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The Express Feb 8, 1907

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©Ij? Sxprpss
Notwithstanding the inclement
weather there was a large turn out
at Larson's Pavilion on Wednesday night, and tint proceedings
were very harmonious and enthusiastic, Ex Councillor E, Dell
occupied the chair and introduced
the speaker of the evening.
Hon. Capt. R. G. Tatlow, on
rising was loudly applauded, lie
congratulated the residents on the
progress the municipality had
made dining the past few years.
It was over 21 years since he lirst
came here. He appeared belore
them that evening in a double
capacity—as a representative for
Hon. Mr. Cotton, and as a member
ol the local government. Speaking for Mr. Cotton, he said that
Complaint had been made that the
member for Richmond had not
heen very much in evidence in his
district. He (Cotton) was also a
member of the government, and in
that capacity did a great deal ol
hard work for the province in
general, and for his own riding in
particular, which in a measure liad
not been in evidence. Whenever
any question or matter arose in
Richmond be had always given
them the. strictest attention, lt
was in 1903 when tlui present administration came inn power. At
that time the proviifcial treasury
was in a very low jlud depleted
condition, and the state of the
country not what it should have
been. Today, the reputation of
the province was, lie was proud to
say, in a lAttir condition. Good
limes have been accentuated,
Previous to 1903 the government
spent $750,000 a year more than
its revenue. Money was being
raised by way of loans to meet
their overdrafts, and a policy of
robbing Peter to pay Paul was
pursued. A loan of S3,500,000
Was Boated at i>6 cents on the
dollar. The proceeds were used
for the Fraser river bridge and
interest 011 previous loans. There
was only S31,000 in the treasury
when the government took ollice.
The trust funds amounting to
about £250,000 were all gone, and
the province was fi,000,000 in
debt. The government called a
meeting of all the bank managers
and wauled theni to raise $550,000,
but could not get the money.
Finally the Canada Life and other
insurance companies loaned the
government £1,000,000 at five per
cent,, on condition that $100,000
be paid back annually. In order
to do this we had to reduce
expenses and raise the taxes as a
last resort. These payments hive
all been met. and there was money
enough in the treasury loi tl
third instalment which lulls due
in March. The government have
been accused of keeping money in
the bank lying idle, which was not
a lact. lt was true thnt enough
was always kept there to meet all
checks issued, some ol which were
nol presented for payment for six
weeks or more after they w, rr
issued. A contract was made with
tbc bank to receive three per cent,
on the government funds, and
$24,500 was collected therefore
last year. The credit of the
province was now second to none
of any in the dominion, The surplus last year was some $200,000
over expenditure. The personal
property tax and the real property
tax had been accordingly reduced.
The taxes on the corporations had
been raised out of all proportion
to the taxes paid by theindividiials.
The accusation had been made
that the present was a C.  P,   l(.
government. To prove that it was
not, it was instanced that this railway corporation on its line from
the Rocky mountains to the Coast
bad formerly been paying but
$12,125 a year. Last year, however, it paid $66,500.   (Applause.)
Does that look as if we wero a
C. P, R. government ?" asked the
minister of finance. Not one
dollar or one cent, either in passes
or votes or election funds,
had been received by the government members. The honorable gentleman then went into details regarding the land grants of
the B. C. Southern and Columbia
& Western land grants, and chal-
nged the opposition to point out
where these transactions had been
irregular. (Applause.) These
tracts of land had been given
away by previous governments
and were exempted from taxation
till 1908, and "you may be sure
that tliey will then be taxed," he
said. No corporation had any
strings on his government, and nobody had been promised anything
in the way of deals for support.
The Kaien Island transaction was
gone into. The criticism of tlie
opposition was not fair. The
Grand Trunk Pacific wanted to be
xempted from taxation for thirty
years and 15,000 acres per mile to
build to the coast immediately,
The government would not consider tli is outrageous proposition.
Later an agreement was entered
into whereby a block of 10,000
acres lor terminals was sold to the
G. T. P. by the government, the
waterfront of which was measured
oll in strips of 1,000 feet,the govern
ment retaining every fourth strip,
a!»o o,",e lot in four was reserved.
Had the government made similar
reserves when the land for Vancouver City was first granted the
provincial government would be
free of debt to-day. (Applause.)
The government was in accord
with tlie principle of controlling
public utilities. In this regard it
intended to control the bridge over
the Fraser river at New Westminster, which had cost over
$1,100,(100, without any assistance
at all from the federal government.
This bridge was open to all railroads and vehicular traffic. (Applause. ) Hon. Mr. Tatlow then
cleared the charges made against
Hon. Mr. Green regarding the
$37,000 worth ol shares alleged he
received (rum Sir Adolphe
Caron and others, which was satis-
lactory to thu audience. The
lumber industry was also referred
to, and it was through the legislation of his government that there
were now 126 sawmills in operation in the province, In 1904 the
amount ol lumber cut was \15
000,000 feet, in 1905 it was 500,-
000,000 feet, and in 1906 it was
iii(i,i)o(i,ooo. And for the protec
lection ol loggers government log
scalers were appointed, llorti
cultural interests were also looked
alter, with the result thai thousands
ol dollars of bad stock had been
destroyed. There were now nine
nurseries in lhe provic ,e. There
were 750,000 trees bearing! mil,
and in a year and a ball
there would be 1,500,000 trees
Last year 1,215,000 trees passed
through inspection at Vancouver;
in 1905 there were 22,000. In
1906, 40,000 acres of fruit trees
were planted out. The speaker
attributed these results to the persistent exhibits of fruit at tlie exhibitions in the Northwest and
also in the old country. British
Columbia was now a household
word throughout the British Y.m-
pire as a fruit-growing country.
(Applause,) Referring to railway
construction, thc speaker said:
" We have never given a dollar to
aid railway construction, but 1
don't want it supposed that we
will not assist a railway New
conditions were arising in the province, and the op.ning up of the
northern portion of British Columbia for settlement must be undertaken. At present the settled
zone of the province was paying
all the taxes, and it was necessary
to bring down the trade from the
north. While to-day the government had no outlined railway
policy, it was quite prepared to
consider any fair proposition to
give assistance to a bona fide railway. (Applause.) After reviewing the question of better terms,
he closed his] able address by
asking the electors to support the
Hon. Ciuter-Cotton. (Loud applause. )
Chairman Hell then offered' the
platform to the opposition to reply
to Hon. Mr. Tatlow, but it was
not accepted.
C. N. Haney then spoke at
length, and received a fine reception. He reviewed the Kaien
Island transaction, defended the
school act, and better terms. The
fisheries question was also taken
up. In closing, he predicted that
the results of tlie election would
be as follows: The opposition
would get fourteen seats, the government 24, the socialists, with
two doubtful, which if went against
them would add one each to the
strength of the liberals and conservatives,   (Applause.)
R. H. Bryce then made a very
neat speech, in which be said that
this was no time for party lines to
be drawn. What, was wanted was
stable government, The liberals,
iu discussing the platform ol the
McBride government, did not
honestly criticise it. The liberals
had no platform, and, therefore, it
was the duty of everyone to support the Hon. Mr. Cotton. To
change the government at this
time would take twelve months for
it to settle down to business.
" Why do tbe opposition slander
Mr. Cotton ?" he asked. " 1 dely
anyone to point out a single instance where Mr. Cotton slandered
anyone. He was too much of a
gentleman todo so," he said. Mr.
Cotton was an able and hard-working public man, and was quite able
to look alter lhe interests ol this
riding, and a valuable man in tlie
house. It was the first time that
be (Bryce) ever cast a conservative
vote, but he was going to support
Mr. Cotton this time. (Applause.)
Mr. Cotton was one of the largest
employees of labor at Vancouver,
directly and indirectly, and held
the respect and esteem ol all his
employees, It was true that he
would not pat you on the back
and tell you what a good fellow
you were, or buy you whiskey and
kiss a black baby and say it was
the prettiest little tiling he ever
saw. (Laughter and applause.)
Ile was a man ol di eds not
words.   (Applause.)
Three rousing cheers were then
given for Cotton and the National
\nthcni sung.
The News-Adv'rliter says thai
lhe North Arm of Burrard Inlet is now the scene ol much
activity is borne out by many indications. A tew days ago it was
pointed out in these columns that
a local railway company had been
making exploratory surveys with
the view ol establishing wharves
Deep Cove, where the anchorage
is unsurpassed. That this branch
line will be one ol the first to be
built is the view ol those who understand conditions, as walerfroot-
age is now in great demand and is
difficult to secure at reasonable
prices on this side of the inlet.
The Grand Trunk Pacific, according to the contract with the Dominion government, must lie built
across British Columbia in four
years, and by that time there will
also be a line running north from
Vancouver to eonnsct, not only
with the G. T. P., but also the
Canadian Northern. To accomplish this in such a short time,
operations will have to be started
immediately and extensively. lt|
is not generally known that all the
islands in the North Arm of the
inlet are under reserve. The reason
lor creating this reserve cannot be
definitely ascertained. Prominent
men in railway circles state that
they are held by thc provincial
government in anticipation of the
C. R. building from the main line-
along the north side of the inlet to
good anchorage ground also on
the Nortli Arm. Confirmation ol
this could not be obtained yesterday. The growing need of Vancouver (or more waterfront for in
dtistrial purposes has become so
strongly apparent that it is not too
much to suppose that a line of
this railway will be extended on
the other side ol the inlet, especially wyen it is so easy of access. The reserve on the islands
was established by order-in-coun-
cil, passed on August 22nd of
last year, and since llien purchasers have endeavored to obtain
them. Two or three are located
near Deep Cove, and one authority
has gone so far as to say that they
may be utilized in the bridging of
tlie North Arm, so as to allow
travel along the whole north side
of the inlet.
Liberals Meet To-night.
The liberals will hold their final
grand rally at Larson's Pavilion
to-night. All invit'd. Mr. Weart
aud others will speak.
Church Notice.
Services will be held in the
church <>n Sunday as usual at 11
a. 111. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school, 2:30 p, in,
Everybody is invited tO all these
Pastor: Rev. J. D. Gillam, M.A.
Subscribe lor THE EXPRESS,
The big tug boat of the Hastings sawmill was launched at
Moodyville yesterday morning,
Reeve Kealy is still confined to
the house with a severe cold.
The lady who got a pair of shoes
in mistake at J. Mathers will please
return same ami gel her own.
'• Nets," the fiat coated Engliah
retriever, belonging to Mr. R, II.
Bryce, was lound dead in Larson's
creek on Tuesday. She was a very
valuable dug, r, gisti.-rcd in Canada
and England. She won first prize
at the great Chryatal Palace show
in 1901. Her record as a prir.e
winner was unbeaten, having won
103 firsts.
Mr. J. C. Keith sends card from
Colombo, Ceylon, to Tut; Express and writes as follows :
" Dec. 29, 1906. Leaving tonight (or Burma and Bombay.
Leave latter place ilith Feb., and
will reach Marseilles, France, on
March to. Please send your paper
up to that dale to my address as
follows: Poste Keslante, Marseilles, France. I have had a
great time. Compliments ol the
season to the editor and staff."
"Rus" and "Tom" Clark, who
have been spending the last six
weeks visiting relatives and friends
at tlieir old home iu Barrie, Out.,
are expected home to-day or tomorrow. Rus. will be with us a
week or two before returning to
Revelstoke.    We will  be  glad lo
see the boys back again.
If a man receives a bribe of fifty
dollars in money to vote for a candidate, people are shocked, but il
he votes for a candidate in consideration of an office paying three
thousand a year, they look upon
him as a very wise manager,
Mr. Justice Martin, as the Admiralty judge, will begin on Wed*
nesday next the hearing ol the test
Chehalis suit ol Bryce vs. the
C.P.R. with an array of counsel
numbering nearly a dozen. The
assessors will, it is expected, be
chosen to-morrow.
At the crowded downtown comer
the frightened pedestrians were
scurrying out of the way of street
cars, automobiles, delivery wagons
and mounted policemen. "Gosh,"
exclaimed the window washer,
looking down on them from liis
perch on the narrow ledge of a
fifteenth story window, "I'm glad
I ain't in that crowd."
In some parts of England
auctions are held with a minute
sand glass. The highest bid made
between the time the glass is
turned till the sand runs out wins
the article that is under the
The lleecy lamb that Mary had,
Into a sheep it grew ;
Now Mary's got a little dog,
And that is lleas-y, too.
So Smythe has been run over by
an automobile, eh ? How did il
happen? "The poor fellow was
stooping to pick up a horseshoe
for luck."
At Old Moodyville.
A rousing conservative meeting
was In-Ill last night at Moodyville
Town Hall. J. M. Duval presided,
and in his opening address dwelt
at length on better terms, lie
was frequently applauded,
C. N. Haney, although suffering
from a severe cold, managed to
make a very interesting address.
J. W. Prescott, an old supporter
ol Hon. Carter-Cotton, was en
thusiastically received, and went
into the practical questions confronting the electors on this side
ol the inlet, He went into railway
terminals and the bridge. Thi
present administration were sound
and (earless on railway construction
iu tlie northern part of British
Columbia.   (Applause.)
Ex-Alderman Woods, also an
old campaigner, having once been
in the held himself, warmly supported the candidature ol Mr.
R, 11. Bryce spoke at length on
the political situation, and predicted a sweeping victory lor the
Conservative party throughout the
province. Tlie chances were exceedingly bright lor Mr. Cotton.
Reports from .-,11 parts of lhe riding
indicated that Hon. Caricr-Cotton
would carry every polling booth.
(Applause. )
A vote of thanks was tendered
the chair, who said, as tlie I10111
was getting late, thnt brevity was
the soul of wit, closed bv ,1 few
well chosen remarks, emphasizing
the n marks ol Mr. Bryce,
Three cheers wrre given lor
Carter-Cotton, and one of the most
enthusiast!! and lively political
meetings ever In hi at Moodyville
came to a close,
To the Electors ot  Richmond
Riding i
Gentlemen,—I take this opportunity ol placing myself on record
as to (lie stand taken by ine on re-
ceivingjthe unanimous nomination
by the convention of liberals of the
riding, and the Statements made
by me from the platform during
thi' campaign.
When the nomination was
tendered to me," I slated to the
delegates that " if I accepted, I
would accept as a liberal candidate, and would be loyal to the
party and its leader, so long as
that party advocated measures
which were in llie interests of the
people, and would oppose any and
every measure which was not in
the interests of the people." The
delegates having expressed themselves as being satisfied with the
stand taken by me I accepted the
nomination, and il you sec fit to
return me as your representative,
I will, as far as possible, endeavor
to advance the following measures:
(1) Clean Government — An
act making it a criminal offence for
any corporation to offer gifts to
members of the assembly.
(2) An act should be passed
dealing willi lock-outs and strikes,
creating a board of arbitrators,
with power to take possession of
any works on notice of trouble between employer and labor, whose
finding would be conclusive and
dale back to the date of such notice,
making it a criminal offence to
cause a lockout or strike.
(3) The cstililishinent of national banks and insurance department.
(4) Enlarging tlie provisions of
the " Workman's Compensation
Act," with a view of giving to the
injured for loss of liml, or for
permanent injury a greater sum by
way of compensation.
(5) The subdivision ol all
government lands adjacent to
centres of population into "small
holdings" to be given to bona fide
settlers only, and the opening and
grading ol all roads therein, in
order to relieve lhc municipalities
ol such excessive expenditure.
(6) Exemptions from taxation of
all improvements on lands paying
taxes to tlie government.
(7) Repeal of the school act,
and a return to a free education
system under the people's control,
witli Iree text hooks to he primed
by the department,
(H) Public ownership of all
public utilities when   and   wheic
(9) A survey of the arable lands
ol  the province with  properly
' quipped land offices where in-
tending settlers may obtain information as t« location, quality and
prit e nl land.
(to) All Indian reserves not
used by the native race tn l"' nn
mediately opened for settlement,
In) Government support 10 be
given t" build and keep 111 repair
.ill ml' r municipal or trunk roads,
and the building or assisting to
build bridges which would be
a burden on ihe municipality, such
as the North Arm bridge1- .muss
the Fraser river.
(tl) To amend the timber regulations so that applicants for
special limber li* enses must show
a bona fide residence within lhc
pri vince for at least six months in
order lo conserve to  the  ' ll1 lers
the resources ol the country and
prevent   outsiders   from   staking
[Oontlnued :>, ,m Pagi Om . THE EXPRESS, NORTH VANCOUVER, B. C.
Nortli Vancouver, B. C.
A Weekly Newspaper.   Published by
Subscription, $i a year.
There lias been nine parliaments
in B,  C. since confederation   in
1871.   The contest 1.im iiiui  will
decide the personm i ol the lenth,
The issuei ire ■ Iraighl mil well defined between the liberal and 1 on
servative parties,   The socialists
also have 1 1 idid iti - in the 1 out 11
The candid ites in this 1 Richmond)
riding   are ;    Hon.    I''.     I ": I
Cotton iervative),    I      \V.
Weart   liberal),   anal   VV,   Kilby
(socialist).   The voting 1
at Larson's pavilion, Irom S a.   Ill
to ; p, in.
To Commemorate the Fourth Anniversary of the Western
Corporation, Limited, a Great Success,
Inspiteol the gem ral prospi rit)
of tlie country, which is unexampled, every citizen is making as
much trouble as possible, Unreasonable complaints ol every
kind are numerous, and every
effort is being made, apparently,
to di stroy confidenci. Will the
result of the elections make any
different    '
Ever notice the di vil-tnay-carc
llotirish with which a piano player
ends a selection.
The man who drinks to cure at
coltl usually resorts to the same
remedy lor sunstroke.
A man in Sv.it/, rland claims to
have sampled 1,783 different kinds
of sausagi. Some men seem to no
around looking for trouble,
Tlie members ol the new legis
latttre will find that bi ing sworn
in is onlv a preliminary step, Thej
will be sworn at lor the remainder
ol their term.
Tliu socialists held a meeting
here last night.    It was a su
There should be a lot ol voti:
to-morrow night who aren't always
looking for a seat in the bandwagon.
W, II. Stoney, Sixth street, has
started in tin painting, decorating
and paper hangiii We
Wisll   llllll    SU, .  •
Tramp La I ain'l idle from
choice, but I can I irt ol
employment I want, mum,
Kind Lady What would yon
like to do '
Tramp   I'd like to be 1
president,   mum;  do you
where I  , I   ', 1   ||a  ,   ,
lit Will your fathei permit you
to take your piano awaj when you
She—II. s n i,, (u|| insjs- 0||
The Western Corporation, Ltd.,
celebrated iis [onrtli anniversary
on Tuesday night by holding the
and mosl successful ban-
.a ■ .  a 1 In id al North Vai 1
ver, Tin big spread was 1 an lull)
pn pared by Mine Host I'. Larson,
.md was thoroughly in keeping
with the occasion. Among those
prcst nt in re :
Rev, li. Marsden, R, J. M.
Wel'l.e. C. Weiitworth Saial. .\.
II. Diplocjc, Col. L. li, Dudley, W,
W, Montelius, William McNeill.
Tin Express, The World, D, II.
Dick, Geo, W, Melhuish, Coun.
May. William F, Stein. 1). G,
Dick, Jolm S. Haiti, A, S. Billings,
II. C. Wright, ('. E, Robson,
Stanh *■ Bishoprick, Wm. J. Butter, J. Kendall, Coun, W. J. Irwin,
Kobt. II, Bryce, II. Nicholson
Lailey, William R. Morrison. Joint
Davis, S. Martin, C, Gribble,
Thos. K. Smith. Wm. Desilva, V.
ii. Straube, Wm. Russell, E.
Fouchard, D, W. Elder, J, W.
Mackay, S. Howi. J II. Plump-
ton, A. C. Churlton, 0. Forstcn-
san. ('. Swanson. |(. Shannon,
Robert Pi rn, T. Perry, M. Fulton, A. I>. Fislu r, VV. S. Crcames,
J. I). Matheson, X. Seiliort, D.
Dull. C, Merchant, S. O'Connor.
R, Mills, Frank Bennett, Alex,
Robertson,' W. Spici 1. W. II,
MaUinson, II. Page, T. Ni Ison,
(i. Peterson, A. Wallace, John
Boyd, 11. (i. niiin, J. M. 1 11
Stanley Tytler, Mr, llnzlitt, li.
W. Iniiis, John McEwen, A. II.
McPherson, W. Blair, 0. P.
Legh, J. Kirkland, Henry V.
Smith, F, l'i' I'tiiain, (i. Mathers.
|. Grant, |nhn Armand, Robert
Forbes, ('. E. Durston, Henry A,
Shaiv,  II.  Mitchell. J. VV.   Bal
iv   to
with ll
still unconvini
ulli, • 1.
1 nti ring
1,   as
1" 1      lls'l
dinnei .
ike   it,"
said i!,.'
"eh ■ n  din
Contll '. ..   I iin
large areas ol timbei It r ■[ 11
(13) Thesupi   rtofai
calculai' d to s     t lhc 1   idition
of the work, 1, whethei in 1!,' field,
shop, liiine or I 11 Ion.
I believe m the inti grity ol  Mr
J. A.Macdonal I,'the li 1
nnd  the 1 I' 1 torate will in   him,
when i'liii' cr, have a
V.I   ll'     III.lil      '
acts to bi ||
provnn e ,, , 1     id  pln
gressive govt rnincnt.
Subscription, $ I ulnar
main,   VV.    B,    Diinl'iiry.    J.    J.
Wood-, li. P, Cornish.
ill M
Oyster Soup
Celery, Governor Sauce
Halibut, Tiger Sauce
Log Mutton, Caper Sauce
Chicken,Scotch -:■ ■ . Muihr Baucc
Chips I', latoea
i'oung Turkey and Dreading, Cranberrj
San,,', Itoail l""i   Yorkllliru
Steamed ami Mn I ai I'otaloea
Caulilluirer, Cn mn Saucu
Slirlmp Salad     I ronch Dressing
lla.i Mineu I'io Apple I'io
Kngllsli I'luin I'liddiiig, Brandy Bailee
Ton        1  ' Milk
Nni- anal ltui-lli«        Clllllllllllll t liocnt
Sill-- 1
er Beer    Clgan
l'i, ,■: 1 V B, I liploi k made a
* apital im 1 1...1 1 1     I In   toasi
1 hn hi '.' 1 11 anj ible and ini
p irtanl pi e, hei. altei toa I
I   tin    pn iidi ni   I I   liaa
United   tal
C.  Wenl
Domi ll :   1 .
iha   naiin
ii R, I!    Bryce,    His ha|
'    ' .    I   political
parties I      u li applatt ■•
'Wi   il    iti v.   I   ..   to  inn  a
ir; .      "though  wc
' be able to run our own
\ppl,in ie.)
Mr, Bi      was pi ud ol the distinguished honor to be ask, I to
l Pn mii 1   I. enn 1, hi.m
iihoin In.. Imd jusi ia a, ivi al a Mai
' mi tu,    -' pi       ■   '.i build n
ridgeut the       nd narrow ■ righl
f' 1;      I ghti 1.1   Mr. Iiniii. n,
':     "i'i'    itiotl   i'.der,   had   also
promised   to   Inula!   a    railwaj
the mountain to tin north
ol us with terminals nl the Wi iti rn
'ii nl    (\pplau ' 1
Mr   Wearl would push through
.  an I   Mr    Cotton ilie public schools at Washington,"
pcnii   aii.iii in North j i'1   --aid.  " and mj grand i hildreu
Vancouver, i Hear, hear, and applause, ) The country was prosperous, and there were good
politicians anion:; ihe liberals as
wi li as the i onservatives, Imt the
people wanted them to "act
quick," More corporations like
the Weslem Corporation wire
;n 'did. because they were workers,
and broad minds were required to
run theni successfully. Politicians
"ta the other hand, as a rule, were
windbags. (Applause and laugh-
J. Kendall, in a neat speech,
proposed the United States of
America, coupling with it the
name of Col, Dudley.
I-I. C. Wright sang "The Red,
White and Blue," all joining in
the refrain,
Col. L. E. Dudley, I!. S. Consul, 1 plimented North Vancouver on what it had accomplished
during the past year. Every one
in North Vancouver were tinder
great obligations to the Western
Corporation, for they showed theni
what could be done in a vast
wilderness, The kind leeling ex
pressed by Canadians towards the
United States were reciprocated
by that great nation. The Colonel
referred to several instances and
controversies between the Americans and English in history (rom
un days of Benjamin Franklin
down to the present time. To-day
tliey   weie  one  people,   with one
language and the same common
law, lie came to Vancouver
about ten years ago, At
that time several enthusiastic
Americans proposed to celebrate
the Fourth of July at Vancouver.
nne American thought that to
havi done so would have bei n an
insult to the people then;.    Every
 n gretted the actions ol crazy
George and stubborn Lord
N "ith Inwards the thirteen colonies,
but the British people at that time
would have dealt right with the
Americans had ihey the opportunity, and the colonies would be
still English, K England today
at;, nipt, d to do one-tenth of what
it did to the thirteen colonies, a
revolution would be brought on in
ten minutes. I Applause.) " You
are just l» ginning to build a large
I ui 011 this side ol the inlet," said
the spi aker, Things moved (aster
noiv lhan ever, and it would not
!"■ long before the bridge and rail
f here. " Vou are laying
the foundations ol a large municipality, even larger than Vancouver
II ' If," said he.    And all can  re-
od neighbors and friends,
R ni 1 n . running from the south
1 < tin northi rn parts ol this
pim im 0 would bring i loser trade
wilh tile 1 Ities of Seattle,
1 ai 'ni. Portland, San Francist o,
Snme 1I1, .ii Lt li t that Canada would
then be in gn .11 danger ol  tin
I'llll' .1   Slates.      Till le    liad     I't't'll
tm li'ililn alt ite. loi 3,000 miles (or
.. ,11   .11 the boundary,   'I he
Munrodoi trine was lor the weaker
Iti    ' OUtll ol lllC  I 'nil' al   States.
I he dm trine was a good thing for
|'i.   Im   'die   1 ould   have   hit
" .in '■! dreams ol pi mc," and did
II 1 need warships Inun across
li a Vtlantic lo protect her
against anv foreign invasion.
" You would find in ease of irouble
thai lhe United Slates would de-
lend Canada as she would Mexico.
I lie upbuilding ol any nation was
the public schools. There must
nol be one bi hool lor lhe rich and
one lor lhc poor. The Colonel
did  not  believe in   lhe  private
chool system,   except   only  for
iiiv.dials.    Pupils should be 1 mi
p. lli ,| io nttond the public bi hool
lor hu da; s in the week."    (Applause .   " My chief holds similar
r he 1 ends lus children to
attend the high school at Vancouver, 1 told my grandson not to
let the Canadian boys get the better of him at school." (Applause.)
Alie.i complimenting the Western
Corporation, he hoped 10 he will,
them again one year from that
night,   (Applanse.)
W. W. Montelius, in proposing
Trade and Commerce, coupled
with ii the names of Messrs.
llazlitt anal Uishoprick, and said
thai he enjoyed himself that evening, but would more so il he were
uol expected to make a speech.
One ol the most composed, cool
and deliberate men who attended
a banquet he knew of was Daniel
in the lions' den. Daniel knew
ivhen the feast was over that he
would not he required to make any
remarks, (Laughter.) He referred on this occasion to the good
feeling that existed between employer and employee. " Our president bad said, two years ago, that
lhe credit and success of the
Western Corporation should be
given to his assistants and his employees, forWithout their help the
Western'Corporation never could
have succeeded," said the speaker.
He often wished the same thing
prevailed with other bodies. " 1,
too, give credit to our employees,
the same as our president." (Applause.) Tlie speaker told ol a
story of the boy who pumped the
icllowsof a chinch organ, and the
organist, after tlie service was
over, remarked that the music was
good. The boy said, "Yes, wc
play good music." Tlie organist
replied : " My playing was good.'1
The lollowing Sunday the.organist
presided at the organ as usual,
and started to manipulate the
the keys, but there was no wind,
and of course no music. The organist peered behind the organ at
the boy, and said in a loud
whisper, " Pump, pump I" Tlie
boy replied: "Is it'we'?" The
organist replied : " It's 'we'."
Wm. liutler sang " Lucky Jim."
and lor au encore " Wasn't He a
Very Great old Friend."
W. II.   llazlitt said he saw a
big  change   since   he   came   to
British Columbia in its trade and
commerce,     After     being     appropriately reminiscent in bis remarks, he stated that the spruce
timber of this country would make
tier pulp than the Norway pine.
He was raised in that trade, and
spoke as   one   who   knew.    He
agreed with Mr. Bryce that good
honest administration was necessary, as there would be more concessions with  railways  lhan ever
before.    Mr. liuntzeii, in dealing
with his men,  had pursued   the
policy of the company lirst, but
(lie employees not last. He cotupli
inenled the Western  Corporation
for watching over the welfare ol
tlieir   employees.    A    successful
concern must depend   upon   its
employees.    The head may be all
right, but it must need help.   The
boats going out ol this port were
as large lis those  of the  Atlantic.
The C. P. R. had  live  plying  I.e.
linen   li, re   and   China.    "The
Great Northern Railway Company
was getting 11 larger share ol our
business because we need  more
boats lor lhe trade of Canada witli
ih- Orient, and the C. 1'. li.   must
improve and enlarge  ils serine,"
he said.    (Applause.)   Inclosing,
he referred  to the fad that the
Western Corporation had done big
things (or North Vancouver.    He
1, nu inhered when he  used  to  go
trout fishing in  Mosquito   creek.
The plaee was then a wilderness,
but    thanks     to     the    Western
Corporation lor helping lo make it
a city.   (Applause,)
Stanley Bishoprick made a few
well-chosen remarks, He said
that when be was last in Nortli
Vancouver ten years ago on his
way to the Yukon it was a foresl
and a very dull place. Hut now
he was proud to say that it was a
very live place.    (Applause.)
iev. Mr. Marsden proposed
Transportation, and coupled with
it  Messrs.   Quit),   Bunbiiry,   Mc-
Electors of
Richmond Riding
He has carefully guarded tlic general interests of the
lie bus secured for it appropriations three times a
large as had previously heen granted, $3(1,0(10.
lie is a member of the Government and can do more
than would he possible for an outsider, much less an
opposition member.
lie is pledged to do his best to carry out for North
Vancouver two matters of great importance;
Ono is to give the civil municipality, about to be incorporated the right to tax railways within its boundaries.
The other is to assure (be certainty of the municipality being able to collect the taxes on the lands sold by
the Government recently, but for which the title is still in
tho crown.
lie has recently obtained for the municipality a
grant of $5,000 as a compensation for tbo taxes it bad lost
through failure of purchasers to complete tlieir agreement
with the government.
He has stood up for the rights of the rural municipalities against the exorbitant attempt of the City of
Vancouver to get control of the water in Seymour Creek,
ami has taken steps to preserve tbe watershed for North
The Government is sure to be re-elected, and it is to
your interests to be represented by a Cabinet Minister.
lie is a man of deeds, not wonls.
Electors of Richmond, Study Your Own Interests and
And Continued Prosperity
Neill. This was a most important
question for North Vancouver, for
it was an Island. (Applause.) "If
you tried to get to Vancouver hy
land I would like to sec you when
you got there," he coiiitiniicd,
amidst laughter, Then, how to
get here was also important. It
should be easier to get here. As
it is now nobody comes to see you
except those who really want to.
(Laughter.) " I hope not all of
them, though." (Continued laugh
ter.) "We must get people to
come here—-"
A Voice—And make it hard lor
them to get away.
Rev. Mr. Marsden said that
while it was a good thing to get
people to come here, yet it should
be easy lor them to do so and just
as easy for them to get away, and
also to get about the place. All
had plenty of work to do. Then
why should they have to walk,
when Ihey could get others to
carry them. Four years, the next
day, he first set foot in Nortli
Vancouver, and thc places where
he used to go tram cars would be
running within two week's time.
The Western Corporation and its
employees learnt the way to work
together, and to respect each
other. That was Church work.
Bring the crowd together. "Our
work is your work," said the
speaker. The Western Corporation set before its employees a
ligb aim, and he would, therefore,
like to see more institutions like it.
K. J. M. Webbesang "No Use
ol Asking, Hecause You Know the
Reason Why."
H. G. (Juin said he was a young
man connected with a rather young
company. The sentiments expressed by Mr. Marsden he concurred in. The ferry St. George,
however, was not a saint—(applause)—and it takes the wind to
make her go. The company re-
gretted the recent turning down of
the ferry by-law by the people.
It made a great deal of difference
in the popularizing of the ferry
ferry service and Nortli Vancou-
Ver, The* people did not apparently realise what a good boat
the St, George was.    The ferries
at Detroit, with which he was
formerly connected, only carried
two teams uoeh, wlii!-} the St.
George could carry twelve teams.
(Applause,) The great amount ol
freight handled testified in no small
way to the growing up of Nortli
Vancouver. 'Mr. ,Quin predicted
that in tlic near inline a half-
hourly service would again be put
on. (Apulause.) If the people
tried to do the right thing with the
ferry company it would do all in
its power to do the same with
them.   (Applause.)
W. H. liunbury said that he
was " jolly glad " that he came to
the banquet. He regretted the
unavoidable absence of Mr. Sperling and Mr. Milne. "Without
transportation facilities we would
go back to the dark ages," he said.
A good deal has been said about
bonuses. Hut it must be borne in
mind that large amounts ol capital
must be expended before any great
public work can be carried out.
The C. P. R. practically made
Canada what it is to-day. The
]i, C. Electric Railway Company
has also done its share to build up
Vancouver and British Columbia.
No company can expect to succeed
without spending large sums ol
money before returns are received.
" Wc have lhe lirst honor to
recognize the great capabilities
ol Nortli Vancouver," said Mr.
Bunbiiry, and "we hope to extend
a line to Grouse Mouutain and the
Capilano. We arc going to run
freight cars shortly," he went on,
" and we will have in North Vancouver as fine, il not a better service than at Vancouver." (Applause.)
William McNeill was well received. Alter a few jocular preliminaries he said that Canada had
outgrown its railroad system.
There was a great scarcity of cars
for hauling facilities, and more
railways were needed. Thc V.,
W. & Y. railway during the past
two years had spent a great deal <jf
time and money, and had extended
its survey 60 miles north of the
Squamish.   A period of competi-
[Continued from l'lige Two.l
tive railway construction has been
reached.   The era ol destructiv
competition has passed, when,  in
order to protect themselves,  the
railway companies organized, and
hence, monopoly was the result.
In future railways would compete
to open up the country,  and thus
become great immigration (actors.
In a few years this vast wilderness
to the north would blossom as a
rose.   His company would expen'
between $15,000,000 and $20,000,-
000—and that amount of money is
not picked up every   day.    His
work was wholly with construction.    Premier McBride had referred to his president as tlie great
captain    of   Canadian   industry.
Difficulties  were  created  to   be
overcome, and in a short time the
V., W. & Y. would be running its
rails along the waterfront.   Then
the electric lights would be   as
thick on this side of the inlet as on
tbo    other.     (Applause.)    The
great body  politic  wanted  railroads, and it wanted them quick.
(Hear, hear.)   Hon.   Mr.  Cotton
ought to facilitate the opening up
ot this country.   The V., W. & Y.
railroad would run   through  the
Cariboo,   Atlin,   and  on   to  the
Yukon.   When that task was completed the people ol North Vancouver would be as near to these
places as tbey are now lo Ross-
land and Revelstoke.    (Applause.)
"We can now run   through   to
Edmonton,  via Fort St.  George
and Fort MeLeod,  and connect
with the Grand Trunk Pacific,"
said the speaker.    Regarding the
proposed bridge across the Second
a railway bridge. " If Vancouver
and North Vancouver wish for a
traffic bridge, our plans can be
altered, either to widen it or make
it a double-decker as they have it
at New Westminster," said the
speaker, amidst applause. If this
were done, all parties would be
accommodated. "When the next
annual banquet of the Western
Corporation is held the bridge will
be well on its way—it cannot be
completed by that time—bill the
substructure will be well under
way." he said.   (Applause.)
A. li. Diplock proposed Capital
and Labor.   This was a pet proposition of his, he said,    " You have
associations for capital,  and you
have unions for labor.   But you
have not a union of capital and
labor.   Why can't we have such
an organization ?   Say three capitalists and three union men get
together  and   form   some   such
association—say a tribunal—or call
it what you like—to discuss and
settle disputes that may arise from
time to time between capital and
labor."   It's quite possible,  contended Mr.  Diplock, amidst ap
platise,  that such a body  could
accomplish a great deal of good
He hoped everyone would do a
little to encourage the union ol
capital   and   labor.   He    asked
Councillor Irwin and Mr. Kirkland
to respond  to this  toast.   (Applause. )
H. C. Wright sang " Romany
Lass," and lor an encore " For
We All Love Jack."
Councillor Irwin spoke briefly.
He complimented the B. C.
Electric Railway Company, the
Western Corporation and the
V., W. & Y. Railway Company,
(or what they were doing to build
up lh*l Ambitious City. Capital
and labor were the great pillars to
narrows, Mr. McNeill stated that
in December last he returned from j build a great city, such as he hoped
Ottawa with an order-in-council in North Vancouver will be. (Aphis pocket approving the plans for plause.)
J. Kirkland was pleased to say
that he was present as  an em»
ployee of the Western Corporation.   The company had  always
took a great interest in its employees,   and the officials always
recognized their men whether they
had on their best clothes or tlieir
bush clothes.     (Applause.)    All
agreed that many large corporations, as well as workmen, were
blinded  to their future interests
and would not work together as
master and man more in unison
than Ihey do.    (Applause.)   He
held out lor a fair wage for a fair
day's work, and was glad to say
that the Western Corporation held
out (or a (air day's work lor a lair
wage.   He hoped that thc ollicials
would live long, and in their old
age could look back with pride
to their work.   (Applause.)
Col. Dudley proposed North
Vancouver. He said when he
first came here there was nothing
but the Indian village. Mr.
Hamersley had done a great deal
in the' early days to shape the
destinies of this municipality.
The speaker said that when he
was at Seattle, not so very long
ago, he was accused of " pulling "
and "blowing the horn of British
Columbia" too much. He had
told the Merchants' Exchange
there that he would trust "you
Yankees" to get their share ol
the rake off of the enormous business that would surely be done as
soon as railroad communication
was opened with the north. The
names of Town Treasurer Woods,
Dr. Pierson and Municipal Engineer Balmain were coupled with
this toast.
Mr. Woods was sorry that Reeve
Kealy was absent, owing to illness.
He spoke briefly, complimenting
Western Corporation  for its
ler from Mr. Hope, which will appear in our next issue. (Applause.)
Dr. Pierson said he would look
alter the health of the community.
He expressed his hearty appreciation for the elaborate entertainment,    (Applause.)
Mr. Balmain spoke interestingly
of the future of North Vancouver
referring to the growth of Birkenhead and Liverpool as he knew it,
having lived there over 40 year8
ago.    (Applause.)
The toasts ol the "Press," "Our
Guests," and " The Ladies," were
disposed of, Harry Dick replying
to the latter.
A vote of thanks to the chairman and the singing of " Auld
Lang Syne" brought this very successful [unction to a close long
after the bewitching hour of midnight. The (erry St. George kindly
wailed lor those who went across
the inlet at so late an hour.
enterprise, and said that what was
needed in the community was cooperation.    He read a lengthy let-
New story. A man wanted to
ship some limburger cheese. The
express companies refused to
handle it, and a friend told bin, to
get a casket and ship it as a body.
The idea struck him and he purchased the casket. At the depot
an Irishman approached liim, and
said: "Your father dead?"
'No," replied the man. "Your
mother?" "Sister?" Still the
man answered, "No." When the
casket was being lilted on the train
the Irishman followed and said to
bystanders: " I don't know who's
in thst casket, but whoever he is,
he's in no trance."
A boy hates to be the first one
in bis " gang " to begin wearing
long pants.
Vote for Weart
He will make frequent visits
to each part ol* the Municipality and find out your needs
Weart'e election means"you
will have direct representation In the Provincial House
A man who was recently arrested in Berlin for stealing $2,500
Irom a Russian count, stated that
be stole to buy a valuable edition
of Shakespear's plays.
We have often remarked that
Nortli Vancouver people are particularly well behaved, and things
ate always happening to prove it.
Today a North Vancouver married
woman was riding in the street
car and while she was there a
gentleman entered the car. The
woman leaned forward in her scat
and was' very cordial to him.
Finally she made room for him to
sit beside her and the two talked
very earnestly. A visiting girl,
who knew the woman, said to an
acquaintance I " 1 don't care il
that woman is married, she is
certainly carrying on a flirtation
with that man. 1 have noticed
them together several times and
she  always   beams  upon   him."
" Well, she ought to," replied the
acquaintance: " The man is her
husband." That is the way most
"stories" end in this town:
Nothing in them.
When is a skein ol yarn like a
cross dog ?   When snarling.
When is a farmer like a ship in
rough water ?   When ploughing.
When is business like lime ?
When slack.
Why is a piece of braid cloth
like a prison ? Because it is
When is cheese like the fire in
the grate ?   Wheu grated.
Why is a wagon lik^a gossiping
woman ?   It has a long tongue.
Leave "well enough" alone
Re-elect the
old and
A continuance in office of
the McBride government means
that several important enterprises will be started within a
short time.
North Vancouver can't afford
to swa|> horses in mid stream
at this present Juncture and
take a chance with would - be
politicians who advocate all
sorts of untried fads and ex-
berimental legislation.
Elections take |)lace
to-morrow in Larson's
Pavilion from ft to 7.
Vote for Hon. Carter-Cotton
Commission Agent
£* General Broker
When Looking for and Investment in Real Estate
Call and See Lis.  We Guarantee You a Good Profit
Lonsdale Avenue, Next Post-Office
BLOCK   109
Fotir    50-fOOt    lotS,      aalia
of them :i cornei lot, I
Park   ,i:i.l   Inlet,   with   a
11 ui uninterrupti .1
view,        ' ::
I :        la'I    all,    '
Apply to
Rolled Oats
Hai) and feed
im Brackmao-Ker
Milling Co.
lllll'll       M    a.       a        . a        ■
Fine,   hi iltl j    I   mato  and
Caulill ''.'.' 1 I
Citizens of North Vancouver
Noll   I or
Iltl     III.'. Ill     I AM.,,'- I!
I le : a 11 -ial. 111 iii your i lei (oral
distrii: the pri - nl 1 abim 1 minister i mot, You are not obliged to
iiiia ian a Wiin(Hiier man. Mr.
Weart has ph dged himself to do
all in bis power iai secure your
nl be uill do more by lar
limit the presenl • abim 1 minister
1 term nf office,
I I ,1    (iaa',1   I   SM]   M     ia,    I   RR-
1 un ia, be ri turned to offli e. Mr.
Cart* r-Cotton has not supported
tii, ■ nny i.'l lie' V.. W. & V.
Railway into Ninth  Vancouvei
a 1' !'. li. in,111. Mr. Carter-
Cotton has never visited you as
■ ol 11.' district, ft given
you any details ol his ■(' wardship,
I'ln Lands ami Wink', department
a leaning, badly, and Mr.
Wi .ui will atti ml in tlmt matter,
1'"  ...  t, look after your inti rests,
and   vote    f",   JNO,    Wl IRT,    ill'
; Candidate,
Iff I
11 llll
List your Property with us
fur quick sale. If prices urn
right wi' can dispose nf it fm'
Real Estate Brokera
Thompson Block,   -   -   NORTH VANCOUVER.
North Vancouver
HSOsaasjap^siS'Si.r^iiSiv.T T^a&'ztjsxmxarsmMM
1 believe llml North Vancouver has
an immenso future, 11 nil that there
will be moro money made in land
her,' lhan in any other section in
British Columbia, 1 have LOTS
IOIJ SALE iii iill parts of tho
Townsite, If you have LOTS TO
SLLL, come to mo, I will find
you purchasers quickly,
161 Cordova Street) Vancouver) B. C.
tockoi UOMK-GROWN I'rult
1"   imcntal Trees now matured it'r
tlie mil trade.
No . s|,i use, i -- or delay ol luml
l*ation ur itiflpcelioii.
lleiuli]iiiirl,-rs lor I'm iiie Const-arown
Garden, Field, and Flower feeds in
I'.ll. SUPPLIKS, Spray I'nnips
IVliale Oil 5oap, Grecnlioiiao I'litnts
Cut I    ten, Bulbs lor Fall planting.
We do business on our oivu ir rounds-
no rent to nay ami ure prepared i» meet
I.a 1 uie price yenr list heloro placing
■ lur,
Catal ague Iree.
IVi   iiiinaterltoad, Vancouver, IJ.C
00,1 iv- alter date I Intend touppl-
in tin- lion, t'liiel Commissioner of
I nnt s and  Wi 1 .-   to  purchase   tlie
following described truet of  land  inr
lishing piirposi-s:  Cuinnieiicinu  al   a
nteil ,,n ilie Xortli shore ol
Gardner Canal,       1 lains Wesl ol 11
iT'-ek running into 1,   buy,   lietwcen
llarki-r nnd 1 a. 1   I', iuls,  markc I  A.
'.'..'. S, I..: tlieiici  riinniiiij Xortli 20
I'liaina; I      1 " chains. thence
lioreof Gardner
.... ng tlie shore to
1 iini . ■ conimcr.i  11 cnl; containing 10
acres, more or less.
Iiiit.'l this2Utli ila; a,( January, 1007.
A.N 11..
North V citizens
vote for J. VV. WEART. the
Liberal candidate
importanl railway <1 vol
opmonts in Ni'i'ii. Vancouver
in Larson' Pavilion on FRIDAY, Jan. L'-ith, ul 8:30.
tho Pavilion on I'ridny, the
[sl Feb,
»'' I r.  M M! |.,lia,     .   ,  rrjci   pigi ons wen
J     11/      ll/t" A DT      sold at Antwerp n  entlj   loi   -'-'.
•    1T •     Tt LitI* I liluting a  record  price,
■   :    In  :  1111 omit ]       ■■ 1 ''in
Districtof Norlh
Vancouver.      ,,,„„,,,,,,,.,.„
'I'l Mil a. ■ a  |;y    ||||.:
'    1 ■ nm
' .1   al     llnil,   H
lodged  nol     li 1 1 p, in mi
ith Fi bt. 11
' .      '
CAPITAL, $4,866,666. RESERVE, $2,141,333
in nd (Iffice in Canada, M mtreal.
11. S11KE.MAN, General Manager; J. Ei m 1 v.Sitpi. ol Branches
Branches in British Columbia—Ashcroft, Greenwood,
Medley, Kaslo, Rossland, Trail (.Sub Branch), Vancom r,
Victoria, Duncans, and Dawson, V.T.
Savings Dopartment   Deposits received from 31.00 upwards
Interest at hiqhest current rates and coin pounded twice a year
Office, Cor. lonsddle \\e. and Esplanade, \orth Vancouver,!), ('.
Rainier Beer*^>
Is a glorious bevorage—quenching and
satisfying, Remember (here's no othor
"just as good"—insist on getting Rainier.
Vancouver, I >. C.
1907   SNAPS   1907
Third Sin a i   Tiie hundred feet troin cur line: two south
limit lots: $650 lor two,    Terms,
Fourth Street'   Two 50-foot lots. 1 i-j blocks Irom car line;
$315 each ; S50 cash ; balance ia quarterly payments lor
two Veins.
Filth Street-  Very choice 50-foot lots at S400 each: terms,
one-fifth cash, balance in two years.
Sixth Street—Selected lots, S385 each; easy terms.
Lonsdale Avenue—Fifty-foot lots, $800 each ; pas;   terms
Choio lots   mi   Ninth. Tenth ami Eleventh Street!
511x157 feet: all cleared : S350 and $.150 eai li ;oa j terms
Corner Lonsdale Ave. and fifth St,
■pENpl IIS WWII It nil: CLEAH-
'    IV.   I...I- tun, nnd t*i".  re-puc-
ll.       ' corner Lonsdale
ivenuc .imi Sen-Hi,.,niii stri et,
ndcr ii"i ii"''---
Kuril, n
-\.!■ 1 r- — V V,, l.ai'ia- Ollice,
We are now cutting Cordwood. I Mace your orders
with us for Cordwooda
British Columbia Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
Owing in change ol il    lerrj lime schedule following will
1 >i . . ■ 1
Leaving Queensbury A vent    il 1 111., 6:30 a. in., 7:53
and five minutes to the liom until 10:55 |>. m,
Leaving Keith Road and  Forbes Avenue at 6:00 n. in.,
7:00,   a,    nt.,   VJj.   and   2j   minute.1   past   tin-   hour
until II.35 p. in.
Cars mil inn 1 vi i".' 20 iiiiiini. a.
All boats an  mi 1 i    the 1 ars,
Zstzr^zi:. pioneer dry goods
Call  at  Second   slrei;. md
.  It   "I    I'.la.l' a'   hull  !.
ll.TII.li li.V'l
lliirriskr, Solicitor, Notary, Etc.
I H'-aa'    ll'"...   KOtlTII '  ■   a
1 ill in and see what you can
,"i min town,   You
v ill I,,, surprised how much
I in a 1-, am inn yuu can save.
Mlt.      60   YEARS'
M    ■
D:  11 INS
'K. IV
..    1.    H,a  'a.
\ w,
11.20 A. M,
1    "
8.1.",     "
S llu    "
,,.,,          a.
Innil    "
10,20    "
lii.l'i    "
11.05    "
11.:n    "
I'.'l.i 1'. M,
12.115 1'. M,
l.dii   "
1 :'n   "
1.45    "
2.05    "
'.'■'iti    "
Iai    "
■;;::;; „      1
I ■ ■
5.05    "
5.50    "
7,1111    ■■
7.20   "
-    1    "
K.,'15    "
11.15    "
0.45    "
10.15    "
Hi I',    "
•11,18    "
.,..45   "         |
• Sol "it
Januarq Shoe Sale
Pyke*s Shoe Store
Men's Box I'uii, lined  HI'mi i   ; .
Ri gular I'tii e. S|.nii. now 1,00
Women's Velow Call aud Don
Hals,    lie;",Iai s.'.ya A .<•,. 11 u 1.30
M '    '.'      Sa   llOOl       I''   IO)   '. 1! ll       1
$2, now  I.")0
liirls'   School   Boots.      Regulat
ft.jo, inui' 1-00
Boys' $2 regular,   Now '.10
5i(i Hasting SI. W.
Wholi sale and Retail.
18 Powell St., Vancouver,
Ale and Stout
till Cattle-,,  ICoj-M lliul .|,i'-m
lhe i'aai|,ii Brewing Co,, 11.1.
We will furnish beautiful
Calendars, illustrated with
local landscapes, just tlm
thing to send awaj for a
Christinas or Ni w Vcar's
card. Sizes 7'.'.\s'a im Ins
and    Ii'imj    inches,    On
view    at    Till.    Exi'RESB,
Hotel North Vancouver.
New and
;" '-.^
■ ■■
<M)ll per
1,11,1 up.
Kates (or
1,    1i£HjM         l\'< uular
ItflDik I'i.-aImRi/ ,                                           a.   ltlil          1,        1
^•Vt"*^                laaa.lllll'IS
try Service i very Hull Hour lo and from Ihis Hotel
Vancouver,                             P. Larson, Prop.
k    *. ^ ,    -*   CRAMBERR1ES FOR PIES AND
A SNAP       • • sauce   .
15   Cents   per   Pound
J. A. McMillan, North Vancouver
SMOKE THE .     .
I   11 s, 'I A , I. !,. II.; I II.
-a lllal, 11. ,1    A   u   11,1,11:11. ||. A.
Barristers, Solicitors, Nutaries, It,.
(Mil'"-   II. S.  A    lltill'lliij,  V.tii'.iiin',, mil
JlUltlllall   lllaa.k,   Sllllll   V.lU'lllll IT.


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