corclova St. &  will be opened Sunday Evening  at 7.30 with a special Evangelistic Service. Speaker, Mr. E.  Munnings, formerly a missionary  in India.  The showing of new spring  patterns in ladies' and men's  suitings at Gaining & Co*s. is  one that is well worthy a visit  this week. Their line of. silk  waists and shawls, as well as of  ladies' novelties, is attracting a  great deal of attention.  Different.  Hostess (at party)���������Does your mother allow you to have two pieces of pie  when you are at home, Willie?  Willie (who has asked for a second  piece)-���������No'ma'am,  "Well, do you thiuk that she'd like  vou to have two pieces here?"  "Oh," confidently, "she wouldn't  care.    This isn't her pie."  Local Pride.  A metropolitan theatrical production  which carried its own orchestra played  a small town. As the theatre had an  orchestra of its own they "doubled  up." One night there was an awful  discord, and the man in charge of the  production noticed that the local musicians were playing half a tone lower  than the company's orchestra.  "What's the 'matter.''' whispered  the producer to the local orchestra  leader. "Your men are playing half  a tone lower than the others."  "Sure they are." said the leader.  "That's the only way we can let the  audience know that we've got two  orchestras."  Support the People's Mission  J. Paxton, Secretary.  1284 8th Ave. AV.  Bay. lli3X  Who's Taylor ?  The Mount Pleasant Picture  Framer : : 2414 Main Street  Several thousand feet of  moulding just arrived.  Call and see our  Unclaimed Pictures at  Cut   Prices  For the Very Best Fancy  and Staple Groceries  Phone   Fair.   1276  B. A. SHATFORD  254 Broadway West  FOR THE FINEST  JOB PRINTING  TELEPHONE  Fairmont 1140  or call at 203 KINGSWAY  I     ';  .  o u  ������������������A'V  _- ju Mttf.'JAunst^ia -i. i;. ���������  THE "WESTERN CALL  Friday, April 14.  1916.  ������\-  HOME  TABLE  RECIPES  It will he the aim of the Editor of this department to furnish the women readers of. the  WESTERN CALL from week to week with a series of practical and economical recipes for seasonable dishes: and incidentally to suggest any new and attractive methods of serving them.  We will welcome any suggestions from readers of this page, and will gladly give them  publicity in these columns if received not later than Monday of each week.  SALADS AND SAUCES  Under the head of salads all preparations  of uncooked, herbs or vegetables is placed. They  are usually dressed with salt, vinegar, oil and  spices. Sometimes they are combined with meat  or shell fish, as chicken, veal, lobster, etc. They  are used chiefly as relishes with other food.  Sauces are generally used to impart a relish  to articles of food. Sometimes vegetables are  employed as the basis of sauces, but they are  compounded chiefly of savory condiments,, that  they may add zest to eating.  Meat or fish used in salads should not be  minced, but rather picked apart, or cut in pieces  of moderate size. Cabbage, celery, asparagus,  cauliflower, water-cress, and all kinds of lettuce  are the vegetables best adapted for use in salads. They must be used when quite fresh and  crisp, and all the ingredients used in their  dressing must be of the best quality and flavor.  Coldslaw  With a sharp knife, or, better, with a knife  made for the purpose, cut up into fine shavings  a firm head of cabbage; sprinkle with as much  salt and pepper as you deem necessary; beat  up the yolk of. one egg, add a. lump of butter  the size of a walnut, a gill of cream, the same  quantity pf vinegar, a tablespoonful of sugar,  an even teaspoonful of mustard, and a pinch  of bruised celery seed. Heat these condiments  together, without boiling,, and pour over the  sliced cabbage; then toss it with a fork until  thoroughly mixed. Allow time for it .to, cool  before   serving.  Cabbage Salad  Take one head of fine, white cabbage, minced  fine; three hard boiled eggs; two tablespoonfuls  of salad oil; two teaspoonfuls white sugar; one-  teaspoonful salt; one teaspoonful pepper; one  teaspoonful made mustard; one teacupful vinegar.   Mix and pour upon the chopped cabbage.  . Potato Salad -  Steam and slice the potatoes; add a very  little raw onion chopped very fine, and a little  parsley, and1 pour over the whole a nice salad  dressing. Serve either warm or cold, as may be  preferred.  *' ���������  .'��������� *. *.   *   ���������  Chicken Salad  Boil a small chicken until very tender.  When entirely cold, remove the skin and fat,  cut the meat into small bits, then cut the white  part of. the stalks of eelery into pieces bf  smaller size, until you have twice as much eel  . ery as meat. Mix the chicken and eelery together; pour on Durkee's Salad Dressing, and  stir all thoroughly. Cold veal used in place of  chicken will also make a very excellent salad,   i  Salmon Salad  For a pound can of salmon, garnished with  lettuce, make a dressing of one small teacupful  of vinegar, butter half the size of an egg, one  of cayenne pepper, onerhalf teaspoonful of salt,  one teaspoonful of sugar, two eggs. When  cold, add one-half teacupful of cream and pour  over the salmon.  * *   *   *  Horse-radish Sauce  Take one tablespoonful of grated horse-radish, a dessertspoonful of  mustard, half  a  teaspoonful of sugar; then add vinegar, and stir it  smooth.   Serve in  a  sauce-tureen.  *    *   ������   #  Tomato Sauce  Stew one-half dozen tomatoes with a little  chopped parsley; salt and pepper to taste;  strain, and when it commences to boil add a tablespoonful of flour, stirred smooth with the  same quantity of butter.      When it boils it is  ready  to  take up.  * *   #    *  Celery Sauce  Pick and wash two heads, of celery; cut them  into pieces one inch long, and stew them in a  pint of water, with one teaspoonful of salt, until the celery is tender. Rub a large spoonful of  butter and a spoonful of flour well together;  stir this into a pint of cream; put in the celery,  and let it boil up once. Serve hot with boiled  poultry.  * ,#   ���������   #  Lemon Sauce  One-half a cupful of butter, one cupful of  sugar,   yolks   of two   eggs, one teaspoonful   of  corn-starch. Beat the eggs and sugar until light;  add the grated rind and juice of one.lemon. Stir  the whole into three gills of boiling water until  it thickens sufficiently for the table.  '���������*���������*���������.*.���������'  Plain French Dressing  A plain French dressing is made simply-of  salt, pepper, oil and vinegar. Three tablespoonfuls of oil to one of vinegar, saltspoon heaping  full of salt, an even saltspoonful of pepper mixedXvith a little cayenne.  #'#.,*,#  v Mayonnaise Sauce  Work the yolks of two raw eggs to a smooth  paste, and add two saltspoonfuls of salt, half a  saltspoonful of cayenne, a saltspoonful of ,dry  mustard and a teaspoonful of oil; mix these  thoroughly and add the strained juice of half  a lemon. Take what remains of half a pint of  olive oil and add it gradually, a teaspoonful at  a time, and every fifth teaspoonful add "a few  drops of lemon juice until you have used two  iemons and the half-pint of oil. X '  PRACTICAL BEAUTY SECRETS  THIS series of short practical talks on the scientific care of the complexion, hair and eyes was begun  in  the "WESTERN  CALL  on   February 25th, and will be continued from week  to  week in  these  columns.  Readers having any suggestions to offer or inquiries   to  make  are   invited to   send  them  in not  later  than Monday of each week to insure attention.���������The  Jjlditor.  In time ammonia and peroxide will remove  hair. The ammonia will gradually kill the roots  and the peroxide will bleach it so that it will  become less noticeable. There are several ar-  ,J;icre.sXon,,_,the^market-.--that--^will^remove^supe>-  fluous hair with one application, but it does not  kill the roots and the hair-is bound to come  back  again.  *.*-> mt,  ���������������.������ 4.4,4.  When shampooing the hair never rub soap  directly on it, but make a. shampoo with soap  melted in boiling water. Be sure that you  rinse the hair thoroughly so that it will b_ free  from the soap, as nothing will ruin the golden  glints of blonde hair quicker than soap if it is  allowed to remain in the hair. The juice of  half a lemon added to the last rinsing water is  good for retaining the golden color in the hair.  The best way to keep down flesh is by diet and  exercise. I do not believe in internal remedies  for reducing flesh. Take long walks in the  open air, do not eat fat making foods, such as  greasy meats, starchy foods, tea, coffee, or sweet  rich things.     Eat  simple  nourishing foods.  ������    ���������    ���������     X  Lanolin is the foundation of nearly all of  the creams and skin foods. It has the effect of  soothing and nourishing the skin, replacing the  natural oils that are washed out in the use of  too much soap and water, or by neglect in  keeping the skin clean. There is not any fat  quite   so beautifying.  ��������� ������������������.-#*'*'  Hangnails usually are caused from improper manicuring. When the,cuticle is kept pushed back and the flesh kept free around the nails  .hang nails will not appear. When the cuticle  grows upon the nails it splits,,, and then the  skin peels down, causing painful hang nails.  Cut them off as close as ou can with small  curved scissors. Never pull them off. The only  way to rid yourself of them is by keeping the  nails properly mauncured. You can easily  learn  to   manicure   your   nails yourself.   It   is  not  diffictult to  do.  * *   #  One bad habit which most people overlook is  keeping the mouth open while awake or sleeping. The lips should, be kept closed, except  when talking or eating. I do not mean tightly  closed, so as to form a hard line or pucker, but  just closed in   an   agreeable smile.    The   habit  of keeping the mouth open, either waking or  sleeping, is bad for the health. Particles of  matter accumulate around the neck of the teeth  and in the cracks from such exposure. The  membranes - covering-the- gums and- lining-the-  lips and mouth at the same time lose their natural delicacy and healthy character, growing  unpleasant,   parched   and   stiff, so   that speech  becomes  difficult   and  imperfect. **  * *   *  Elbows that have been neglected show a  thickened circle of cuticle covered with "goose"  flesh. To reduce this pulverized pumice stone  sometimes is necessary, and massage must be  employed three or four times a day, working  a good deal of the skin food into the elbows.  At night when retiring cover the elbows with  thick applications of the skin food, and then  bandage them. If you will persist in this treatment they will soon become presentable, and  after  they have  grown so- they should receive  the same daily care as the hands.  * ���������    ���������  Bad skin does not exist where there is good  circulation. This fact is so well understood  by masseuses that they often overdo the massage. Ignoring the construction of the skin  and its underlying tissues and the fact that no  two people have exactly the same sort of skin  they often bring about the desired circulation  at the expense of dispersing that fatty tissue  whieh  lies  beneath  the  surface.  * ' *   *  Massage the arms with warm cocoa butter  or olive oil. This will help to make them  plump. An excellent exercise for developing  the arms is as follows: With ��������� arms at the side,  inhale deeply, clench the fists, flex the elbows, bring fists to shoulder, moving the lower  arm only and resisting the movement partly.  Now, with the first shoulder level high and held  there, bring elbows slowly out and up to shoulder level; the third part of the movement is to  carry the fists close under he arm pits and  back as far as possible, cross the fists high up  on the back, and then lower them easily to the  sides. Every part of the exercise includes resistance. Lifting weights from the floor is also  good to enlarge the arm. To do this take a long  step forward and bend to the floor with the  hands touching the floor, take a deep breath,  clench the fists, and pull the arms up as if lifting a   heavy   weight.  FOKKERS ATTACK  WITH CONE OF FIRE  Mijinheer Pokker is a Dutchman,  about twenty-three or twenty-four  years of age, who has lived in Germany for many years and was one  of the first aviators in Germany.  Somewhere* about 1911 or 1912 he built  a weird looking uncapsizable monoplane, which flew quite well long before the scientists of other countries  had put their theories into practice and  had produced the "inherently stable"  biplane of which so much has been  heard in this country. There was at the  time some question of these early Fok-  ker monoplanes being imported by one  of Britain's flying services, but the  construction was so bad that the inspecting officers did not dare to ask'  British pilots to risk their lives in  them.  The new Fokkers are the very opposite to the maker's early effort. All  attempt at "inherent stability" has  gone, and they are designed to be absolutely under the control of the pilot  in every position. This is what makes  them such dangerous opponents, as  they can manoeuvre with lightning  speed.  Most of the machines are fitted with  Ueberursel rotary engines, whieh are  a German copy of the Gnome. They  give about 110 to 120 horse power,  and consequently, although the machine  is not very efficient in its design, it is  forced through the air at tremendous  speed and can climb at an alarming  rate. Those flown by Immelmann and  Bolcke are fitted with huge engines of  the fixed cylinder motor car type of  seemingly 100 to 150' horse power, and  they have a speed of well over 100  miles an hour.  Most of these machines carry a passenger in front who works a machine  gun, but others, including those of the  two "star turns," have a gun fixed  on the top of the engine and firing  through the propellor (or rather the  tractor-screw, to be technically correct.) In the latter case the gun is  aimed by steering the whole aeroplane  to suit, like Judson's flat-iron gunboat in Mr. Kipling's story.  The favorite method of attack is  for the Fokker to get up high���������to  about 1,500 feet or so���������and hang  ���������around till one of the allies' machines  appears in sight below. Then, if of  the fixed type, the Fokker stands on  its head and dives straight for its  victim, loosing off a stream of bullets  as soon as it gets within range. By  making the descent ever so slightly  spiral the straight stream of bullets  becomes a cone of fire with its apex  at the gun and with the victim inside,  so that whichever way the lower machine tries to escape it must pass  through that  cone.  When the Fokker gets close to its  enemy, if he has not already been  hit, it approaches directly from behind,  firing straight along the body or fus-  ilage, so as tp have the pilot, passenger, tanks and engine all in one line  of fire; and unless the pursued machine, is very quick on its controls and  is able to dodge like a rabbit some  vital part is bound to be hit sooner  or  later.  Many of the Fokkers-fire through  their propellors. It appears that the  propellor blades are fitted with ��������� deflector plates to turn aside such bullets as hit -the blades. Only about  five or six bullets in a hundred are  likely to hit the plates, and the remaining ninety odd pass between, the  blades straight for their .target. This  deflector dodge was first tried by the  French aviator Garros, who was shot  down and captured in Flanders some  months ago.  The Fokkers which do not fire  through their propellors almost always attack their victims from be-^  hidd.'diving^uhdeF" their tails and  coming up in such a position that,  while they can shoot up into the body  of the pursued machine, the passenger in that machine, even if sitting  behind the pilot, cannot shoot at the  Fokker for fear of blowing his own  tail off.  Neither knife board nor powder, for  example, is required if a large bottle  cork be first slightly moistened with  water, then scorched, or else dipped in  well-charred and finely pulverized  wood, or brick dust; plate powder becomes superfluous where old gas mantles can be ground down, sifted  through muslin, and applied on a damp  rag; and brass polish finds its equivalent in a squeezed lemoiigkin, coated  with either whitening or with salt.  The same medium replaces sand and  bathbrick in /the scouring of tables  and copper utensils; banana rinds save  the purchase of creams for brown  leather leggings and boots; orange peel  produces a nice glogs upon patent  leather; and shredded candle ends advantageously supersede beeswax in  polish for furniture and floors, says  Kate L. B. Moorhead.  Goal ashes sprinkled on a rag, wetted with paraffin, remove rust from  and brighten steel as successfully as  bathbrick and oi; bended with a simiar  bulk of dust from the scuttles, slaked  and employed as a slacking for fires,  substantially reduce the fuel bill;  whie, when sifted, they lighten garden  soil more cheaply than sand and may  even, if carefully stamped in, supply  the place of gravel on paths. The  sweepings from the dustpan, screwed  up in a newspaper, and potato parings crisped in a slow oven, provide  knidlings galore; dried orange rinda,  burnt matches welded together with  candle gutterings, cocoanut shells and  empty nightlight cases, all ignite embers as quickly as patent "revivers";  and soot cleared from foul chimneys is  a horticulture fertilizer,  dent of the Skeena Copper Co., Limited, has seven men working on a  tunnel on the Bed Eose, near Hazelton.  Now is the Time  To Buy Your  Printug Supplies  The time to put your  best foot forward is  when your competitors arc showing signs  of weakness.  Strong impressive  printing is more valuable to-day than ever,  because business men  are on the alert to detect the slightest indication of unfavorable  '���������* ���������*...���������  conditions, and for  this very reason every  suggestion of strength  and progress is doubly effective.  " ' '"V  Your Printing should  hring this to your customers' attention not  only in connection  with your of fice stationery, hut with all  printed matter and  advertising.  WE PRINT  CATALOGUES  MAGAZINES  BOOKLETS  FOLDERS  COMMERCIAL  STATIONERY  Carswells, Printers, Ltd.  PRINTERS & PUBLISHERS  PHONE FAIR. 1140       203 KINGSWAY Si^BBSttiBteiaa^giaiBBriaaMaa^^  mem}  ���������������������������*mw>iTi���������raiiMi-r  |Friday April 14, 1916.  THE WESTERN CALL  -r j  ���������'-hi  My Australian Diary  [(Continued from last week)  fanuary 26.���������The lofty moun-  tns of Viti Levu, largest of the  Ijian   group, loom   up on   the  Irizon   with the   first   peep of  ly.   We are on deck in a jiffy  [id   there   we   remain,   regard-  oiXthe    breakfast    hour,  finking in the ravishing beauty  mountain   valley   and   palm-  fihged beach.   This is our first  Ight of the real tropics on this  Wrney, and we  do  not intend  |) be cheated out of any of it.  It is a surprise���������indeed, some-  rhat   of, a   shock���������to   find   the  "'ijis     so    mountainous.       The  ieight  of the  highest mountain  [s nearly   a   mile. Somehow   we  lad always thoiight of these as  [ow-lying islands.   But  the   for-  lation of the  Pijis is volcanic,  although   supplemented by   cor-  il structure in certain parts.  We entered Suva Harbor about  o'clock, and were not long in  |transferring   to   the   Grand   Pa-  sific, the only good hotel in the  *>lace,    and   within    convenient  Iwalking distance   of   the   pier.  ISuva is not a large town, nor a  [very   bustling   one, needless    to  Isay, but  it  is  prettily laid  out  |on the slopes of the hills that rise  from the waterfront to the moun-  A  |tains beyond. The cable station,  >ublic library,  museum,  moving  ricture   theatre,   Grand   Pacific  [otel, Government   House     and  *arliament buildings are    about  the   main  objects    of    interest,  ["here   are small   botanical gar-  lens near the hotel which dwarf  Into insignificance when we  re-  lember those of Sydney.  The weather is hot and sultry  today, but  the  islands  have an  [enviably healthy  climate.  January 28.���������We have enjoyed  [three little side trips by launch,  [to   Mbau,  the   home of the   old  J Fijian   aristocracy;������ to ���������-���������Leyaka,-  | the centre of the cocoanut industry on a nearby island; and up  the   Navua   river to the   sugar  mills.      The climate of. the Fiji  islands does not  seem  to  interfere   with   agriculture or   commerce in the least, sugar, copra  and bananas being produced and  exported to the value of several  million dollars annually. Of late  years cattle grazing has been  much talked of, and will probably be experimented with by  a Sydney firm shortly.  Fiji is beautiful, restful, and  eminently sanitarjr. Good accommodation is provided for health-  seekers and tourists at all times  of the year. The only drawback to life in the islands is the  hurricane season, but severe hurricanes are not as frequent as  they are in other parts of the  South Pacific or in the China  Sea.  January 29.���������The R. M. S.  Niagara, Captain Rolls, arrived at 8 o'clock this morning  and sailed again at 3 p.m. for  Honolulu. We look back upon  our three days in the Fijis with  genuine regret. Passed through  the tail of a hurricane tonight  which sent us all below early.  The passenger list is less than  half the size of that of the Ma-  kura on the outward voyage; but  the cuisine and general appointments of the Niagara are infinitely superior to those of her sister liner.  February 3. ��������� Tomorrow we  will reach Honolulu about noon,  leaving again about eleven in  the evening. On January 30 we  picked up the day we lost on our  outward voyage, spending two  Saturdays in succession. We  crossed the equator' about 6 p.m.  on Sunday,'January 31, and have  noticed a very perceptible cooling in the atmosphere as we  journeyed north. The voyage has  been without unusual incident���������-  the same deck sports, the same  little suppers in the saloon ahd  musical evenings in the music  room, the same informal dances,  but all on a much smaller scale  than formerly. We have some of  the passengers Ave took down to  Sydney with us; they are returning as  far as Honolulu.  February 4.���������Sighted Oahu Island shortly, after breakfast, and  reached Honolulu just in time  to go ashore for lunch. We are  pleased with  the  appearance of  HANBURrS  For  UJMBER -SASH-POORS  WOOP&COAt  Phone: Bayview 10764077.  Phones: North Van. 323 and 103.  Seymour 336.  WALLACE SHIPYARDS, LTP.  ENGINEERS and SHIPBUILDERS  Steel and Wooden Vessels Built, Docked, Painted  and Repaired.  North Vancouver, B. C.  "Pride of the West"  x BRAND  OVERALLS, SHIRTS, PANTS and MACKINAW  CLOTHING  MANUFACTURED IN VANCOUVER  By  MACKAY SMITH, BLAIR & CO., LTD.  "Buy Goods Made at Home, and get both the  Goods and the Money.'-'  Honolulu from the sea. It is a  lively city and more northerly  than tropical in its general aspect. There are several very  excellent tourist hotels and dozens of good boarding houses in  the city as well as at Waikiki  beach, the noted seaside resort,  where surf bathing can be enjoyed to better advantage and  with greater safety than anywhere else in the world. X  As we had such a comparatively short time to sqe Honolulu, we  motored out to Waikiki and on  to Diamond Head, where an extinct volcanic crater" is made to  serve as a fortress and arsenal.  On the way back to the city we  visited the Aquarium, where we  saw what is perhaps the mqat  curious collection of fish and sea  animals in existence. We would  never have believed there could  could be fish of all the colors of  the rainbow, fish striped like a  penitentiary suit, fish with their  eyes along their bellies, fish of  such fantastic shapes and colors  that it seemed as if they must  have been taken from fairy  books. There are also excellent  camples of live devilfish, starfish, sponges, etc.  We paid a visit to the pineapple canneries, the largest of.  their kind in the world, and also  motored out to a pineapple plantation about four miles from the  city, where we purchased some  ten and twelve pound pineapples at ten cents each to take  aboard ship  with us.  After this we returned to the  city by way of the Pali road, and  motored about town, taking in  Chinatown, Japtown, Koreatown,  and the select residential quarter. After dinner at the Alexander Young Hotel we went up  to the roof garden to listen to a  Hawaiian band concert, under  the shelter of palms of every  description, and fanned by delightful tropic breezes. It is  little wonder Honolulu is such a  popular health and pleasure resort. Living, however, is not  by any means cheap here.  We left Honolulu about half  past ten amid the cheering of a  large crowd of people gathered  at the piers to bid goodbye to  a contingent of British reservists going to the war. The strains  of the Hawaiian National song,  '' Aloha, Oe,'' were the last  sounds heard as we bade farewell to sunny seas and tropic  isles for many a day to come.  February 11.���������We have passed  a most uncomfortable week since  leaving Honolulu, being spoiled  by so much sunshine and heat  since leaving home, and, therefore, .not-taking kindly, to this  abrupt change to a northern  winter climate. We have had  head winds and high seas since  the day after we left the Hawaiian Islands. This morning as  we lie trying to take our second nap we are awakened by the  steward's cry, "All on deck for  the doctor." We are at William Head.  Since November 26 we have  covered a little over 19,750 miles  of land and sea and have been  treated to a great variety of  climate and scene. To say this is  an enjoyable trip would be to  put it too mildly." It is a liberal  education, and there is not one  foot of those thousands of miles  we would not wish to travel  over again in the hope of seeing those interesting countries in  greater detail.  I cannot do better in conclusion than to append a sample  menu of the liner Makura in order that those who might purpose taking this route to Australia may be able to judge of  the fare provided for the cabin  passengers. I might say the  variety provided on the Niagara  is   a still wider- one.  Dinner���������Queen Olives. Pickled  Walnuts. Iced Consomme. Mock  Turtle Soup. Salmon Steaks  Mexieaine. Compote de Pigeon  en Casserole. Calves Head a la  Vinaigrette.   Roast   Beef, Horse  radish. Boiled Mutton and. Caper Sauce. Roast Duckling, Puree of Apples. Vegetables in Season. Iced Asparagus, Sauce Es-  tragon. Apple Meringue. Italian  Cream. Dominoes. Ice Cream and  Sponge Fingers. Hot Salted Almonds en Caisses. Cheese���������Cheddar, Gruvere, Gorgonzola, Edam,  Mandarins. Oranges. Prunes. Assorted Nuts. Cafe.  -xb: w. s.  (The End)  A JUVENILE MATCHMAKER  ENDERSON rushed into the dingy  suburban railway station much  the same as he rushed about his  business affairs. As he closed the  door he was greeted by four of his  college frknds, all returning after the  Christmas vacation.  While engaged in conversation with  his friends an elderly man approached,  stretched out his hand in greeting, and  asked if Henderson was returning to  the college town. Answered in the  affirmative, the man requested a favor  of Henderson���������that he assist his  daughter, who tvas a school teacher in  the college town, to her home.  With visions of a scrawny, bespectacled, elderly schoolma'am, Henderson  obligingly accepted the duty of escort,  agreeing to report soon to meet the  teacher.  He put off the meeting until he  heard the train whistle for the station. Then he made his way to the  women's waiting room ,where, to. his  surprise, he beheld a bright and vivacious girl of 23 years, with a merry  twinkle in here eyes-  Henderson's surprise was manifest  in his countenance when introduced  and his eyes clearly conveyed his  thoughts���������rthat the girl -was good to  look upon.  Boarding the crowded train, it became convenient for them to sit together and soon they found much to  talk about of interest to both.  Then "Buss" appeared on the  scene. "Buss" was a little girl about  four years old. Her real name was  Margaret, but because she kept up  a continual chatter her mother called  her "Buss." She manifested a keen  interest in Henderson and the teacher.  Finally she broke away from her  mother and crowded into the seat with  them.  Turning her large brown orbs upon  Henderson she saked: "Do you like  her?" The question proved disconcerting, to say the least, but finally  Henderson managed to stammer that  he did. Then the same brown orbs  turned to the teacher with the same  inquiry. Blushing profusely, the  teacher stammered much the same answer as did Henderson. Then "Buss"  acted. She took the teacher's hand  and placed it into that of Henderson  with this exclamation: "Now you are  married." ���������  Then her mother took her away with  a severe reprimanding. But the mischief had been done. After landing  his charge safely at her boarding-  house, Henderson tried to forget it  all, but he was not successful.  Then came a day when he met the  teacher face to face on the street.  Both smiled and Henderson accompanied her to her boarding-house. When  he left some time later he took her  promise to attend the theatre two  nights later. There were other occasions that they met, and frequent  ones, too. They married two years  later .and have liver.- happily ever  since.  "Buss"' was the agent of Cupid.  A MID-SUMMER TIT-BIT���������GUINEA  POWli.  The man of the bouse wants to know  why guinea fowl is not served oftenerj  it is such a  delicious dish.  There are many reasons; the birds,  are small and retail from 70 cents to'  $1.25 each, so perhaps that is the  principal one. Another is that the  little guineas are exceedingly tender;  they must have especial care until two  weeks old. The mother bird invariably  steals her nest and if she escapes  skunks, weasels, prowling minks and  slinky cats long enough to hatch the  feathery mites they become wet in the  dew of  early 'mornings  and die.  All this discourages farm women  from trying to supply the market with  guineas. The few that are sold are  often tough from advanced age, for  once grown this fowl will live fifteen  or twenty years. * They become great  pets ahd are as useful as a watch dog  on a farm. They sound a shrill alarm  when a stranger approaches and bravely fight furred night prowlers like rats  and weasels.  . The flesh of guineas is dark colored, but yery sweet tasting and full  of flavor when nicely prepared.  Pluck, singe, draw and cut the bird  as with chicken. It is most always  dry picked as the feathers have a  commercial value and this, think, keeps  the  meat well  flavored.  To fricassee, first render the fat  from a quarter of a pound of fine  bacon. Now fry the fowl; it should  cook very brown and be well seasoned.  To attain the brown crust, so well  liked, some cooks dredge each piece  of meat lightly with flour, seasoned  with   salt  and  pepper.  Put the guinea in a deep tureen as  soon as it is cooked tender and make  a rich gravy of the fat ahd juices in  the frying pan. Pour this over the  tureen   of  meat.  With this serve croquettes of potato, buttered green peas and hot biscuit.  Panned broiled guinea is truly a  luxury for it can only be made with  very tender young birds. Split a  brace of guinea down the back and  remove what our Dinah calls "the  innards.'' Do not wash, but wipe very  dry with a soft cloth. Mix salt, pepper and Paprika together in a shaker  and dredge the birds inside and but  with the mixture. Now beat them with  the side of a cleaver so they will  lie flat and cook evenly in the pan.  Brush them well with melted butter  and when the frying pan is very hot  lay them in; There will be some  smoke at first, but this will go in a  moment and you can turn them, and  cook   the   other   side.  They should be turned every five  minutes and after they are well started to cook the heat must be reduced.  In fact the process of panning guineas  is exactly like panning broiling steak.  When done dish them and ��������� add  minced parsley, a little butter and  half as much boiling water as you  have fat in the pan and pour all them  over the birds. If you like currant  ���������jelly on meat you may put two tablespoons of it with this liquor, but  usually the home cooks serve it separately.  Chapel Becomes a Larder.  '' There is no town in the world, not  even Paris, where patriotism is more  of a religion than at Lyons. And to  the, Lyonese, therefore, it can seem  no sacrilege that the chapel adjoining the 'salle des fetes' should have  been converted into & larder, stored  with slabs of bread, tins of meat, jars  of jam, fringes of sausages, all destined for the defenders of la patrie.  "From the .town hall radiate  throughout Lyons all manner of activities. The mayor is especially n-  terested in the re-education of crippled  soldiers. For this purpose the municipality has opened two technical schools  ���������one down in the valley at La Each-  ais, the other on the height of ]j|our-  viers, which dominates Lyons as Fiesole  does Florence. In these two institutions some 400 crippled pupils are receiving instruction in gardening, toy  making, shoemaking, book binding,  bookkeeping, modern languages, tailoring, surgical instrument making and  even wireless telegraphy.  "But the most interesting of all the  mayor's enterprises is that which he  describes as 'war's gift to peace.' A  little way out of the town on the banks  of the Rhone, 200 German prisoners  are constructing an enormous stadium.  It: was begun before the war, one of  the many evidences of that passion  for athletics and outdoor lifewhich has  overtaken France in the twentieth century.  /F  PHONE SEYMOUB 0086  .KEEP  Your papers and Valuables in  A PRIVATE BOX  In our Safety Vault  $2.50 PER ANNUM  Dow Fraser Trust Co.  122  Hastings St.  West  Ottawa, Canada  PRINGLE   &   GUTHRIE  Barristers and Solicitors  Clive Pringle. N. G. Guthrie.  Parliamentary Solicitors, Departmental  Agents, Board of Bailway Commissioners  Mr. Clive Pringle is a member of the  Bar of British Columbia.  Citizen* Building, Ottawa.  GIRLS' SEWING CLUB  The Girls' Sewing Club meets each  Tuesday for Red Cross work and are  doing excellent work for the soldiers.  Recently they gave a concert in the  Seymour street Sunday School Hall  and-realized a gratifying amount with  which to purchase materials for future  work. Those taking part in the program were Jean Henderson, Margaret  Ramsay, Edith Phillips, Madge His-  lop, Susis Roberts, Annie Orr, Helen  Henderson, Grace Pritchard, Amy  Mutch, Beatrice Wheelwright, Marjorie  Wheelwright, Sadie Comeau, Mary de  Carlo, Bertha Ross, Eleanor Baird,  Elvira Walters, Alice Morrow, Louise  Dick and Maggie Griegen.  One of the items on the program  was the Butterfly dril whieh was very  pretty. Several little girls representing butterflies appeared on the stage  and took their parts, each one leaving  thestage in turn till finally one little  girl remained all alone.k Nobody was  going to love her till finally little  Master Morrow claimed her and took  her away. The children were assisted  in their concert by Mrs. Timberlake,  Miss Spies and Mrs. Gilland. The  girls are between the ages of ten and  sixteen and arc doing valuable wosk  for the society.  Made Him Look Small.  As one would expect, W. W. Jacobs  has a wonderful fund of anecdotes;  indeed, it is doubtful if any humorist  of today could equal him as a story  teller. J  For instance, there is his tale of a  lawyer who was defending a man accused of housebreaking.  "I submit," he said to the judge,  "that my client did not break into the  house'at. all. He found' the kitchen  window open and merely inserted his  right arm and removed a few trifljng  articles. Now, my client's arm is not  himself, and I fail to see how you can  punish the whole individual for an offense committed by only one of his  limbs."  The judge smiled with a superior  smile.  "That argument is very well put!"  he said. "Following it logically, I  sentence the prisoner's arm to one  year's imprisonment. He can accompany it or not as he chooses."  The prisoner, gave a polite bow and,  with his lawyer's assistance, unscrewed  his arm and leaving it in the dock,  walked calmly out of the court.  VANCOUVER HEIGHTS REP CROSS  Mrs. Glen and Mrs. Griffin, 3964-5  Pender Street East, very kindly opened their homes for a most successful whist drive and dance held on  Wednesday evening last in aid of the  material fund of the Vancouver Hgts,  branch of the Red Cross Society.  There were about eighty membess and  their friends present and a most en-  poyable evening was spent. Court  whist was played, the pretty prizes  being won by Miss L. Hay and Mr.  Young, while Mrs. Wood and Mr.  Louis D. Taylor were awarded consolation prizes. Dainty refreshments  were then served by the ladies, after which dancing -was indulged in  till the "wee sma' oor ayont the  twal." J  During the evening the beautiful  basketdonated to the branch by Mr.  Gordon Drysdale was drawn for. The  winning number, 85, was held by Mr.  A. Mathews. The raffling of this bas-  ket__added=ii_materially^-,_to the -funds  of the Society. Home-made candies  in dainty baskets and cigars were  sold dusing the evening, and the gratifying sum of $50   was   realized.  SYNOPSIS   OP   COAL   MINING  REGULATIONS  She Came Out Ahead.  He was one of those clever people  who are always trying to take off some  one, and his latest selected victim was  a woman bus conductor. It was in  London.  "Dardanelles, please," he said, with  a grin, tendering a penny as she came  for the fares.  Nothing happened until the vehicle  passed a recruiting office. Then the  fair conductor tugged at the bell rope  and announced loudly:  "Change here for the Dardanelles."  Coal mining rights of the Dentin-  on, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan' and  Alberta^ the Yukon Territory, the  North-west Territories and in a portion of the province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-dne years renewal for a further term of 21 years at -an annual  rental of $1 an acre. Not more than  2,560 acres will be leased to one  applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by tbe applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee.of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating tbe mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for "the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.  27 of 4-5 George V. assented to 12th  June,  1914.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to' any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion  Lands.  W.  W. CORY,  Deputy Minister  of the  Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���������83575.  LEGAL  ADVERTISING  Get our Rates for Advertising Legal Notices, Land Notices, Etc.,  which are required by law to appear but once a week. We can  advertise your requirements at a  satisfactory price.  THE WESTERN CALL IP'*  ���������w^���������������������������������-������ ���������������^,r������MOl*.I*l>l,4.H*jIi,i1i1������..^  :>��������� ,���������..���������,-.*--.*> .y A'^s-^'-V^"  nrJ^it'.'iiWi'^r^^wv'W'jwvi  W  %���������:&..-  I. SXv  ������������������ S;X]  i }?'&���������*'!���������  ���������If  ���������/' ijv.:-;.  f'X  ���������/ x.  J. ;X.;''  ���������*   |X  j>    4  rjf.r H  Iff:''  JffX-  jl X  :X:';*'  -.'* i )���������*  ,  J:' ! IX  ���������It i p;  Tm ^TESTBEN, GAMi  mi .   . ..  . : ;���������'  3   !    i'  II!    ' ���������  ft  ;   I:  l.i i.  Ml:  Friday, April14t 191  Cherniavsky Trio to   Appear In Concert May 1  VANCOUVEE WILL SAVE  $400,000 YEARLY  ';���������*��������� With the government having  given its sanction to the.city's  scheme for mobilizing, its debentures in the old country and  issuing    in    their   place    serial  bonds, the scheme has been advanced another important ; step,  the next being, to see that the  contract between the city and the  fiscal agents is as perfect as legal ingenuity can make it, so  that-no mistake shall be made.  To retire  the   present  bonded  |X  Wk  IX:  1.XX  lK*rf"*x;'  IS  fV;::'  JX'  P  A Whole Loaf  of Health and  Strength for  YOU.  Sc  Ounce  l-craf  SHELLY'S WRAPPED BUTTER-NUT BREAD  combines the food values which make strength  and'health. Made pure and clean, baked pure  and clean. ,  BUTTER-NUT BBE-AP  is the best and least expensive food you can  serve daily on your table. Delivered fresh daily by phoning Fairmont 44, or INSIST on  BUTTER-NUT at your store. Comes in sanitary waxed wrappers.  ShelJy Bros. Jkke Ovens  ���������Bakers of the popular" 4X Bread.     Fair. 44.  indebtedness of the city on the  existing terms there will be  needed the sum. of $42,947,026,10,  plus the amount now standing to  the credit of these debentures in  the sinking fund, namely^ $2,-  700,000, or, altogether $45,647,-  026.10.  Both Mayor McBeath and Alderman Kirk have worked hard  on the scheme, but many details  remain to be worked out before  it is sufficiently advanced for the  fiscal agents to take up in' the  old country. The agent will go  to England at his own expense.  MUSICAL SOCIETY TO  PRESENT  "ELIJAH"  ax  t>r  I. -  f- ���������'-.:  %:������������������  ARMSTRONG, MOWUSON & CO.  WMJTEP  Public Works Contractors  Bead Office, 81045 Bower BuUdrog^ __  Seymour 1836  VANCOUVER CANADA  Dominion Coal Co.  SOUTH WELLINGTON COAL  DOMINION WOOD YARD  All Kinds Of Wood Phone: Fair. 1654  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.    Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 888  Corner Broadway and Main A. P. McTavish, Prop.  The good work being done ,by  the Vancouver Musical Society  in presenting the world's great:  est composers, and training nxu-  sicians in their performance $���������  awakening the public to an (appreciation of the beauties ,, of  these masterpieces. The support  accorded by the public has been  very gratifying to those who  have worked hard to promote  the organization of a first-class  choral and orchestral society.  The Vancouver Musical Society was organized in 1911 under the auspices of the Vancouver School Board. The first work  presented was Sterndale Bennett 's '' May Queen.'' In follpw-  ing seasons "Festival Te Deum"  (Sullivan); "The Messiah"  (Handel), three performances,  and "The Hymn of Praise"  (MmdfelssoM) "have "been" given*  as well as several miscellaneous  programmes. This season Menh  delssohn's great oratorio, "Elijah," will be given with a large  chorus and full orchestral accompaniment.  Renders the Best Music  The orchestral branch began  with a few young players, some  of whom still remain with the  society and have developed  great proficiency, while others,  both amateur and professional;  have been added until the orchestra numbers between thirty  and forty players capable of rendering the best class of music.  Under the leadership of 'Mr.  George P. Hicks, who has been  annually re-elected president and  conductor, many talented vocalists have been attracted to the  society, some of. whom have appeared' as soloists and met with  hearty appreciation. In order to  provide a certain amount of variety together with the highest  quality the society is . not re  stricted to its membership in the  selection  of  soloists.  For the production of Mendelssohn 's " Elijah," which takes  place on Tuesday, April 18, the  principal parts will be taken by  Mrs. Chandler Sloan, of Tacoma,  Miss Eileen Maguire, of Vancouver,   Mr. Gideon Hicks, of Vic  toria, and Mr. Alexander Wallace '. of this city.  ; Mrs. Sloan has appeared on  two previous occasions with the  society in "The Messiah" and  those ;> who heard her will have  a pleasing recollection of her  excellent rendition of the soprano . solos. Mr. Gideon Hicks  is well known to Vancouver music lovers as an accomplished  singer and would make an  ideal Elijah, his fine bass voice  and excellent control being especially suited to the important  parts allotted to him. Miss  Eileen Maguire needs no introduction to Vancouver audiences  and may be relied upon to give  a most satisfactory rendition of  her solos. Mr. Wallace is a  recent acquisition to the musical  world of Vancouver, a* young  man possessed of a fine, tenor  voice, who gives promise of notable ' achievements as a soloist  Auditorium Needed  The growing popularity of the  Vancouver Musical Society has  emphasized the need for a suitable auditorium for large gatherings. The erection of a mu-  nicipal concert hall would meet  the approval of a great number  of. those interested, both as performers and audience in these  productions.  Previous performances which  have been given in the city  churches would have filled a  large building had such been  available;, For, the -comings performance of "Elijah" the Mt.  Pleasant Presbyterian church  has been secured. This has the  largest seating capacity of any  church in the city, and is readily accessible by all the principal  carlines.  For the convenience of those  who wish ,to avoid waiting for  the doors to open a certain number of seats will be reserved  until 8 o'clock, tickets for which  may be obtained at EA'ans' Music  Store. The date of opening of  reserved seat sale will be announced later.  Owing to the length of the  programme and the necessity of  continuity in the successive  numbers, it is desired that the  audience be seated before 8 o '-  clock, so that the performance  may begin promptly and the  doors may be closed to avoid  interruption.  Two young South   Vancouver  people, Mr. Henry Alexander  Armstrong and Miss Agnes  Crawford, were united in marriage on Tuesday evening by  Rev. J. R. Robertson in the St.  David's Presbyterian church  Miss Margaret Clark acted as  bridesmaid, and Private Colin C.  Crawford as groomsman. The  young couple have gone to Victoria for a short honeymoon.  QUIETLY, QUICKLY, SMOOTHLY, YOUR  HOUSEHOLD GOODS ARE MOVED  .-Without any fuss, any disturbance, without breaking or losing  valuable furniture or bric-a-brac BECAUSE CAMPBELL MAKES  A BUSIISTESS TO MOVE GOODS THAT WAY.  The big CAMPBELL "Car Vans" are  heavily padded inside,  completely enclosed, affording absolute protection.   Only skillful, int^  gent movers handle your goods.   AND the charge is surprisingly sr  Phone\ Seymour 7360 /or full particulars.  0MPBaLSTORACE Q)MPANy|  Oldest "and largest in Westelp?^anada  Bjone Seymour 7360 0mcE857BEATTYj^RJM  J. Dixon  House Phone: Bay. 886  Office Phone:  G. Murray  House Phone: Bay. 1137L  Seymour 8765-8766  DIXON & MURRAY  Office and Store Fixture Hanufacturers  Jobbing Carpenters  Painting, Paperhanging and Kalsomining  Shop: 1065 Dunsmuir St. Vancouver  B.C.  Banish Corns and Sore Feet  in  Boots  When your feet slip into a LECKIE they  feel at ease at once.   The style is there, too, and "  wear! well just make your next pair of boots  LECKIES' and compare them with any boots  you have ever worn before.  LECKIE BOOTS  come in all styles and sizes and your shoe dealer  will be glad to try them on your feet. Don't  forget���������they're made in B. C.���������name stamped  on each pair.  AT ALL DEALERS  BUSBFJEUMS5I.WSR  At "Westminster Presbyterian  church, Sophia St., South Vancouver, Bev. J. Richmond Craig  officiated on Thursday afternoon,  April 6th, at the marriage of  Mr. Joseph Bushfield and. Miss  Jeannie Sellar, only daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Sellar.  The bride wore a gown of alice  blue taffeta and a lovely bridal  veil caught with orange blossoms  and carried a bouquet of white  roses and blue violets. She was  gi\^en_Away:_���������by^her. father -and  her bridesmaids were her cousins, the Misses Bella and Etty  Mitchell, who were dressed in  gowns of silver grey. The groom  was ably supported by Mr. John  A. Hamilton. After the ceremony  the guests were entertained at  dinner at the home of the bride's  aunt. A dance followed. The  couple left for their honeymoon  I , 4  trip to the north and on their  return will take up their residence in South Vancouver. A  large array of useful and costly gifts were presented to them.  Private Sniggs had beed badly  wounded, but it wasn't that which  made him frown and" mutter to himself. \  "Wot's up, \matcy?" willed another  wounded Tommy from the * next bed  in the sunny ward of a big hospital  in England.  "Well, it's this way," was the  reply, after a bit of hesitation. "Yer  see. the bullet that put me 'ere got  me in the ribs an then paid a visit to old 'Awkins. who was standin'  next me in the trench, an' just took  a bit o' flesh out of 'Is arm.  "Course I'm glad 'e wasn't 'urt  bad. But 'e's stuck to my bullet an'  gorn an' given it to 'is girl! Now.  I thinks as 'ow that's a bit orff.  'cos I'd mos' right to It, reely. Anyhow. I'd never give a girl o' mine a  second-'and bullet!"  Shore Shield!  The lad from the trenches (after  having listened patiently to some tall  yarns of strange happenings in the  North Sea): "Now, look 'ere, Sin-  bad. No swank. 'Ow many times  this war 'ave you been drowned  outright?"  A flNB   OLD POEM  The Burial of Sir John Moore  Not a drum was heard, not a funeral  note, ;'.,-:"���������*/'.-.'. ���������" '  As his   corpse tp   the   rampart   we|  hurried;  Not  a  soldier  discharged his fa'rewell|  shot: ."*' '���������.���������; J  O'er the grave where  our  hero we J  buried.  We   buried   him   darkly, at   dead  of J  night,     .:..��������� . ������-  The   sods   with   our,   bayonets turn-  ]n(f '.���������''���������...;.���������'  By   the struggling  moonbeams   misty  light,  And the lantern dimly burning.  No  useless  coffin  inclosed his   breast,  Not in sheet or in shroud we wound  -������������������-���������--���������-hinvf���������*-"*: ������������������-������-'"r"=-"���������-" ~������������������y-~^  But he  lay like a  warrior taking  his  rest, ,  With his martial cloak around him.  Few  and  short were  the  prayers   we  said,  And    we    spoke   not    a    word    of  sorrow;  But we steadfastly gazed on the face  that   was   dead,  And   .we   bitterly    thought   of    the  morrow. /  We thought,  as  we hollowed his  narrow   bed,,     ...���������'.���������.  And  smoothed   down  his lonely pillow,  That  the foe and  the  stranger  would  tread   o'er his   head,  And   we  far away on   the   billow.  Lightly they talk   of the  spirit  that's  gone, -  And   o'er   his    cold    ashes    upbraid  him;  But  little  he'll reck  if they let   him  sleep   on  In   the   grave   where a Briton   has  laid   him. _   ���������  But half of our heavy task was done  When   tho   clock  struck   the   hour  for   retiring;  And we heard the distant and random  gun  That the foe  was  sullenly  firing.  Slowly and sadly we laid him  down  From the   field   of   his   fame   fresh  and   gory,  We carved not  a  line, and  we raised  not a  stone���������  But   we   left   him   alone with   his  glory. ���������Charles    Wolfe.  FORSALE  Al Grocery, with well-established  family trade, and excellent opening  for delicatessen. Unusually good location on Main St. Small amount will  handle. Owner must leave city. Extra snap for man and wjfe. Apply  Box  33,  Western Call. .

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