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The Express Jul 5, 1907

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Array "ilbra1"
•Ut* Ixpresa
iUL 8.
Dominion Day and the Birth of Our New City Fittingly Honored
Guest at Monday's big celebration.
As what might,be termed the official opening of the celebration
generally the principal speaker was
the Hon. F. Carter-Cotton, who,
after the Sixth regimeut band had
played an appropriate selection,
was introduced by Mayor Kealy
at the city hall on Dominion Day.
Mr. Cotton said that he was looked
up to as the chief official dry
nurse of the new city. While
they were met that day undet very
favorable circumstances it could
not be overlooked that there had
been some serious and trying times
in connection with the passing of
the incorporation act. The first
bill put through was found to have
cerebral non-taxable railway meningitis. That proved fatal of
course, and with tears and sorrow
they laid it in the grave. The
new bill, he thought, would prove
generally satisfactory and the now
city showed signs ol lusty lile.
He was glad as a citizen o| Vancouver to be present and oiler his
congratulations. When twenty
years ago Vaecouver had ils fust
Dominion Day celebration it was
not nearly so imposing an affair as
that ol this day in North Vancouver. They had many advantages
that Vancouver did not have in
1888. The people ol Vancouver
at that time were very proud because they were going to have bob-
tailed tram service with a mule for
motor power and an extra mule at
Cambie street to help the other
mule up the hill. North Vancouver had at its inception as a city
an up-to-date tram service. There
were many other advantages that
be might enumerate, and starting
with these there was uo reason
why the new city should not progress.   He hoped that they would
carry out to the full the amenities
of city life. North Vancouver
should be, in fact and in name, the
garden city of British Columbia.
He would like to inculcate one
thing among them and that was a
pride in their city that would be
shared by every man, woman and
child within its borders and a
pride that would forever stand in
the way of the establishing of
slums or so-called Chinese quarters. They wanted it to be a city
of homes where they could rear
their families free. He was pleased
to see Mr. Kealy elected the lirst
mayor. Thry could not have
made a better choice. It was a
lilting appreciation of the way
in which he had attended to his
duties as reeve ol the rural municipality. While congratulating the
city he could not but also congratulate the rural municipality
also. With llieir present reeve
they were always assured of
"May" weather.    Mr. Cotton then
said he had a very pleasing duty
te perform. Mayor Kealy was
standing beside him, but at this
juncture Mrs. Kealy was called
forward. She had in her arms
their infant son and to him Mr.
Cotton read the following address,
which was beautifully engrossed:
To Arnold Norvan Kealy:
" We, thc undersigned officials
of the municipality of North Vancouver, have the honor of presenting these little mementos and
souvenirs as a mark of esteem to
yourself and parents. May you
grow in likeness to your illustrious
lather, who has occupied with due
honor the position of councillor,
thrice reeve, and has been elected
by acclamation the first mayor of
the newly incorporated City ol
NorthVancouver on this year'of
your birth. Signed by Wni. F.
Emery, Wm. J. Irwin, Dr. A. McKay Jordan, W. H. May, D.
Amskold, A. Davis, Wm. Loutet,
E. J. Peck, Alex. Philip, Edith
W. Smith, Wm. J. Stein, J. J.
"North Vancouver, July ist,
Mr. Cotton then handed over a
beautiful bound album ol North
Vancouver views and a silver set,
on the chief piece of which was
engraved the following:
"Presented July ist, 1907, to
Arnold Norvan Kealy, ol the City
of Nortli Vancouver, Canada, to
commemorate your birth, May
17th, 1907, having been born on
the day of the gazetting of thc
incorporation of the city of North
Vancouver, B. C, from which your
name, " Nor Van," is derived."
Mayor Kealy was positively overcome for a moment. He said he
generally was known to be ready
to take a fighting chance, but they
would have to excuse him this
time and he escorted Mrs. Kealy
Irom the dais.
Mayor Bethune was lliun called
on and he spoke lor a few niomi nts
while Mayor Kealy was recovering
liis eqiilihriuin.     He  n verted tu
the fact that when Vancouver
celebrated 20 years ago she had
not the advantages ol North Vancouver today, but the Terminal
City took up the affair with enthusiasm just the same and m?de a
success to bc proud of. He hoped
the tremendously successful celebration ol today was an augury of
North Vancouver's future. He
hoped the day was not far distant
vben Vancouver and North Vancouver would be one city with a
population of ball a million.
liy this time Mayor Kealy had
got control ol bis emotions and
again came forward. He said that
he indeed stood in a proud position
as the first mayor of North Vancouver. Sometimes when he was
utterly taken hy surprise his feelings got the better of him. Thit
had been one of the occasions
He reminded them lhat they .were
celebrating the 40th birthday ol
the Dominion and made some
patriotic reference to Canada. As
to Mayor Belbune's suggestion be
would not stop at 500,000, but
would rather speak ol 5,000,000.
He hoped that Mr. Cotton's hopes
lor progress would be realized and
that Vancouver would not be able
20 years hence to have the laugh
on North Vancouver because of
her not having made equal strides
ahead in her first 20 years. They
had to give Mr. Cotton much ol
the credit lor getting the incor-
paration bill put through in proper
shape, and they also owed thanks
to the incorporation committee.
He drew a beautiful picture ol
Nortli Vancouver as she should be
20 years hence, lie welcomed all
(he visitors and wished for ihem a
ripping good time. This feature
of the day closed with rounds o'
cheers for Vancouver, North Vancouver, Mayor Kealy, Baby Kealy
and (hen some tigers.
Athletic Park Opened.
The only other spiechmaking ol
lhc day was at the opening ol the
athletic   grounds  alter luncheon
R. G. MACI'HKRHON, M. P., Who took pari in Monday's demonstation
The orator on this occasion being
Mr. R. G. Macpherson, M. P.
He lelt a double plcasare in having
to perform that happy function
because be had watched with in
terest the growth ol Norlh Van
couver for fifteen years, and re
joiced in the progress and also because he was a lover of athletic
sports. Any place that took no
intercsl in athletics was decadent.
The Anglo-Saxon race was always
to thc front in athletics, and thc
fine body ol men he saw around
him was prool lhat North Vancouver was not decadeut. Looking back over 40 years ol Canada's
history there were many men who
had bad a hand in the nation's affairs of whom they could justly
feel proud, and ihey did well to
lollow in their footsteps. He thru
formally declared the grounds
The Banquet.
A large number attended, iho
banquet held on Tuesday evening,
July 2nd, in the Hotel North Van
1 "iiver, to iiiiuiii' inuratit lhe birth
nl iln City ol Nortli Vancouvei,
which Incorporated on May lGlh.
Among ihoie present were: M.
P, Morris, Chilean consul; Capt.
II. A. Mellon, Spanish consul; K.
(i. Mcpherson, M. I', 1 Mayoi
Arnold E, Kealy, Mayor Alex.
Bethune, A. It. Diplock, Cin
Solicitor A. 1). Taylor, AlcrA. K.
Crickmay, C. E, Tisdall, Ex M.
P. P., I), G. Dick, Aid. W. Dick,
Percy Lim Iinin, J. II Livingston,
I. Waldeu, A. Smith, J Williams
A. .\ski iv. City Engineei W.
Loutet, La Reda, Aid Emery, K.
McKac, Jas Murray, junior, E. P,
Allen, C. McKenzie, G, J. Phillip
po, M. S Ma Dowoll, C. E.  Daw
son, J, H. Smith, A. S, Billings,
W, J. Butler, R. H. Bryce, H. C.
Wright, J, J. Woods, L. Edwin
Dudley, U. S. consub Ex-reeve J.
C. Keith, John Hendry, president
V., VV. & Y. Railway, E. Mahon,
W. W. Montelius, W. P. James,
A. S. Bruce, G. H, Hughes. W.
R. Marriott, F. J. W. Coutts, W.
Dalgicl Duke, J, C. Campbell, W.
H. Hazlctt, A. K. Stca..y, W.
Snider, T. E. Kennedy, Alderman
W. J. Irwin, Aid. Jordan, A. A.
Crowston, W. M. McNeill, .Aid.
Alex. Smith, W. B. Bunbury, Ex-
Reeve VV. 0. Wickcnden, J. Bal-
lour Ker, J. Murray, W. Nicholson-
Lailey, Henry A. Thain, 11.
Alter drinking to the health of
the king, R. II. Bryce proposed
the toast ol the dominion government, coupling with it the name
ol R. G, Macpherson, M. P. Mr.
Bryce said that the popular member had worked hard ior his constituency, an<l had gut everything
he could lor Norlh Vancouver. II
backed up by other members, no
doubt British Columbia would get
better t mis.   (Applause).
Mr. M.i- i'ln nn;; congratulated
the people ol Nortli Vancouver on
(he celebration ol the inauguration ol their city. He referred to
thu prosperity ol the country, and
said that forty years ago Canada
comprised two provinces, and thc
great statesmen of the day sank
tlieir differences, personal and
political, and now we were reaping
ihe benefits ol a prosperous united
Cans la l ho Maritime provinces
are rich in natural rosourcca, and
the I in .it W( Bl was yet terra tn-
So lar as British Columbia was couccrncd what shall
It I    iti forty years through the TIIE EXPRESS, NORTH VANCOUVER, B. C.
North Vancouver, B. C.
A Weekly Newspaper   Published by
Subscription, $i a year.
enterprise   ol    n    homogeneous
people?   Canada today, with its
boundless tracts, produces f6oo,
ono.ooo annually.   There wen' on
the average i,s'oo people arriving
every day in the year,  I then
were hundreds ol millions ol ai ros
yet to be settled, ni these arrivals
fi.( per cenl. were British born
nml 24 per t uui Amerii au, I b
did not look with any tear upon
this immigration,   Every  settlor
over 21 veins old   was  entitled   lo
160 acres "I land, ami in 50 years
Canada would have n population
of 511,111-10,ooo. Great Baitain allowed ut 4,000 miles ol frontier,
along which were brass buttoned
officers to keep us from smuggling.
After forty years we realize that
we are Canadians, (Applause)
Great Britain's army and navy
have lieen here to protect us, and
it will be but little if we do let the
goods conic iu free. We are "Mun
of lhe Northern Zone." II ever a
Northerner Inst bis throne did a
S'liilli'ini 1 '"in win it ? Nay I
Nay ' And the answer is always
nay. A Southerner shall never
place his heel on the M'-n ol the
Northern Zone.   (Applause).
The Provincial Goveremcnt was
then proposed by liis Worship
Mayor Bethune, ol Vancouver,
wlm said British Columbia is 1 n-
joying a period ol great prosperity,
ami Vancouver and Noith Vancouver are gelling their share ol
it. Vancouver has been of great
help to Norlh Vancouver. His
Worship jocularly remarked that
Vancouver sent the B. C. Electric
Railway, the Bank ol B. N. A,
Mr. Heffell, Mr. Woods, Mr. Tailor, the chief ol police, Mr
Wallace, and Mr. Larson. Con
tinning, he said: ". The coat ol
arms of North Vancouver, the
bee hive, is an excellent om-, but
the citizens must not be like the
bees and only work in the summer
Tbe citizens ol the 'iiitant city
expect to build a steel bridge
across the inlet. Tiny have
already built a budge ol good will
and fellowship that will last when
thc steel rots away. The time
will come when there will bc a
great population on both sides ol
the inlet, and 1 want to sec a
greater Vancouver" In lillei 11 or
twenty years the citizen^ oi North
Vancouver will sec that it is to
their interests to join Vancouvi r
and become 'Greater Vancouver.1
You have my best wishes lor continued sun's', and prosperity.''
' Mi 1 1 rildall i M P P„
replied to the tpast, Hi also
hoped to see ;i i.ii aii 1 Vancouver." Although ;i resulnit h. re
lor a 1 I "i • le in icr ro*
mcml porous linn 1
Iruit i    . it.   will  I ■   thc
. ihii ti • nt il"  old     intrj
led grca l    1 1
111   tl.' ll      it,   tlll'l   III   a
shot > ■ I be sent
1 t        nl    llu' timber
■ 1    u   1  l' um
basi     II ■ 11 ,
tii   ; '.-. renoi pi' i" rlj
Mi       I isdoll     C'Ui-
ilii'li'l by wishing ibe infant i ily
■ ,11',,     Ipi ipi nr.   (Applause).
Mr. II 1 Wn. lil sang " Vo,
Ho, the Wild Wind Blow"
Keevi V* II May mado .1 vi ry
inlet   • lb   s,nd be
was proud tu have l">.;i identified with ib' interests ol ihe
good old I' t .1 number
ul veins. I In lulun icci ol
the place was assured, nil the
imi' ','. 1 not Iai distant win n thc
iiiy ■. 'i"l   with  iluliis
11. It mis almost ib' proudest
moment ul his bl'- lo propose thi
I    It   " Nurlh   V       ■ :',' 1 "    lie
t   ■ ■ I His W01
dy, and Aid nnan
Irwin an 1 I i'ini
i'i' a 1 rising I    i' ply   Muyor
Kealy received such an ovation
thai he was forced to wait (or some
minutes before he could make himsell heard, lie saiil in part: "1
must heartily thank you Im" llie
way in which you have greeted me.
It has lately lieen a source uf congratulation on all sides tu be con-
net led wilh Norlh Vancouver, nnd
1 now take this opportunity nl cx-
prcssing my thanks -which I was
inn overc ■ to ilu yesti rday   un
bcliall ul llu' " knl." ll is a greal
tiling tn stand before such a liml)
ul nu n as I see here tonight and
leel that 1 liuld the proud position
ol lirsl mayor. At pn .nnt Nortli
Vancouver is one-third tin- size nl
Vancouvei in men, bul it will be
live limes its size in population
win 11 ii becomes as uld. Ils
natural wealth cannot bc gut nver.
There ant wonderful possibilities
in the valleys, Look at the
enormous growth ol Vancouver in
the lasl ten years, Aflcr a city
has reached a population nl 50,-
onu it grams by leaps ninl bounds.
Vancouver started with about 500
people and no railroad. She now
has one ninl onu coming in, or
rather in, and others coming in.
Some will come to Nnrth Vancouver, Vancouver grew from
nothing, She lliul tu look upon
Victoria, practically speaking, Ior
her first increase ol population.
Nnrth Vancouverdoes nut have to.
All she is looking for is one railway to the Nortli, through an immensely rich country. Men wlm
have been there say it is equal lo
the Kootenay and Boundary dis
tricts. lt is nut only the iin
inensity ol Northern British Cr
liimbiii, but it means the enormous
wealth ol the minerals, and not
only the minerals, but timber also.
The land is teeming with timber
wealth ihat wc do not understand,
even on this Coast ol enormous
timber. In the Capilano Valley
there are 700,000.000 feet of cedar,
the finest in liriiish Columbia, and
I am sure it will not be long before
the B. C. Electric Railway Company 01 some olher company wil
recognize the wealth there. Then
there is the agricultural wealth ol
the northern part ol British Co
lunibia—wealth so enormous that
we cannot conceive." His Wor
ship sat down amidst enthusiastic
Ex reive J. C. Keilh said he
arrived back a fortnight ago, and
thought he came to a strange
land, North Vancouver having
grown so tremendously the past
year. But now he was sure be
was home. In all his travels laid not see a better harbor than
Burrard inlet. On tin: first of
September, 1886, be looked Irom
a little wooden building in Van-
onver northwards, where iln new
city now is, and decided lhat il
was thc place Im him. After
making a very interesting speech.
In- resumed Ins Bl ill amidst applause
Al'h nn,in Inun said tin- Cil) "!
North Vancouvei stands nn the
nli" ni ihe gateway in tin- Occi
,| 111 .1;. I tlu Orient. Stu h men
v.!" 1 .um .1 lumber uvi r trails in
■te 1 irl I 1 tu build ilu elvei
in ibis city wen lie
ua ia ponded lu the
iall "I Westward ho Now tho
• n i Northward Im (Applause)
Nettle rn British Columbia must
have the railroad, which would
•nl it terminus lure, hirst in
progn . i' - ninplishmonts, nnd in
the hearts "I its citizens    (Ap
Pl   Ul    '
Al la im 11 [ordan Baid that In:
was proud "I bi'- native province,
Novo  Scotia,   and  tho   men   it
inni'il nut    I hey bud iln' muscle
In iip up llie'.e lug tries
A vim ■■    I luv, iiliiaut lish !
Alderman |"ialiiii Wi nui 1 nro
thom hen , I"", In nine bones iind
I'iii too liill uu iiiit lubjei 1
■ ai Norlh Vancouvei lo discuss fish,
' Laughter, i I he mayoi nl Vancouvi 1 want'. 11- I'l iiiilu 111 wilh ii
(iic.ii'i Vancouver, Wo have
Mayor Kealy nnil Iota ul Ini; irei 1,
The celebration bad done honor to
the City nl North Vancouver."
City Solicitor Taylor recited
Drummond's "How Baptiste
Came Home," in admirable style.
Mr. Phillippo proposed the toast
ol Trade and Commerce in a neat
speech, which was responded to
briefly by
Mr. Montelius, who said that
trade and commerce were the most
important factors ihat nations bad
tu deal willi. Nnrth Vancouver
was going lu be a large city sooner
lhan many ol thom expected, lt
cannot help but be a big place
A, K'. Steacy, chairman ul the
school board, nlso spoke briefly,
Iu proposing Mining and Agri
culture, Mr. I), ti. Dick referred
to the fruit-growing industry, and
took the opportunity to express to
the guests feelings of deepest satis
faction for llieir presence and ex
fended to them hcariy expressions
of welcome. " We feel a profound
restful sentiment pervading our
people," he said, as a result ol
our successful united effort to lay
the foundations ol our young city
deep and strong as a future
member ol first importance among
the gnat commercial and niaini
tacturing cities. I would reipiest
lhat you all unite with us in wish
ing tin' new born city God
speed. 1 assure you our sincere
wish will always be Inr harmony
ol thought and unity of action in
all matters affecting our niuliia!
welfare. I am thankful that 1
came to Norlh Vancouver where 1
expect torcmaiii andlivein peace."
He coupled with the toast the
names ol Messrs. Mahon, Byrne,
Wickenden and Crowston, (Applause.
Mr. Million spoke briefly ol llie
horrible subject he knew nothing
about. (Laughter.) lie said he
had $20,000 worth ol experience
in mining, and that British Columbia was a great field lor miners
and operators.    (Applause).
Roeve Byrne, ol Burnaby, spoke
briefly ol the successful growing of
fruit and vegetables in his district,
Ex-teovc W. 0. Wickendon
spoke ol the mining and agricultural possibilities of the northern
interior ol British Columbia were
transportation facilities only established,   (Applause).
Mr. A. A. Crowston spoke
briefly ol the mining industry ol
the province, and said that the
daysol " wildcatting " were over.
Mr. J. Balfour Ker proposei
Transportation, and coupled will
It lhe name ol Mr. Hendry.
Winn the railroads ol Nurlh Van
couver came into being it will have
louble transportation facilities,
md become ibe most homogeneous
ciiy of modern times. There
were ten miles more waterfront on
Ibis side ol the inlet than on the
loulli. Ile prognosticated that
tins would be llu: great seaport oi
lie world, Ile did tint know ul a
more suitable place 10 build a 1 ity,
llu ie were already 711.1111(1 people
i" draw Irom.   (Applause),
Owing to the limiti >1  ipai 1   iu
uo   I m   E a 1  . cannot
prinl Mi   Ki l's spiei h in full.    It
was llie speech ol lhe 1 veiling.
President John Hendry, ol the
V . VV. iV V. Railway, was loudly
applauded 011 tising. lie said
iti.it ,is (iliul-lone wns nut speaking
tonight he wuiilil nui sny much,
Transportation, trade and commerce go hand in hand, Without
these a city musl grow slow, lie
bad had a great deal ol experience
since 1H72 •*.—a lillle in lariiiing.
Without transportation trade and
1 ommercc cannot grow, lie gave
n very Interesting sketch ul r.iil-
tiiad building since 1 "i federation,
and referred to the turning ol lhc
lust snd by Macdonald, which
marked Iho advent "I the C. P. R,
around to New Weslminsti 1 and
Port Moody, and later to Vancouver, Some people iIiiiiii that the
government gave too much lo this
aud now we must expect big tilings, j company,  and wme today  say
there is too much land in the
Northwest being given away. Had
nol the government dealt as liberally as it did the C. P, R. could
never have been financed, He
also referred to tho many nfter disputes which arose during lhe construction of the C. 1'. R, Few
hail any conception what it was to
build a railroad. The building ol
the Grand Trunk Pacific was the
greatest stroke ol business ol the
times. North Vancouver would
profit immensely thereby. Money
can't be got at present at London
or New York Ior railroad building
it's scarce—and that is why there
are not more roads being built.
Tbey are needed iu lliis country,
The bridge at the Second nnrrows
is coming along with yon. lie
was glad to see the new line nl
steamers to Mexico, lie took bis
seat amidst applause,
Manager Woods, ol the V., \V.
& V., spoke interestingly on railroad affairs, nnd drew attention to
the excellent waterfront of Norlh
Vancouver, where flour mills could
be made one nf the greatest
features of its industries. Wheat
and olher commodities could be
brought by rail from lhc Northwest 10 the Coast.   (Applause),
Mi. W, M, McNeill made a
rousing speech, and referred to
the big undertaking to build the
tj'jo miles of railroad to connect
North Vancouver wilh the great
Northwest. The building ul the
V., W. it Y. would open up a great
timber and mining counlry. (Applause).
Manager Bunbury, of the B. C.
Electric, spoke briefly on transportation matters,
Cul. Dudley, U. S. consul,
spoke briefly in reply to the
Guests, lie was in Ottawa in
1S52 when it was known as By-
town, and not any larger than the
Ambitious City. He congratulated the citizens on the very successful   celebration.   (Applause).
dipt. Mellon, Spanish consul,
spoke briefly, aud said be had fnilb
in the great future lor North Van
Mr. Morris, the Chilean consul
compared the site ol North Van
couver to that ol North Valparaiso,
He wished the new city every
Geo. Bartley replied to the
Mr. I'. Larson briefly responded
to Our Host. He congratulated
his guests on the excellent turnout
ol representative men that evening,
which bespoke a successful future
for North Vancouver. (Applause).
President Mackenzie, ol lhe
alhlelic club, said that they had a
large proposition in hand, but
they would have one ol the best
athletic grounds on ihe Coast.
M. S. McDowell replied in fitting
terms to the Ladies.
Aller a lew rcmarkB by the
mayor ibe greatest (unction ever
held in North Vancouver lernii-
iiiileil at a lato hour.
Summer Time Table, 19,17
ST. 0E0R0K.
•li.lHI A. M.
•li.'lil "
8,00 "
8.111 "
0,80  "
nun "
11,1s "
18,16 I'. M.
1.15 "
2.16 "
8,18 "
4,16 "
5.16 "
8.16 "
7,26 "
8,16 "
0.16 "
111.15   "
•11.80  "
0.46 A.M.
10.15 "
11,46 "
12.46 P.M.
1.15 "
2.46 "
11.46 "
4,46 "
6.45 "
11.46 "
♦B.IMA, M,
*7.M    "
8.20    "
D.OO    "
0.45    "
10.16 A.M.
10.45   "
11.15     "
11,45   "
12.45 1', M.
1.15   "
1.45   "
2.15   "
2.15   "
3.15   "
3.46 "
4.15   "
l,'5   "
5.15    •
5,15   "
11.15    "
0.46 "
7.16   "
•Nut mi Sunday,
Vancouver Address;
I II'  KilllallllN  Sl.
TI111111' -117.
Norlh iiiniiiuii'i 1
Day's Doings.
The joint celebration ol Dominion Day and the incorporation
ol lhe City ol North Yaiui uuver on
Monday was a huge bIICCi s-.. lt
was estimated that Ihorewero between iH,nno to 90,000visitors and
residents,   limn  oarly morning
the three  ferries were unable to
cope with ihe constantly uu reas
ing crowds wishing to cioss to
this sule, nnd 1 (iinsi nnliu estimate places lli>" number ol Ynn-
couvcritcs who crossed the inlei
at 16,000,   Aiiil apparently en rj
single iiidiviilii.il liml the time ul
his or hei lile
lhe acquatic spmis were the
lirsl ti) be starled and tiny were
exceedingly will managed by Mr.
W I), l'lik", assist. .1 by Mr. Nye.
I'he othei members ol ibe com*
milieu win- W, \), Uuhbiiry, \Y.
j. Butler, Iin. M.ii.'l. 1. I J,
Woods aiiil A. II. Diplock,
Shortly alter the hose reel raci
iul othei firemen's sports were
pulled   oil, and in the   allernuon
Thone 37.
Week 1 inilim Juno tutlli,
■r 1
I Nil)      |
it,     1
am    1
20 iivri's, i'i ratio from WAtorfroDt.
A .Ir.-ilrrtMi' nni: Murk iu-nr tonnll-9 A remit;.
1 Aoraon l.-ili St., cImo in, BQG-fool boulovird, i»nrt sln*liod.
Ollmvft Qardetll i-nnn-rty, all t'li'iircil,
Cholco lota, iuo MTxltt, corner, rich mill.
8 roomed boon, now, built fur ownor, clou) t.< whin..
lloUH un Junes ftVQ&UO* Turin* easy
Wo nt. nuiy urg-9 tou to secura without 4-sliy tbo umold parceiH in
Kveiitu will, Vfl tliink, i»rmT llie wlnlom ol t!il- Advice.
Financial and Cominisiion Agents
Real Estate Brokers
If so, give us a call or write. Wc open our North
Vancouver offices about July 15th. We have the exclusive sale ol many valuable properties., and shall be
glad to advise you where to invest*
Reference:— Canadian Kiink ol Commerce
Lonsdale Ave.^S%s"e0etdsflfld It Vancouver
J. I.OUTET, Manaoir
70 x 240
Close to saw mill and plank road ;
ten niinutes Irom car; only $300.
Also a lew 1 4 acres lor $200;
terms, 10 / down, $10 per month.
House to let, 6 rooms, all conveniences ; splendid view. Also
one lor sale; * ">00 cash and $10
per month.
Two perfectly cleared lots on lonstlnle Avenue
$900 each
Capilano Eotel
oapila.no dam
Everything new nnd modern,  nllording all   lhc
luxuries ol_ n metropolitan hoitlory,   Elevation 500
loot above'sea level. Ideally situated (or people
wishing an cxhiliarating climate, beautilul mountain
scenery and climbing, and good fishing and shooting.
A liw hours Irom the summit ol Mount Crown and
the Lions.
Tally-ho meeti car connecting with 9:15 lerry.
at liewicke avenue, returning between !> and 7 p ~-
....Hi....   1.   ,1...   ...a.,  >..M,.'.\tti:      1,1,1    ll,,.    a  .<l< ,,,,,, >,,,<     lit'
a     ,   i-aaaaaa.su   >.   tana,   /    p.III.,
culling at the two canyons and lhe suspension bridge,
allowing time (or Inspection.
K'ATICS:   Sjpii tn -fooo Per Dny
MI'KCIAI.   IIATItN    I'll   I'AMH.IKH  AND    Uttlal.ll.AU
Rolled Oats
Haij and Feed
Milling Co.
| rry Mitchell, local manager,
Lonsdale Avenue.
[Fine, healthy Tomato nnd
[tilillower Plants, grown from
| tton's Seeds, always nu band.
With Us for
fountains,    Auditors    General
Commission Brokers
Real [slate Agents
Mil I, Ml 11
Tki.hi-hosk H 2102
■Seedless Plums, No Pltless Apples
lilih'-s Corn—Just .old reliable inr*
| u reasonable prieos. Fertilisers,
fnpplleS, Spray Pumps,' Spraying
t-iiil, Cut Flowers, etc- Olawi is-
},i«l nursery un lhe niainliinil ol
|h Columbia. Catalogue free.
Ijrseries and sledhouses.
vancouver, h. c.
i.—If your local merchants do imt
le my si'dls, si'"'1 direct, We pre*
llty packets, nsaortcil varieties of
|n seeds iii live cent papers (tested
i to vour nearest pcfltoffloa for |l ;
i packets for 50 cents. Trial col
Mural Decorators
"AINEHS       Gl.AZlKRS       SlUNS
On'. 13m Strut,
Urn to shoot
jSport lor young and old.
■New rillcS; latest electric
lrN    (lllllCry,  Lonidn?*-°Avenue
j ance:  In all Its Branohca.
[0:  PlBcar and Hydraulic.
:r:  Hardwood, Cucli,; and Fir,
*,'. hrsl St, E. ol Lonsdale Ave.
(g. e. jorgensen
Innini'iT nnd II. ('. I nnil Survi-ior
I 'riioMi ua
Iv.uvs, llrldgoa, \v„ur I'a a. ra, Eitlmstoi,
I uii'iuli'liru   "I   Iiuiiii '•   -■•11.   M»|H   "I
10 , i'inli-ul Miulni! (,'laimi, l:liii'|,iinn
lltlDII Bt, W„
illVER, B.C.
Lonsdale Avenue,
near corner of First street
there was a lacross match nnd a
baseball match and general athletic
sports on thc new athletic grounds,
now as level as a hoard, but which
a couple of weeks ago were
covered with virgin forest. This
lact of itself speaks of the energy
that is behind North Vancouver.
The sports committee was made
upas follows: General managers,
C. McKenzie, R. P. Rothwcll;
starter, R, P. Rotlnvill; judges,
A. R. Steacy, W. J. Irwin, Dr.
Campbell; clerk ol course, A. S.
Hillings ; timekeepers, J. A. McMillan, II. A. Shaw, I. Waldeu ;
scorer, T. R. Clark; referee, Robt.
LcRoy I announcer, T. W. Evans.
About noonday there was some
formal speechniaking at the city
hall, and a pleasing presentation
was made. At the opening ol thc
athletic grounds in the afternoon
there was also another lilile llow
ol oratory.
The general committee in charge
ol the decorations and the reception and other details comprised
G. J. Phillippo, chairman ; M. S.
McDowell, secretary; II. R.
Heffell, treasurer; W. B. Dun-
bury, A. Smith, junior, W. N.
Lailoy, W. IJ. Duke, T, Kennedy,
W. Crowston, J. Williams, T. S.
Nye, Geo. Bartley, B. Campbell,
R. Chance, C. Mackenzie* II. G,
Quinn, R, P. Uothivcll, A. R,
Steacy, J. A. McMillan and J. C.
The reception and the decorations were both nmgnilicent. Fur
the latter prizes were given, the
winnen being as lollows !
Prize Winners
Business premise decorated the
best—Gralianie & Co., painters
and decorators, 1; Pete Larson,
Hotel North Vancouver, a; Eves
& Lawson, real estate office, 3.
Best decorated house—Mrs.
Grossc, corner ol Chesterfield and
Esplauadei Ij Aid. Smith, Lonsdale avenue, 2; Aid. Irwin, Lonsdale avenue, 3.
The results ol lhe various events
icquatic and athletic were as lollows:
In the lacrosse match the Fair-
view boys proved altogether too
strong lor llieir opponents, and
won by a score ol 4 lo 0.
The baseball match, between
teams Irom New Westminster and
the Vancouver Athletic Club, re-
sidled in a victory (or the Royal
Ciiy by a score ol 3 to I,
The oilier events resulted as follows;
Firemen's race—Hose race, cup,
valued at $75, donated by the
Canadian Rubber Company. Race
against time; 500 yards in 58
Tug-of-War—Cup, valod at £75,
donated by Mayor Kealy. Between Nos. 1 and 2 halls. Won
by No, 2.
100 Yards Open—First prize,
•Sio: second prize, $5, L. Good,
1; A. Johnson, 2,
Polo Vault—First prize, gold
medal, valued at ^7.50; second
prize, gold medal, valued nt $5,
J. B. Saint, 1; R. Dawson, 2.
100 yards dash—Confined to lhe
members of the Norlh Vancouver
Athletic association. First prize,
cup, valued at J25; second prize,
gold medal, valued at (5. R.
Dawson, i; W.J. Buller, 2.
Running high jump—First prize,
gold medal, valued $7.50. second
prize, gold medal, valued at S5, St
R, Clark, 1; f. B. Saint, 2.
Sailing race, open boats, 17 leet
and under, triangular course, six
miles—First, $25; 2nd, fio. T.
Little and J. Brown, [j J, Stewart
and Geo. lnglis, 2.
Sailing race, open boats, 17 feet
and under, 6 miles—First, J20;
and, $7.50, Red Bird, 1; Floradora,
Outrlgged doubles, one mile-
First, $15; II. Johnston and Geo.
Sullivan, ij J, N. J. Brown and
Alex. Mitchell, 2.
Boys' race, four-oar—Scratch
crew, 1; Athletic club crew, 2.
Indian canoe race—Mission
Indians, 1; Sechelts, 2.
Swimming race—H. Harts, 1;
J. H. Lopez, 2.
Men's doubles, lady coxswains
J. Ilarr, 1; W. Wynn
Boys' swimming race—J. Stafford, ij J, Decker, 2.
Walking greasy pole—J. Stafford.
In the Evening.
A boxing contest was pulled off
al lhe Athletic park. The feature
bout was between Loujs Long, of
Seattle, and Kid Sorg, ol Chicago,
(or a purse ol ^500. Sorg fell in
thc fifth round, and failed to get
up during the referee's count of
ten seconds.
A four-round preliminary between Will Darnley, champion
amateur welterweight of B. C,
and Aif. Lewis, ol the North Vancouver Athletic club, was a fine
exhibition of the manly art.
Other prelimenaries, such as
fencing, clowns tumbling, etc.,
were very good and amused the
large crowd.
A House Warming
Aid. and Mrs. W. J, Irwin, ol
Lonsdale avenue, entertained Informally at a charming party on
thc evening of the Fourth of July,
in honor ol Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Being the day of American independence, the house was tastefully
decorated in red, white and blue,
with the American and British
dags; also ihere was a fun- diipllj
nl fireworks.   Curds and dancing
were indulged iu lill a late hour,
alter which delicious refreshments
were served.
The evening closed by a toast
being proposed by Mayor Kealy to
the health ol Mrs. W. J. Irwin and
Mrs. A. S. Billings, who arc both
native Americans,
Among those present were:
His Worship Mayor Kealy and
Mrs. Kealy, Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Billings, Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Bunbury, Dr. J. A. Campbell,,
Aid. A. Iv. Crickmay, Mr. and
Mrs. D. G. Dick, Aid. and Mrs.
Win. Dick, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Hickman, Dr. and Mrs. J. A.
Jordan, Miss Kirkland, Aid. ami
Mrs. Alex. Smith, Miss Maggie
Smith, Mr. M. S. McDowell, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Williams and Mr.
anil Mrs. J. J. Woods.
The city council held its regular
meeting on Wednesday night.
His Worship Mayor Kealy presided, and there were present
Aldermen Crickmay, Irwin Jordan, Smith, Dick and Emery.
City Clerk Shepherd submitted
the estimates of the school expenditure lor the next seven months,
which were approved.
M. S. McDowell, secretary ol
lhe celebration committee, wrote
thanking the council lor the city's
appropriation to the (unds.
W. T. Stein & Co., auditors,
wrote thanking the council lor
their appointment as city auditors.
11. J. Quinn, manager ol the
ferry company, wrote that the
statement in the World re the C
P. R, clearing the waterfront, did
not apply to the lerry wharf, as
the lease ran till August, 1908.
Also that the North Vancouver
wharf was in a sound condition,
as it had been inspected by Capt.
Cates.   Filed.
Twenty-three owners ol property
petitioned to have Scinisc avenue
opened up to Third street. Referred to board ol works.
The petition ol twelve property
owners to have Ninth streei opcucd
to Ridgcway cast, and also lor a
sidewalk, was relcrred to the
board of works.
Alex. Law wrote asking the
council to build a wagon road and
extend the water pipes to his
property in block 135, sub-division
271.   Board ol works.
B. B. Willcroft wrote request
ing that Twentieth street be extended to lot 33, block 8, east of
Lonsdale avenue. Board ol
The road foreman reported that
plumbers and tradesmen were tear
ing up thc sidewalks and leaving
them. He was instructed lo report
any further grievances to the board
ol works who would take steps to
remedy theni.
Thc Coast Quarries, limited,
wrote offering to supply the city
with crushed rock from the North
Arm quarry, at reasonable rates.
Board of works.
Alex. Philip, C. M. C, wrote
asking lor terms to supply the
district with water. Sent up to
the water committee.
The usual committee reports ol
routine business were accepted.
The water committee were em
powered to get pipes ol all sizes
as needed.
The blachsmith work of the city
will be divided between the two
Contractor Snider'e tender
which was Receipted last meeting
was camelled, Mr. Snider not being able to handle the work in
time on account ol other work.
Councillor Emery drew attention
nl the prevalence ol bush fires.
The lire committee were instructed
lo report on their originators.
On motion ol Aldermen Irwin
and Crickmay it was resolved to
replant) the bridge over Mosquito
creek, on tho Keith road, costing
A. Sherwood was appointed city
assessor lor the year.
The inciting the adjourned.
PASTORS I'or horses and cattle
at Seymour Creek, fenced and
plenty n| fresh water. Apply to
Chiil Jim Harry, Seymour Creek.
Mr. A. J. Woodlmm, ol Lynn
Valley, is still lecling the cflects ol
his runaway a week ago last
Thursday. His horse became
scared of the hose reel on thc
plank road, throwing him out and
the wagon |iassing over his body.
Mrs. C. K. Stephens ami family,
of Victoria, were stopping with her
aunt,   Mis.   G.   W.   Sugden,  of
Lynn Valley, during  the ist of
I July celebration.
Entertainment at Lynn Valley I
Last Friday evening, on the occasion of the breaking up of the
Lynn Valley school (or the vacation, a packed audience attended
a most successful entertainment,
Miss Annie Kirkland from Vancouver most efficiently assisted as
accompanist and gave two recitations, which were cordially applauded. Songs were sung by Mr.
Bray Irom Vancouver, Mr. Win
Philip acd Rev. James Gillam
from Nortli Vancouver and those,
gentlemen together with Misses
Maggie Phillips, Annie Walden,
Aggie Pilt and Kennedy rendered
as a chorus The Old Folks Ai
Home. Mr. liray also contributed
a violin solo. The evening spent
was a most enjoyable one (or all
and the fun continued till near the
midnight hour. The supply of refreshments was very ample and
formed a most important item in
the evening's entertainment.
The splendid attendance was a
record one for the valley, and
proved beyond a doubt that it has
entered on an era of great pro
Church Notice
Services will be conducted as
usual on Sunday by the pastor.
Sunday school, 2:30 p. m.
Service at Moodyville school at
7:30 p. 111.
Prayer meeting on Thursday at
8 o'clock,
All arc welcome.
Pastor: Rev. J. D. Gillam, M.A.
Rev. B. H. Baldcrston will
preach in the Orange hall, on Sunday evening, at 7:30. Sunday
school at 2:30 p. m.
The services on Sunday will be
taken by the Rev. Archdeacon
Pentreath, D. D.
Holy  communion,   8   a.    ni.
Morning p t).. to third collect,
and second celebration,  11 a. m.
Evensong, 7.30 p. m.
Rev, J. H. Hooper, the new vicar
of St. John's Church, will arrive
the end ol the month, and will take
charge thc first Sunday in August.
Archdeacon Pentreath will visit
the people during the month, and
sec that Sunday services are laken,
of which due notice will bc given.
The archdeacon has engagements
during the month on Sundays,
which will prevent him coming
himself. Although the addition
to the church will be used next
Sunday the painting and furnishing will not be completed Ior
another week.
Miss Jennings, Victoia, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. N. Brown,
North Vancouver.
Rev. B. II. Baldcrston will
|>reach in the Orange hall on Sunday evening, al 7:30.
J. N. J. Hrown, the champion
amateur oarsman ol It. C, celebrated his birthday yesterday.
He received the congratulations ol
a host ol Iriends.
The slork visited (he home ol
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Burns yesterday afternoon. Mother and
daughter arc doing well,
A general meeting ol the North
Vancouver Athletic Association
will bc held in their hall, on July
8, 1907, at 8 o'clock.
B, Curtis, manager ol the Okan-
agan Nursery Company, ol Pentic-
ton, B. C.| paid thc city a visit
yesterday. He is thinking of
starting another nursery here. He
makes a specialty ol the acacia
hedge plant,
Owing to the electric power being shut ofl the greater part ol this
afternoon Tin: Express was pre
vented Irom appearing on time
[Continued from Luat Wwk.l
California is a land of extremes
— everything there grows big and
'ast, especially ideas. No country
ever saw so much wealth and
so much poverty side by side.
The mansions on Nob Hill were
so grand that their magnificence
discouraged all the owners aud
abashed thc visitors, so that when
receptions were held a keg of beer
on a saw-buck in thc kitchen and
champagne in a wash-tub, with
ham s.indwitcln.s iu a bushel
basketj wei ■ all that could be assimilated. And yet past the high
iron gates of these palaces prowled
want—"aunt, hunger and menacing.
Land was never so cheap, nor so
dear as it has been in California.
We gave a railroad compan/
twenty-five thousand acres of land
for every mile of track it buiit,
and for years a dollar an acre wns
thc ruling price at which you could
buy to your limit. And yet there
were at the same time little half
acres for which men pushed a
hundred thousand dollars in gold
dust over thc counter and then
croweil about tlieir brrgain,
Henry George studied economics
at firs hand. Tho dignified frappe
which ii". received in way of honorarium lor his university lecture had
its advantages. People in Sao
Francisco wanted to hear what the
editor had to say as well as to read
his utterance .1. He was incited to
give the Fourth of Jvly oration at
the Grand Opera House—a very
great compliment. Henry George
was a reformer, • 1 reformers
have but one theme, and lhat
theme is Liberty. We grow by
expn.-,;.on. There ;s no doubt but
that the univeuity lecture and the
Fourth of July oration Added
cubits tc the stature et lenry
George. In these two addresses
wc h 1: il the kernel of hit philosophy
—a kernel tl.at was to germinate
into a mighty tree which would ax-
lend 'At welcoming shade to travellers for many a decade yet to
"Proven and poverty," like
every other great book (or greal
man) was an accident—a providential accident The book wai
ten years in the incubation. It
began with a newspaper editorial
in 1869, and found form in a
volume of five htndred pag< s in
1879. Tin editorial merely called
attention '.0 the fart that Cali.
fornia in tpite 01 her vast wealth
was peopled, lor the most part,
with pe.pie desperately poor; and
that ground iu the viciaily of any
city, towu ov place ol enterprise
was bt il at so exorbitant a figure
that tiie poor were actually enslaved by the men who owned the
land. Thit is lo say, the men
who owned the land, controlled
the people who had to live on it*,
for man it a land an:mal, and can
not lives apart from land any more
than Esbea can live at a distance
from water. And moreover wc tax
lor the improvements on land, thus
really placing a penalty on enter'
The article attracted attention,
and opmed the eyes of one mail
at Uv.1—and 'hat was the man
who wrote it V.e. had wriltm
better lhan he knew; and any
writer vho docs not occasionally
surprise himself does not write
Heiny George had surprised
himself, nud he wrote another editorial to explain the first. TheBe
cditoiia!$ extended. themselves
into a serial, and hand-polished
and sam' papered were reprinted
in pamphl (orm in 1871, under
the title o' "On: Land Policy."
The tcmcr.ty which promoted the
printing ol this pamphlet was en-
volvcd through a letter from John
Stuart Mill. Henry George knew
he was right In hi9 conclusions,
(Tn bo Continued) \
North Vancouver
1 boliovo Uml Nortli Vancouver lias
an iiiiiiiriisi- ftituro, and tlmt thoro
will In- moro money mnde in Iniul
hero tliiin in nny other Bootion in
llriti.-h Columbia. 1 havo LOTS
FOR b\ll in all parts of the
Townsito, If ymi hnve LOIS TO
SEI L» como to mo. 1 will Iind
ymi purchasers quickly.
161 Cordova Street, Vancouvei, B. C.
Bank of British North America
As Others See Us
Thi' issue ol the North Vanco-
ver Express yesterday wns a
souvenir in celebration ol North
Vancouver's inauguration as a city,
and to the publisher., Mr. George
Bartley, is due considerable credit
ie getting out such a commendable
edition. Halftone work in special
numbers is always a feature, and
ill this  issue  ol  Till:  EXPRR! S  it
shows in particular ndvnntnge.
Photos ol Mr. Kealy, the lust
mayor, and members ol the council nn' reproduced. Olher prominent men ol llie city across llie
inlet iiti" nu liuleil, besides cuts ol
a lar^e number of residences ninl
views in the disiiici surrounding,
an interesting page is Unit giving
a bird's eye view of North Vancou-
Special arlicles nivc nil the particulars that an enquiring public
desires. Altogether, llie issue is
one which will make, a fitting
accompaniment to the first celebration across the inlet, marking as
both do nn important step in tlic
new city's history. — [News-Ad-
Nli ol the oldest banks Joint- business in
this country.
id Brandies in Canada iind (lie Mill Mules.
A prncral banking business transacted,
Slmiey Orders Issued payable anywhere in
Canada, United Slates or Great Britain.
Drafts hough! and sold.
Prompt attention given to collections.
SllVillilS llllllll 111iHll'tllllllll-—DepositsofSi.oo
and  upwards  reci ived.   Interest  paid  every
three months.
Office, Cor. lonsdnle Ave. anil [spldnode, Norlh Vancouver, B. C.
II. K. Heffell, Manager!
Sell Your Real Estate-Rent Your
House—Invest Your Money in
Mortgages <it Good Interest.   ,   .   .
To  See,  if  You  Wish   to Buy   in
North Vancouver	
Thompson Block,
Phone 6
Our now lints are hero;
nur Spring WoollenB are
hero. Our store and everything therein i» now, bright
mul cheerful. Our prices
are right.
Patrlonlzc Home Industry
I'mmi'so:, Ili.iicK, ■ LONSDALE AVK.
Par our clr.o wo hnvo
niie uf (lie llni'tit nml best
Mucks in llritisli Columbia.
Wc nre lining in an ox-
tonslxo stock ol
in iu -inn on on w ions
for the greal celebration on
Dominion Uny. We open
thom up nexl vvook. All
cnini' nml Inspect.
Mns. II  A. Shaw
Cor. 2nd and
Lonsdale Ave.,   -    N. VANCOUVER
British Columbia Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
0\ving lo change ol the ferry time schedule following will
ohttiin :
First Street
Leavinf; Queensbury Avenue at 5:30 a. in,, (1:30 a. 111., 7:55
ami live minutes to tho hour until 10:55 p. 111,
Leaving Keith Road and Forbes Avenue at G:oo a. 111.,
7:00,   a.   in.,   S:25,   and   25   minutes   past   the   hour
until 11.25 !'■ m.
Lonsdale Avenue
Cars will run every 20 minutes.
"JjjgT   All boats are met by the cars.
Hotel North Vancouver.
.-.'.no per
nml up
Rati • Im
lorry Servile Every Hall Hour to tind Irom Ihis Hotel
to Vancouver. P. I.irson, Prop.
Rainier Beer^-
Is ;i glorious bevorngo—quenching nnd
satisfying. Rumomlici' llicro's no other
"just lis good"—inRisI mi gutting Rnininr,
Vancouver, H. C.
Ovcrhcaird on thc Ferry
One evening lust wei I;, while on
the St. George, we were much
interested in the conversation between one o{ our North Vancouver citizens ami a well-known professor ol music who Ims lhc distinguished position of leader and
conductor of several large Vancouver musical societies. Said the
professor,—" Do you know that at
one time I hadn't n good opinion
ol them." "Why not?" "Well,
I think I was prejudiced, and to
be candid, I did not tako lime tn
Ret well acquainted with them."
" Then you formed an opinion
without knowing the lacts?"
"Y-e-s; I'm ashamed to acknowledge it. But I'm a fair man ;
yes, a very lair man. Yes, indeed,
and do yon know, that now that 1
am acquainted with ihem, 1 do say
most emphatically and without [eat
of dispute, that these ' New Art
Hell Pianos are the leaders in a
Canada."   "Why, haven't	
pianos a bin reputation ?" " Yes,
they iliil once; hut you know our
friend Mr. Doolcysays: 'When
a man (,'ets his reputation, he does
not have to live up to it.' I Iind it
the same with some makers of
pianos." "Then you judge the
' New Art' Hell on its merits and
not on its reputation ?" " Indeed
I do. I have seen so much hum
buggery in Bo-callcd 'reputations'
in my own prolession (and it is ihe
siiine willi pianos, as well as vile
patent medicines), that 1 now look
lor merit. Yes, indeed; it is
mi lit lli.it wins in tin se strenuous
days nl competition."
Just then the Imr boni slopped,
and 1 joined lhc rush lor the
wharf. But this talk had set me
thinking oi the solid ment in the
professor's words. So I started on
ii little -.1. ulli hunt on my own
account, with tho result that I am
Utisfii 'I that now there are over
mn thousand Bell instruments in
Van '■' 1 and B  C   Six years
ago tha ro was nol a " New Art"
Bell in Ihe province, I nn told.
\! ". hj maki ig a 1 ireful canvass,
I nn 1 onvinccd Ihal tin n are
more Hell instrumi nts in North
Vancouvei than all the "thei
Canadian makes pul together. I
was astonished. In nearly evi ry
homo it is ,1 •• Ni v. Ait " Hell, or
il is n "New Art" li ill that is tic-
sirul. O1.11 Musician.
3 : .__ g
I Clfan Goods I
:jj Rkjbt Price* |
I Prompt Attention
I Free Delivery of Goods |
Temporary OfllCO—F. Oudney's
faint Shop, Esplanade,
North Vancouver, H. C.
Parrior*SergCiint imx Vales
carriage builder       general smith
Horse sHoeino a specialty
Sixth Street l'cndcr Street
North Vancouver      Vancouver, H. C.
R, 11. Tarn, Mgr.
Sixth Street,  NOKTIl   VANCOUVER
Palace Hotel
Best I iiruisheil Hotel on the Coast
I.lll ||| r Dill-
nnd l<t>
Special Rales to families and Regular Boarders
Half-hour ferry connection to and from
Vanoouver. Hot nml cold water in every
room.   Return call   bells  in   every   room.
REDA & ANDRUSS, Proprietors
Second Street*   • ■  NOKTIl VANCOUVER, B. C.
implotiun 1 orricr
'PHONE 3841
Collection.. Ui" ae limiting, etc.
All Klnil.Hiil llri|'Ni|'|.li.-l 1111 Shnrl NnlliT
OOlcee 20 Powoll St.
If you are going to BUILD'
consult us nml 110 will
-live-on MONKV..
Plans, Etc.,   prepared   for  any
style house. Estimates furnished
BUILDERS    6th St., West
Prices Al-va--a Klo,l*l
J. A. McMILLAN, Grocer
■*-' thai ilintv 'hy- niter date I ill"
tend in apply iii tin' ll.11. ciiii'l Com*
niltuloncr ul l.nuili nml \\. >rt;«Inr nor-
inlMiotl Idl I' "|''"'"lill ll'a'll-l'.  III I'lll   nml
curry nwity limber Irmn tli" lnllnwlii|i
dclerllieil Inii'l-, -iinaiii'.l in the Coail
Comiiii'ncliin ii ai |aa.| marked I'. II,
1"   .  IllAlltl ll    ■"' '   IN      ' -'  aaf .'lllrilliri' t"
Teiilii'iii' Arm, tin m 1 SO cluilni nnrth,,
llii'lire Sn. 1,1111111 ». il  Iiuiiii. Hi I rlinili'
BOlltll,   tllClll <    .lll'lll.'    I 'Ill'll    In    IKlltll    ol
commence it, com lining MO acn -
more or lo
c. 11. Oath
1, Investments in Heal Estate to  lie  profitable
sliould include some of North Vancouver's
Iiest lots and acreage.
2, A North Vancouver lirm for Nortli Vancou
ver investors.
3, Buy at headquarters of the oldest incorporated
lleiil   Estate  Co. with  chief   place   of
business in North Vancouver.
Corner Lonsdale Ave und Fifth St.
NORTH  VANCOUVER; *  ■  ■   B. C.
Office fining  and" stair building a*|
Ollice—Corner Lotttdale and waterfront.   Tel. 3.
In Ui) 1111111I Uootl Boot
P.lni'ii Bugll'li Drain nr Tun
\ i.eii'ii/.i<il Call, li'iiilile Role   d'O SA
Kxtmndnn Heel,  u   Y.   W.   .jitl.tMJ
Sumo an lliiml Si-ivi-d.
Plant, Quantities, LcvoIb
Superintendence ol Construction
l-'ol-HTli Stiiekt, OORNIR I.on-siiai.b Avb.
When you want
a job of Painting
or Paper Hanging
or Kalsomining
done.   See
Hardy & Stoney
Sixth Street
60   YEARS'
qnlrMjr I
Trade Marks
ptnlliiB nfkr-Mi iii'il dMfllMlnn Slftl
orljiiii our ■'i'ini. n frei u|.i*fiut ui
iiiviiMii'in 1" prnhiiMv |i.ii<ininHn.   OimmnnlOA-
nmi^ina-r,'..  "iililni m .1. KAKDBQOK oh I'atenla
Al'llt t'i'". (ll'IOKl IIC  1 f'H I'Pi'lirtllK I'NU'llll.
l-ftlonlJ luitiiii I.-  -..I. Munii !i > ". ti'culvn
tpfttnl H-Urf, n't limit flmrtfrt, 111 (ho
Scientific JMca
A tmnilii'""n ' ■ IllimfrntM wpoklr   Lnmont Hr
t-illnUnil »f if 1 ' '":'■ '■"iii.iil.   Tf'tmr |11
run ''!'"'■'■■!■.?i* Suidbjh\) ntviowm
!WUNN & Co ae""«*"» New Tort
III .Ill'll linlrai, r.a Y HI. Wuhlwoi, II, C.


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