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The Western Call 1910-01-28

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 6U  ^ ������������������'������������������;-r-r-    -', ^:\  JAM 31 19t0  CALL  Vancouver City, IWount Pleasant. South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, JANUARY 28,1910.  3������  HERE AND THERE  The fact that Premier McBride delivered tbe longest speech on the address the other day that he has ever  made in the House, indicates that he  | is fully alive to the importance of the  [issues now before the country. Although there is practically no Opposition it is evident there will be no  lack of adequate discussion. The example set by the Premier is being followed by his supporters, and the  speeches   delivered     at    the   address  ALD. THOS. J. WHITESIDE  'on any previous occasion of the same  fJttnji,'jj]>V:,ShOi't it looks as if the session is suing to he what it ought to  be, uainely, a convention of publie-  iconsideration spirited citizens with  [whom party considerations will have  Uo weight in  dealing with  public in-  [teresis/ - ���������'  ������   *    *  The   newspapers   are   indulging   in  Lokes at the expense of .Mr. Brewster,  ���������vho since the defection of Air. .Iardine  fs the only representation of the Lib-  fi-al   Party   in   "the   House.     This   is  latural.   and   doubtless   Sir.   Brewster  lees the joke as well as the newspaper  Imen.   At the same time it would be-a  [mistake-to imagine that Sir. Brewster  lis   himself a proper object of ridicule.  }As a matter of fact there are few men  liu the House possessing better qualifi-  Ications for a. place in it than does he.  [Although  not an eloquent speaker-he  [is; a sentleniniiiOf excellent Judgment  land ��������� keen    'intellect.     That   be   v.-ill  jmake good in   his most difficult   position no one who knows him will dsmbt  for a moment.  ���������j    *    *  Elbert Hubbard, the celebrated editor of "The Philistine," pays eloquent  Lribuie to the glories of Stanley Park.  bf the beauty of Vancouver's situation  ind the spirit of progres that the city  ^presses. Speaking of Smiley Park.  w says: "There are parks and parks.  ftut t.hore is no park in Ihe world that  will exhaust your stock of adjectives  and subdue you into silence like Stanley  Park at Vancouver."  It cannot be too strongly im pressed  upon our citizens that in the existing  and possible beauty of our city we  have an asset of almost priceless  value.  i But we must not rest on our natural beauties. There is much that we  can do that will add enormously to the  Impression made upon our visitors  and to our own enjoyment. When we  do these things'we will prove our inability to appreciate our opportunities.  Speaking of Vancouver's progress it  is pleasing to notice-that interest in  Mount Pleasant is growing very rapidly. The wonder is that the value of  its position and its obvious future  should have attracted so little attention heretofore. A glance at the map  and a little, knowledge of conditions  and of the inevitable trend of events  affecting the growth of the city will  show that the locality in question is  bound to become one of the busiest  and most thickly populated section of  the city. ' ��������� ;  FALSE CREEK AS AN  1NDUSNR1AL CENTRE  It is evident from the report of the  market and industries committee that  efforts will be made to encourage man-  ufacturies to locate, here. And Ward  Five's representative, Aid. Stevens, is  by no meiins tl**4east active member  of that: committee. Efforts are to be  made to.induce industries to locate on  False Creek" along"-. the south shore.  This will be of inestimable value to the  development of Sit Pleasant.  With Westminster avenue running  through the centre of the district, it  is^,certain that at. no distant date this  section of the city will experience such  development as will surprise most of  the older residents. Us- superb location in Ihe very heart of the city, and  at that point where the industrial joins  the residential, it will undoubtedly be  ihe best retail section of Vancouver  within five years' time. With two  live aldermen looking after their interests, the citizens of Sit. Pleasant  should now enter on a campaign which  would secure for them the advantages  which nature hasso "bountifully placed  at.I heir disposal.  What's the matter with the ratepayers association? Get re-organized  at once and lake advantage of the unprecedented opportunities now knocking at your doors.  Citizens, get, identified with this organization ami make your influence  felt, through its organization.  Nothing bin the apathy of our people can reinrd the development of this  section of Vancouver.  MOUNT  PLEASANT  UHo-Pate HARDWARE STORE  J. il������, I'IaDE IN SOUTH BEND J\Al1VJL  As TIGHT and SOUND  As a STEAM BOILER  Is riveted together just like  a boiler. Were it not made of  Malleable iron and steel, it  would be impossible to do this.  Cast iron ranges are put together with bolts. The nuts  get loose and drop off. The  joints leak. But once the  rivet is driven home on our  rauge, it is there forever. Just  think what this means���������Airtight where should be, perfect  comflustion, perfect baking.  CIVIC  Various Committees., get down to Work  If the actions taken by the various  civic committees areJaB^e gauge of  the work, the -ne^-cqilD'eil will accomplish this yearj^'-ihfen Vancouver can  certainly congratulate Itself' on electing the present council.. Por-it is certain that never, in'the hisloryUof Vancouver has its affairs been so expeditiously handled as at present. Xo  problem seems too large or difficult  for this energetic ; council ~t������r tackle:  Let us hope "iKafethis spleiuiid coin-,  mencement will be maintained through  the year, and let the citizens give evei  support to the apparent honest effort'  of tlie council to. grapple with the  many difficult matters' which are waiting to be adjusted. ��������� ',.--.��������� ���������  The board ol works, in possibly the  longest session ever he.d in this eity.  lasting from 4 p.m. to midnight, goi  through a tremendous amount of work.  It was decided to open all streets in  the city and rough-grade same. The  most of this work will be done by con  tract and part by day work.  Extensive provisions for * cement  walks and. paring was also made, tc  be clone by contract, but it is expect  ed that this will meet with strong  opposition when the report is pre  sented to the council, as it is knowi  that a number of aldermen are oppos  ed .to contract: labor on cement work  Westminster avenue is to be pavo  from Ninth to Sixteenth, tenders to bt  called for in the near, future.  A matter  of great  interest   to  the  city is the provision made for bette  cleansing of the streets.   This subject  has-been"-.continually, brought  to  tin  notice of the councils of the past, bu  little effort has been made to meet llv  public demand.    Action has. however:  been taken to establish a new system-  including..a. .:\rater^yagpn,,,ltir flushing  purposes.,   ~"���������.-���������������������������'-"���������-"���������"   ��������� ;      ���������   -.-,,,..-..>.  It was decided to oppose the appV  cation of tne G. N. R. for triple track  across the east end of the city. Pe  mission was given the II. C. Fir i  Cedar Lumber Co. to 'construct a spu  to their property at the foot of Laure  Tlie widening of Pender street wa.  also under consideration and will bi  taken up later and decided.  Numerous minor matters and a lpnf  string of cdei.uitations occupied the re.?-:  of the time of the board.  The water committee awarded th������  contract for. pipe to Coleman, Evan-  & Co., their tender being only $12.5(  above a Montreal firm,. but- it wa*  thought   that   the   cost   of   telegrams  zance of these matters," and it w;as absurd to say that any one department  could. ignore any other which was  vitally connected with its operations.  Aid. Stevens\ motion was, "That the  water works superintendent be requested to confer with the city engineer and board of works department,  advising thetu of the work his department had in view, and that this committee; request the engineer to; provide  ue superintendent with the plans of  his department immediately they had  passed the board of works." This  move has been long needed, as the  evident inconsistency that has existed  ���������n this line for some years has been  a source of ridicule of the public generally.  The market and industries commit-  'ee met Thursday evening.    The market clerk being ill, it was impossible to  do much in connection with the market.   An alarming state of affairs was  eveaied. however, when it was discov-  ���������red   that   the   interest,  sinking   fund  ind    expenses,    amounted    jto'   about  17,350 annually and the revenue only  -bowed ������737 for the year, or a-clear  oss to the city of about $K.600 annual-!  E PLEASANT  Slount Pleasant, the future centre  of a place called Vancouver, containing at this time more solid men and  capital than any other ward in the  city���������a community made up largely of  prairie farmers, pioneers of the west.  Just watch It grow. Its just boom  has been delayed, but cannot.be stayed any great length of time. It has  got to move. now. and we can see the  start. Car, lines are coming and will  come to this part. They cannot dti  otherwise on account of the formation  of the city. South Vancouver is going  to grow and most of it has to touch  and affect the district immediate to it.  Mount Pleasant. Get wise to this:  The boom for Slount Pleasant is corning and it is going to be big and permanent.  CANADA AND THE  UNITED STATES  Friedly Feeling Indicated by High  Mark in Trade Records���������Volume is  Immense and Rapidly Increasing  Between the Two Countries.  y.   This matter is to be taken up at a j  ���������pecial meeting of the committee as  oon as Clerk Kelly has recovered.  The master of industries was    dis-  nssed.    -0A. ;#tevens  advocated  the  ecuring of $5,000 for publicity    pur-  oses,  which  will  tritely go  into  the  stimates. d.'.  The problem  facing"the committee  as the securing of sufficient sites for  prospective industrial companies.^ The  "alse  Creek  possibilities    were    dis-  ussed. Aid. Crow stated that he would  ike the city  to get control  of some  6ta remaining on the south side.   Aid.  ileuburn thought the time premature  '���������'ff?t;aik"1iid������stries there.   Aid. Stevens  ere interjected this idea, that not one  ot   of  the  bed   of  False   Creek  re-  naining should be alienated, and that  n   his opinion   the  city   should   take  >ver the whole scheme of development  f the creek and lease sites for rail-  oad purposes and for industries.   Ex-  ressing the opinion that ample  rev-  iiie would be obtained to pay sinking  . fuel and interest as well  e city.  -Aid. Crow agreed that this  ���������a'emed feasible.   Aid. Enright favored  evelcpment  by  the G.  N.  R. ��������� R.    It  as decided that as this matter was in  he hands of the Harbor Improvement  ommittee nothing could be done until  '. settlement was made with the rail-  Washington,    Jan..   17:���������Trade,   between Canada and the United States  made its highest record in the ealen:  ilar year just ended, and has more than  doubled in the last ten years.    In no  other year have either imports from,  or  exports  to  that country  equalled  the   record   of-190!).     Imports   from  Canada have increased from $35,500,-  000 in 18!������!) "to approximately $88,000.-  000 -in 10(13, and exports thereto, - from  ������86.000.000  to  about $11)0,000,000,  the  estimate  lor   1!j09   being   based   upon  official  figures  of  eleven   months,  recently   presented   by   the   bureau   of  statistics' of the department 'of commerce and  la^gr.^ ,,___ ^  'No  other  important   country   takes  as large a share of its imports from  the   United   States   as   does   Canada.  The official figures of that government  show  that of its total imports in the  fiscal  year  ISO!).  G0.4   per cent,  were  from the United States, compared with  46.80 per cent, in 188!).  The ten largest items imported from  as develop  Canada in the calendar year 190'J, so  far  as  shown   by. the   monthly   state  intents of the bureau of statistics are:  lumber.- $18,000,000;   copper pigs, etc.,  $4,000,000:   wood   pulp,  nearly .$-4,000,.-  000:   hides  of cattle.  ^l.nOO.OOO;   furs  ind   fur  skins,   undresed.   $1,500,000;  tea,  $1,000,000;   copper and  ore   mat-  THE NEW COUNCIL  Our new council will soon be getting  into step.  .Mayor Taylor and his coadjutors at  the council board have entered upon a  new year destined to make history for  Vancouver, or all signs fall. At all  events it will show what kind of men  our councillors are.  Certain traits of character they must  have���������or fail. The mayor, and some  of the councillors are young men.  They are in the midst of their business career, and have. added to their  business responsibilities those.of civic  government. Will this make or mar  them? That depends on how large, or  small In calibre lhey are.  They will be called upon to continue  the care of private.business.   For the  ALD. H. H. STEVENS  K. OWEN, PARK COMMISSIONER  road on ihe question.  Aid. Stevens suggested that the clerk  J. A. FLETT,  Ltd.    j  2337 Westminster Ave. Mount Pl<������*sant|  I  would   more  than   offset   this   amount,  and   then   in   cases   of   broken   pipes..  Coleman. Evans & <"o. will replace I communicate with the ('. P. It. and  them,.,-whereas the Montreal firm could G. X. railroads asking what industrial  not. | sites  they   had   and   what   terms   they  Aid. Stevens introduced a resolution ! would lease at.    This was accepted by  calling for more co-operation between   the committee and will lie used in it.-  the city engineer's department and the I publicity campaign,  water works department so as to avoid !'<��������� The "Chinatown"   problem   is  being  tearing up streets which had been pav-   energetically taken up by  Mayor Tay  ed or   macademized   to   put     in     the   lor and heads of departments affected  water systems.    It was explained that.: It  is  expected   that  some   regulations  thr   city   engineer  had   practically   is-! will be made so as to enable the cit>  | nored the water department, as it did jto remove this lasting reproach to the  I not come  under his  supervision,  and   city's good name.    N'o effort is beinp  Aid.   Hepburn   stated   that   it   was   an   spared  by the   .Mayor and   Council   t������  old story and  nothing could  be done, j make the civic administration  comp������������  This brought out a most emphatic pro-: tent and effective and this year should  test   from Aid.  Stevens,  who   insisted   witness some important  advancement  that  'the engineer must   take cogni- in civic government.  honor of the city"we shouldl; wish to  see them[succeed���������but hot at the expense of civic ''''efficiency:" V - - .   ^'*   ��������� ���������������������!  They have assumed civic responsibilities. For the honor, welfare, and  very existence, sake of the city we  wish and demand that they succeed.  We trust it will not be at the expense  of their private interests, but they  must make good. '.  , These young : business men must  know how to concentrate their ener;  gies on one thing at a time, but not-  on  one thing all the time. ,  They   must   think,    clear,   rapidly,  progressively   to   a   conclusion.     And  having done so. must set the conclu--���������  sion. .clean cut and finished aside  for  prompt use. and  pass  on  to the next  thing, or they must fail.   Private business must have its hours^.and prompt,  vigorous,    decisive    action     must    be  taken:   then  civic  inatfers  rnust- have--  its time, consideration and prompt nc-.-  tion. ami there it  must rest.  In civic matters each councilor must,  if he is to be a success, absolutely con- '  fine himself to his own departments.  If a committee be appointed to attend  to certain work, let reference of all  such matters' to that commit toe be  prompt. N'o use using energy and  time in nrgtiinft matters others are  appointed to decide. Let the commit-''  tee do its own  work.  The individual councillor does not  have io he assessor, city solicitor,'  board of works and all' the- departments imporsouified. Let each have  his work and slay  with it.  The publir will watch, as usual,  with inti-ri'st to .se' how th<' new men  come  out   in   this  regard.  The work of the council has a multitude.of details, but only a few broad  outlines.  It is easy for a man to get smothered in detail io such a degree that  the broad outlines of polio are lost  to him. S-.i'-li a 'man will inevitably  be "used" hy the man of broader vis.  ion.  OUTLINES OF CIVIC  POLICY.  !. The future eity���������what are to be  its larger dimensions and limits, if  the present prospect be realized South  Vancouver. Murnaby and Hastings  Townsite will become part of the  ooo'.OOO in Iftt't'.*; scientific instruments.-} larger town and to all intents and  from less than S.'oo.nfiu in 1S!W to : purposes New Wesiminster also,  practically $:;.ooo.000 in I'M'.*: furs and Sow, if this is likely to so become, how-  fur skins, from $.V'0.0fin to ovev 12.000.-j should the lines of street ears, sewers.  ter, $J>0().000; distilled spirits, $725,000:  ind horses.; $700,000. The ton. leading articles exported to the Dominion  were in-1he same year: Bituminous  coal. $17,000,000: anthracite coal, $14,-  000.000: cotton.'$8,000,000; fruits, and  nuts. $5,000,000; boards, etc.. $4,000.-  000; books, maps, etc., $3.000,000; agricultural implements, nearly $3,000,000;  and automobiles and wheat, each about  $2,500,000. ���������      >*%.:���������>  Some   Decreases.  Nearly all  important articles of e.\'-1  port at ion   to   Canada   have   increased  when compared with I!i<������8 or with IS'.'!', j  S notable exceptions  with . respect to aj  I ten-year   comparison   being,   however, j  I locomotives, wheat, wheat Hour, leatli- j  ! er, steel rails and cotton manufactures.  I Exports of .bituminous and  anthracite,  coal, valued at about $3 |,(M)(t.o(io in the;  calendar  year   I'.m'.i.  represent   a   gain :  (if   $1.000.OOU   over   those   of   the   pre-  ���������eding   year,   and   of   $2iU'0<ui������in   over j  those'   Of    a    dee;ii|e    ago;     coitcn     in  llto'.i.   $S.00������.t'H'p������i.   a   gain   of   $!.<MiO.O(>0  compared   with   dl'tis,   and   of   $l.onn.-;  000"compared   with   lSltfl;   fruits   and:  nuts, valued at ?5.000.u0<. in  I I'd!*, indicate   an   advance   of   $1,000,000   over j  those of  IS01*;   and   hooks,  maps, etc.. I  valued  at $3.0110.000 in  lfifi'.i. represent ;  ���������\   irrowMi  of ?5������0,nOO   when   compared;  wiih   l'.iOS   and    of   nearly    $2,000,000:  when     compared     with    IS(<!������.     Many :  other'articles have increased in value  of exports  to   Canada   In  the  decade;  agricultural    implements,    from    less  than   $2,000,000 in   180H   to nearly  $3.-  000; builders' hardware, from less than i  $1,000,000   to   over   $2,000,000:   sewing:  machines   from    $200,000    in   1SS:������   to  about double that sum in 1909:  boots  and shoes, from less than  $500,000 to}  ((Continued on- Page 4)  water mains, paved streets, etc.. be  directed. Mark you. it will not be  enough to follow, full success will need  direction o' population as it settles in  our bounds.  [ (Continued on Page 4)  V"' Wijul  vj ft  ii i  ft!  I  I  I  i  I  i  I  ���������*<���������  THE WESTERN ,CAIJ.. -VANCOUVER.. BRITISH .COLUMRIA.  INVENTION OF  THE FUTURE  "There is much ahead of us. We  don't know what gravity is; neither  do we know the nature of heat, light,  and electricity, though we handle  them a little. We are only animals.  We are coming out of the dog stage  and getting a glimpse of our environments. We don't know, we just, suspect a few things. It will take' an  enormous evolution of our brains to  bring us anywhere. Our practice of  shooting one another in war is proof  that we are still animals. The makeup of our society is hideous. Communication with other worlds has been  suggested. I think we had better  stick to this world and find something  about it before we call up our neighbors. They might make us ashamed  of ourselves.*'  Thomas A. Edison apparently has  ���������ot a great idea of the progress of  modern science and civilization so far  as arriving at the summit goes, for  the above is an extract from an interview he recently granted John R.  McAlahon on inventions of the future.  Hut though this paragraph is an arraignment of the present day development of the human brain, there is  much of interest in some of his prophecies for the future, a future in which  some, at least, of these objections will  be. In a measure, overcome.  One of the greatest problems which  he feels awaits the future for solution 1 would be a greater source of danger  is the'question of the utilization of the  full value of the energy stored in fuel.  For instance, it is a recognized-fact  that a pound of coal has enough  energy in it to.carry around the world  if it were fully- utilized. Rut present  day mechanics has only provided  means' for using a small percentage of  this energy. The best steam engines  of today uses but 15 per cent of the  energy of the coal they consume,  while in gas engines the percentage  runs somewhat, higher. Scientifically  successful means have been devised of  raising the proportion, though as yet  they have not been applied commercially. It may sound startling, but the  fact remains that there is not as much  energy, in a ton of 40 per cent, dynamite as'in a ton of ceal. The difference is that the energy of one is given  off more rapidly.  Radium is probably one of the ������������..,...  powerful agents known, but so far no  means have been devised to utilize it.  It gives off intra-atomic energy, aud a  carload of it is equal to all the coal  mined in the United States in a year.  Rut howf to control that energy is the  problem which awaits the inventor.  The velocity of the sparks given off  by radium is so tremendous as to be  beyond mental grasp. .Microscopic  bodies projected at high velocity are  equal te large bodies going at a slow  ait. It is fer this reason that a pellet  of wax fired from a gun may be made  to pierce a plank. So far the great  trouble in handling radium has been to  discover some means of preventing  these sparks from being a source of  danger to the person who comes in too  intimate contact with them. If an immense deposit of it were discovered it  I  X  .-*  t  i  than   a   fire   in   a   nitro-glycerine   factory.  But some of the easier problems  will probably be solved first. As de-.  vice for utilizing the energy of waves  and tides; storage batteries connected,  with windmills for utilizing *he forces;  of the air, heat motors driven by the  rays of the sun; are some of<the undertakings which are bothering the inventors of today. A little progress  has been made, but much remains.  Small plants served by all of these  agencies are now in operation and  progress is being made daily in their  improvement and commercial adaptability. The machinist is working to  eliminate friction, cne of the greatest  seurces of energy loss in machinery,  while the aeronaut is seeking te overcome, or rather to counteract specific  gravity. Cheaper clothing of an improved quality, artificial silk, automatic machinery and scientific agriculture are studies which are making  rapid progress among the problems of  today. Invention is making strides,  ibut it appears tnat there is still a long  road to travel.  H. J. HARDY  1112 PARK DRIVE       -       -       GRANDVIEW  (SUCCESSOR TO GRANDVIEW STATIONERY)  I have taken over this business with a full line of   .  STATIONERY BOOKS AND CANDY  YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED  4  i  37 D  <*������  ^.ii������������������.frK������K^:^^>������!wK������^������:^^  Madam Humphrey's  Great  JOth of February.  A large stock of Hair Goods,  Combs, Barrettes, Hair Oj naments  of a wide variety, Hair Bands and  Ornaments suitable for Xmas presents. A splendid imported line of  Switches will be sold below cost,  Puffs, Pompadours, in fact these  will all go at a sacrfice. A Few  beatiful manicure sets and brush  and comb sets. Toupees for gentlemen at greatly reduced prices.  New Pins for Turbin Dressing  Do Not Fail to Call on Madam Humphrey and Secure  a Genuine Bargain.  587 Granville St.  i:  MENTION THE "CALL"  Artificial  Rubber.  Artificial-rubber is a product which  has been eagerly sought by scientists  (for many years past, and some of the  substitutes have possessed many of  the desired qualities,, (hough falling  short on some of the essentials. John  Smith may have a rubber which will  stick to anything it touches, will  stretch indefinitely, but which is not  elastic. Dill Jones has a rubber which  seemingly has all the physical properties but will not stand the treatment  necessary in the arts. And so it goes.  A. G. Inrig has come forward with a  discovery which appears to fill many  of the desired requirements, the hardness and toughness of which may be  regulated by the manufacturer. It is  obtained by mixing certain chemicals  with animal refuse containing gelatine. A mixture of 100 parts of animal reruse, 50 of watar and 20 to 60 of  oil, are stirred together for an hour,  when potassium bichromate and sodium stannate are added in the proportion of one per cent, of each. The  liquid is then heated to 212 degrees  fahrenheit for Ave minutes, or until o'f  the right consistency, when it is j>our-  ed into moulds. When greater toughness or hardness is desired, oil 20 per  cent., bichromate and stannate one  per cent, each, and five to ten per cent  of sulphur are added and the mixture  heated to 257 degrees.  Worms Spin Colored Silk.  "Tell me what colored dress you  want and.I will have the Bilk worms;  spin it the desired shade." This is  the plan which has been tried recently  iu France and which has met with a  certain measure of success. The plan  consists in feeding the silk worms on  mulberry leaves which have been saturated with aniline dyes. It was found  that in a short time the. worms assumed the color of the dye which they  had eaten, and more remarkable still,  when later the silken cocoons were  spun they too were found to have  taken the same hues: Red. yellow and  purple leaves were supplied atiftf beautiful tints of soft red. golden yellow  and rich lilac were shown in the silk  when garnered.  Unfortunately these three dyes are  the only ones which the worms do not  refuse and mineral pigments have no  effect whatever. It is assumed tjthat"  i.-if.Jth'e.processicouM be. carried jmt on;  a commercial scale it would greatly  lessen the cost of producing colored  silks and the goods would be stronger,  not having been subjected to the ac-  tlou of dyes. Additional experiments  are being carried on.  Aeroplane Torpedoes.  An aerial torpedo is the latest horror  which hi>s been added to modern-war;  fare. There have been submarine  mines and torpedoes, smokeless- and  inoise'.ess guns and airships, but this,  latest plan is to drop 150 potinds of.  gut cotton on the. head, of an in offensive citizen at a range of from ten to  twenty miles. Surely it is going a  trifle too far. '���������  |    The torpedo is simply a monoplane  which carries a weight of deadly explosive   instead     of  an   aviato'1,  and  when equipped with an automa. Ic balance   and   steering    device,   m..y   be  guided as readily as a submarit* torpedo.    The   first  troublesome    tfrtail  was in securing a motor svitable for  the machine.    One of the Adams-Far-  we'l type was finally adopted.  j    This marvellous piece of mechanism  'weighs less than 50 pounds and deve?-  |ops   12  horse   power.    The  revolving  ;cylindets serve the double purpose of  j a gyroscope to steady the monoplane  j and eliminate the vibration usual in_ a  | reciprocating   engines/which   in  itself  j-would he sufficient to wreck the mdno-  : plane framework.    Later development  j in the way of wireless installation for  directing the  rnac-h'jrie acd f5rin?..^he  ijcbanre are now fce'n? worked out. ���������'..  The contention is that this machine.  ; can te built nio'-e cheaply than the  | submarine torpedo, and that its accu-  | racy is greater at the same range.  SlTbis range is so great that the nia-  S: chine will be available acairist the  ������}  longest range coast defence guns, and  H. AuOONOYITCH  .      SHJEMAKER  1847 Westminster oive.  First class shoe repairing.  ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  37-40 D  1Z*  FOR SALE CHEAP  Range, warming closet aud coil, complete^ guaranteed perft-c: nuu equal  to new, $&> Oo.  Also 4-hole Gurucy ri.nge, $27.50.  No 8 fook stove, new, $11 60. Heaters  of all kinds aud prices, new aud second hand.  Patronize  S. P. Q. R.  710 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  37-40  i  G. E. SNIDER  Watchmaker. Jeweller & Optician   I  EYES   TESTED    BY    GRAD-  UATE OPTICIAN.  WATCH REPAIRING  OUR       SPECIALTY.  SPECTACLES REPAIRED.  37-S8  i  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Of  o  J. L. Clarkel  518   Westminster   Avenue  Phone 1395  teas and coffees  English   Breakfast   Tea   (������   C5c  aud -       -.. v    -       m:  Pure Java and Mocha Ooff������e (<i 40c  A trial will convince yon.  COUPONS  GIVEN   REDEEMABLE IN CROCKERY.  37-40  CHURCHES  Saptist  M*i  PLEASANT   Baptist Ohurch-  Junclkin of Westminster Road and Westminster Avenue.  Rev. S  Everton, B. A., Pastor.  2724Westmin.ster Road-    -  Preaching Services���������11 a. m.  aud  p.m..   Sunday School at 2:80 p.  B. Y. P  U.���������Mouday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  M'1  PLEASANT CHRC11-.  Cornel  Teiuh ktchihI Oiuailo  Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m and m\  7:00 p. m..    Sunday School and Bible J  dags at 2 :S0 p. m. (  Rev. J. P. Whstma.v, Faator.  "argonage 123 Kleventh avenue. we������t. Tele i  Prcsbvteriah  IP  PLEASANT Church���������  t.oruer Niuth ave. mid Wtietiec at.  Sunday Sekvicks���������Public worship at)  1! A'Jf\ ."'.������ 7:0������ pm ; ������u"dny school  aud Bible Class nt^aop   1M.;     Monday��������� Christian Endeavor nt 8:00u. in ���������  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:00  p. ui.   FRiDAY-Cboir practice.  Hkv. J. W. VfoomwR, M. A..  Ken. 170 Niuth ave. W       Tel. B:i!MM.    Pastor.  ������a*t  ^Our Market' wwJ^SSS F0R  please visit our store 1849 Westminster Ave.  H. N. CLEMENT, Proprietor ���������===������=���������  PHONE L5347 MT. PLEASANT  Hyndmdn & Kirkpatrick  i .  REAL ESTATE  Cor. Ninth and Westminster Ave.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Broadway Cash Grocery  Paying Cash means tlie LOWEST. PRICES  220 BROADWAY, W.    -   -    VANCOUVER, B.C.  117-HSTMINSTER Church-  TT     Cor.WeUonandafith.   One blo.-k  <>1 nesilniu������tcr Are  8BRVicE8--Sniidayli:00a.  111. aud 7:80  p. iu.   Sunday School ^:������o.  Weduesday-Prayor meeting 8:00 p m  Rkv. J. H. Camcrom, B. a  Kwld������n>-e r������,r. Qiiel^H- and ii������i. Pastor  Anyikiin  Qt. michaels-  ���������*>   -������':orii������r9ib aver. ������nd I'rin-e Edward .1  SRHVICES-Moruiug Pwye/S j| ������   in  and KyeuKiUK ������t 7:30 p. ���������,. each Suni  u'j *% c^������"������������J������������uioij 011 tirsi and  third SuudHT8 in eacli mouth aftef  fourtubund������-^sats:00 p   m.     ������ua. ,  Rector, C^i^vhn^.,^^  CENTRAL BAP1-IST.CHURCH-  V     Corner Teatu AV������. a)MJ Lwittl St  Rvv Pii ,. ���������**"*** School at ^.30 p.ia  Ktv p Cluton Pakkidu, M A  11m A'--!v______J^V^^r  Latter pay Saints  BROADWAY BROKERAGE CO.  A. N. pcVAZ, proa.  22������ BROADWAY W.l FORMER ft* AVENUE  REAL ESTATE   -   -   LOANS   -   -   INSURANCES  PQN'T BE CHH.LV  ��������� nil  iu**m^mm������*mummm*0mmm������mmum+mmmms*mwmmmum**mmmmummmmmmmmuM*mmu^^  We have an excellent stock of STOVES-the very best makes for  either cooking or heating-  STOVES  COAk       ."���������'������������������ WOOP - OIL  eveRYTHINQ IN THE HARDWARE LINE  rReef>euveRY phone 2553  Cor. !6th an4 Westminster Aves.  pEOKGAXIZED Chnrch of CKriit^  o _������WNIalhBV������iiWeai.t. ���������-���������,,  SBBV1CF.8-E������er3r Sunday eveuiuir at B  o eh**.   Snuday Behw.I ������t 7 o'clock  Prayer Me������tibgW������duen4iny at 8 p. in  3. 8. Kaikky. Elder,   i  LODGES  Indcpcndtnt Or������er of OJoTeUows  MT. PUSASANT LtHl������:e No.vi������;  Meehjeverj Tuesdiy at. 8 p.  m  S������l* u.- U *��������� ������������������������������ W������"������������������iiwter avS.'  a(t.  PieHMHiir..     Sojonnii-ig brt-throu  cordially mviteij to attend.  A. Campbell, jsoble Graml, ndcla P O  J. Douk1������", Vic������vGmnd, 2������ih & Westr!  Titos akwkia. Hec. Sec. im ti  HIi ave. t.  ioval Oranac Udflc  MT- PLEASANT L. 6. L. No.  imL  Mt*t������ the 1st nud 3d Thursday of]  ���������^        each womb at ������ p. m . =- '  the K. of P  Hall  All     viwtinK   BreMlre|),  cordially welcome.  Johs .Covimjc, W. M.  _____ ��������� ������)13tbav������. VV.  *a������������Pi       N. E. Lophherd, Secy   TMlTih ������ve., W.  Imicpcndtnt omer foresters  TOR PINE  1,  J0   JJ������  Job  P r i n t i n %  ,    ���������   W. J. GOARD.  Leavr your orders at the Western Call  -TRY  Dean & Goard !  2408  Westminster Road  PHONE 1405  pOURT VANCOUVER   No.   I32r-  ^   Meets Maud 4th' UolrdaTsWeacb''1  month at 8 p. ui., in the Uddfellowa''-  ������hll, Mt. Pleawoit.     Visitiuj; br%th-  eru always welcome.  J'-'MUMZlHg, Chief Ranger.  \        U. J. Ckehan, Rec Sec.  A. Pknoelly, Fiuaucial Secretary.  A17 Klevenih ������reniie en.i  Piano Tuning:  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  r  MiTm-lW,AIILJWW^-W--iVJ������W������^Bq^Jka^Mg^  vC^nt..nuec; o:: prgc 3).  ".    i VS VWWA^V������(rW;  <VWvW/rWM^rj^l^^^(^rW^IWW  "^  S. W. KEITH  Corner Ninth Avenue, and  Westminster Rd.  Phone 1637.  HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR,  ANDFEED  Grain Crushed on Short  Notice.  POULTRY SUPPLIES J SPECIALTY  Pratt's Food, Shell, Bone,  .-. Beei Scraps, etc.  Large Variety.  Best Quality.  \ .   , Prompt Deliyery.; :T "-h^^������MriU  am.  Frd:-y, January 28, 1910.  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH  Want a Good  Apply in Person  (Continued from page 2)  ,2:00 p. m  in consequence would he most valuable in attacking fortifications and  fleets, while for holding up cities for  ransom it would be far more valuable  than the aeroplane. It.will attain the  terrific spead of i>0 miles an hour,  which means that only 100 square feeV  of supporting ^surface is required to  carry the machine itself and its 15('  pounds of high explosive. Heie Is another subject for the  Hague tribunal.  Alcohol in Briquettes.  When I ravelin? did you ever i'esl  the need of a small alcohol lamp, and  were you ever dissauded from taking  one with you rn a trip because of the  dancer of siilMng the spirit over the  contents of your grip? A recent discovery has mr-'-e it possible to carry  such a lamp without any qf tne attendant dangers. It is the alcohol  briquette, a small tin box filled with a  semi-solid combustible substance,  which may be carried about handily.  These briquettes are easily prepared  and the flame is readily extinguished  by merely putting the cover on the  box. Denatured alcohol is heated to  a temperature of 140 degrees Fohren-  heit. over a water bath, and then  graced and dried Venetian soap 30  parts and powdered gum shellac two  parts are added and stirred until dissolved. The fluid solution is poured;  into tin boxes and when cool is solid.  ^! Care must be taken'that flame does  not come in contact with the alcohol  while it is being heated and the boxes  must be kept tightly covered.  Office of  - -:-v &.  2408 WestminsterlRd  John D. Rockefeller never wearies  of impressing on the young the folly  of mean and parsimonious habits. In  one of his most recent interviews he  said: ���������  "These miserly people rear* nothing,  but discomfort from their false economies. Tale, tor example, the case of  Mrs. Silas Long of Sussex.  "'Martha.' said old Silas one fall  day, 'I think I'll go and get a few apples from the orchard.'  "He looked at her timidly. She said:;;  "'Well, be careful now. Si, only to  pick the bad ones.' '  '"Suppose there ain't no bad ones.  Martha?'  '"Then ye'll have to wait till some  goes bad. of course,' the old lady  snapped. 'We can't afford to eat good,  sound fruit wuth three cents a bushel.'"���������St.  Louis  Globe-Democrat.   *  STEAM IflVEl I THE CELlI  On Hastings street may be seen a  large steam shovel *at work excavating on ordinary basement for a mercantile building. This is the first in  the history of Vancouver, to step in  and drive out the horses. Doubtless  it will not Le the last. It. is another  step in the direction cf lessening manual and horse labor by mechanical appliances.  . N'o personal blame can be attached  to anybody. Contractors and builders  have a right to do their work to the  best advantage in the course of business. If by increasing machinery and  lessening manual and animal labor  they can make ' more headway and  erct a building at a less cost for the  owner, it is but right that they should  do so.  There are two results, one good and  one bad. These we may look Into  somewhat. It is generally admitted  that the immense increase of mechanical appliances during the last fifty  years has made it more difficult for  as large a proportion of workers to  find employment as was formerly the  case. If this be true, then the steady  increase of machinery will steadily  lessen the proportion of the employed.  And all observers know full well that  there are too many unemployed already.  Horses are going from their manifold employments. Of course this need  trouble no person very materially. And  yet the teamsters, harneasmakers.  horse raisers and horse traders will  feel the pinch during the transition.  However, so far as the horse himself  is concerned, we need not trouble, or  fret. If he should lessen until he become a natural curiosity.  The matter is quite different when  applied to the human units. Every  man thrown out of work, by machinery  entering the various fields of competition, means on-the average a family  of five persons driven to great straits  and a certain portion forced to the  wall.. This is a war far more cruel  and grinding, yes and degrading, too,  than the wars of modern days.  Of course, the more machines  brought'into use, the more machine  makers are needed. But this increase  does not keep up with; the decrease  of labor by increased mechanical ap  pliances. We may suppose a case for  illustration. Steam shovels used for  excavating cellars may displace ten  per cent, of human labor, but only replace in the extra manufacture of the  shovels and the handling of the same,  say only five per cent. This means  en>.tsplutcj .displacement;-of the difference between ten-ahd Ave per cent,  viz., five per cent. A very sericus  loss, indeed! Even if It were only two  or three per cent., this loss to the laborer and his family Is indeed a calamitous  matter.  Now let us take into account the  hundreds and thousands of invented  contrivances to lessen human labor  and to make more money for those  who have meney and money credit.  The result is a very great loss or lessening of the opportunities of finding  steady, profitable and remunerative  labor! And the case grows worse.  Perhaps forty or fifty per cent, of those  fairly steadily employed are so situated in relation to labor and employment that they are always on tenter  hooks lest they drop out of the working list. And as a matter of fact from  this very class there is a constant  dropping down to the ranks of those  only seldom employed.  This. then. Is the state of affairs  today, and this state is growing no  better fast. It Is growing worse, and  in my opinion is the heaviest problem the human family Is faced with  at the present time. It reaches to all  nations, and reaches too many families.  There >'t* two w������ys -of ajioroach-  iiig this question, in looking for a solution in the interest of the laboring  man and womnn. And by the way. I  would interject a note of protest at  this point. I protest against the conditions that are'swamping the natural  labor oppoiunitles of men by the abnormal influx of women into fields of  industry, never intended by nature,  good sense, strong womanhood, high  morality, womanly modesty and refinement. But the conditions are such  that many of the female population  find themselves driven to shojis. fac-  | tor'es. counting houses and other  methods of waking a living, thus drlv>  ing a large percentage of men to hunt  "elsewhere-'for a living,-and to take a  lower wage,in so doing..   ,  In many cases husband and wife are'  forced  to unite In hiring out    their  labor, so as tc make both ends meet.  The result Is that the two get a wage  obtain single-handed,  only as much as tbe husband should  To return to the two ways of improving conditions. That one, the  more quickly reached, is by lessening  tlie hours of ihe day's labor. I le-  meniber when I regularly worked fourteen to sixteen hours a day on the  farm. In this I was one of many.  All the farmers in our neighborhood  did likewise. In summer time - we  worked from six a. m. to nine p. ni.,  and chores while th'e horses were feqd-'  ing at-dinner time. And I have every  reason to believe that our neighborhood was no worse than others  throughout Canada and the United  States.  ." In course of time I went to work at  a trade which I followed for years.  For over four years ,our hours were  from six to eight o'clock. This made  fourteen hours. We had about half  an hour for dinner. Frequently we  worked a couple of extra hours, and  never received a penny extra therefor.  I And our shop was Just like those  around us, for tlmeB and money conditions. As years passed, agitations  were carried on to secure shorter  hours. And lo, after considerable  fighting, friction and insistence, both  the. farmer, and the shopman wore  forced to lessen the work hours.  At first they imagined they could  not get along. If an hour were cut oft'  in the interest of the workman. Well,  it has come to pass that the fourteen  and sixteen hours have been cut down  to ten and eight. This is a mighty  change inside of fifty years.  This much as a prelude to what I  wish to say In the direction of a simple scheme in the interests of the ten  or twenty per cent, of willing workers, almost constantly out of remunerative employment. And a scheme in  the interests of all labor men and  women!  At the present time there is a supply of almost all manufactured goods  beyond tbe demand. There Is further, a larger supply of labor In almost all other kinds or activity, than  can how he utilised. - What is required is steady employment of hired help  ("ontinned on P*������������ ������)  : j.-'I  1; Because it is situate on the very finest bathing beach in British Columbia.  2. Because it has a magnificent train service from the City���������Leaving Vancouver at 8.15 a.m.; 10.30 a.m.;  4.00 p.m.; 11.45 p.m.   Leaving White Rock for Vancouver at 5.30 a.m.; 2.00 p.m.; 5.30 p.m.; 8.45 p.m.  3. Because it has a climate equal in sunshine to Victoria, in mildness to California:  4. Because its soil is unsurpassed for garden quality.  5. Because its outlook is magnificent, talcing in the Islands of Sound and Gulf, Vancouver Island, Olympia  Mountains and Mount Baker, with all the movements of shipping on Puget Sound passing from Vancouver to  Seattle or from the Ocean to Vancouver.  6. Because of the boating and fishing facilities.  7. Because it is on a magnificent harbor bisected by the international boundary wbich is destined in the  near future to rival Burrard Inlet as terminals for Canadian and American roads.  H. H STEVENS <& CO.  317 Pender Street  N. B.���������This is While ROCK M  ������������������������������.  "|i.aaMH,������.i,Jy  THE WESTERN CALL, .VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  I  Friday, January 28, 1910  I  I'  Ifysji/i i  \li-  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  ssued every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  Subscription One Dollar  Change of Adds  must be in by Tuesday 5 p.m  t>oiu������ oi Linj.-e \ ancouver might have  secured. Many others the city might  secure.  But whai is the city doing about it.  Soon all ihe available power will-be  taken by private corporations and the  opportunity gone. The city .MUST se  cure a source of power supply���������01  take ihe consequences.  These things, together with the  False Creelc tide lints, the Juvenile  court, union terminal facilities for  coming railroads, strike the great outlines, or some of lii^n:. of the 'cities  present task.  We  wish   our  aldermen   success  in  working them out.  THE  PROVINCIAL  PARLIAMENT.  With easy going for the present  term apparently abend, Premier Mc-  Bride meets his new parllamoMit. Of  opposition there is very little, ami.  every government measure shoud  carry.  But whether this is best for Mc-  Bricle or for the Province seems doubtful.  There are always two sides to a.  question, and often it takes two parties to see them. .But we hope for the  best.  The railroad policy is worthy of keen  scrutiny and a strong opposition to  closely scan it, would add to the public's confidence in safeguarding de-  ; tails, perhaps. Well, the attorney gen-  i'-eral and business men in the house for  ; their own and the country's sake will  i have to be on the alert, that is all.  As no opposition  to speak  of exits.  Preiiiier'JlcBride vyill  do well to  let  For instance,:the B.-C; Electric com-  the  utmost  publicity  pree'eed   passing  pany.... Is not this  company.-spending': important measures, and then keep his  i  Advertising Tariff  1st and last pages 50c per inch  Other pagas 25c per inch  Transient Ads to arrange   for  Lodge and Church Cards $10.00  per year  Birth,  Marriages and Deaths  free  ���������' (Continued from  Page.1)  THE NEW COUNCIL.  "Let'the engirieering'department see  to-it. that, work has not. to be done  anil, undone six. times, over for Jack of  .a. little  foresight. ��������� ���������  ��������� 2, What ��������� charters are granted to  companies operating- franchises in the  city; how are the charier obligations  being fulfilled, and 'what is the city's  proposal" regarding- stim'e.''    '       '  ��������� too'-much in. extending its lines,! etc.,  to: secure, to .itself.. terr.ir,tory, etc, to  1h.e.detriment of its city service. The  heterogeneous outfit of rolling, stock  would seem to warrant this conclusion.  Bobtailed single-truck cars, fair  double-trucked cars, pay-as-yoi't-eiH-er  .'cars, back entrance, forward exit cars,  every car but the right���������the' side-en-  tiance car. "'.'."'"  Let our aldermen see to this, and-'to  the service rendered���������for there is  need.  The electric light a*nd gas company.  The service in this regard is-not'  wholly bad, but why must this company insist on holding from every  customer not-a house owner a month's  deposit in advance.     ���������  Why should the consumer ..he. compelled to pay continuously a rental  for a meter installed for the company's  benefit, ^especially-after ..sufficient .rent  had been charged for a meter to pay  for it> out anil;:b'uM;,Such;a thing does,  not strike us as being fair at all to  the consumer.  The B. C: Telephone Company. Why  should this company charge three dollars a month ($3(5.00) per year to  customers " using a phone 'for from  one to eleven months; paying monthly,  and $24.00 only���������when paying for  twelve months at a time.; Is not fifty  per cent, interest unusual, especially  when the company does not collect,  lut compels its customers to bring  their fees, or be cut off. and be advertised as cut off through the phone to  the customers own business, circle.  * Is there any civic inspection to see  that when a customer is charged for a  single line he Is not linked up with  a party line without his consent or  any reduction of. rate. .  What about the nuisance and menace of overhead networks of wires  and forests of unsightly poles. .If-the  city has not the right to control the  erection of these things, it must seek  legislation until it gets it, for this  nuisance must be abated sooner or  later.    , '.���������'.-  THE SECOND NARROWS BRIDGE.  As to the second narrows bridge.  Ave believe thity bridge scheme should  be changed for a clam, with locks. The  rush of tide water into and out of the  in'et   should   be  control'ed.  The main harbor, and first narrows,  with all Capilano beach and all No.-tl  Vancouver -water frorCnge is spoiled  to a largo decree by the tide current.  Now a dam at the second narrows  would eliminate the greater part of  this current. Instead- of a basin sixteen miles long to fill' each tide, and  to empty each ebb. only the outer  harbor would be filled and emptied, a  small matter. Then above the dam a  great still water harbor would be secured, while the small tide in the  outer harbor would be of no moment.  North Vancouver water front.would be  as quiet as Vancouver water front now  is. The first narrows would be safe,  and the Capalino beach freed from  the tide rip which now destroys its  safety and value.  By all means let it be;a dam, not a  bridge. '  HYDRO-ELECTRIC   POWERS.  What  is   the   city   to  do  regarding  ; hydroelectric power.   The city of Win-  ,,. nipeg  has   secured   and  developed   at  .; large  expense,  and   has brougnt  into  the city electric power.   It has secured  enough to serve all civic purposes, and  a  minimum  rate  power  ears sharply open for the opinion of  the country in important historic legislation.      . '      '   !  The English elections are nearly  done. .The election has been' well  fought and has been of great: interest.  Liberals and Conservatives will balance evenly or nearly sor While Labor  and Nationalist vote:-; will hold the  balance of power. ';���������������������������������������������  Well, we suppose the liberals will  scarcely unseat the-'Lords this* time.  We think also they will not satisfy  the Irish National party, and if they  fail to do so; their majority instantly  goes by the board.  For many reasons we believe the  present English parliament will be  shortlived. *  (Continued from Page 1)  CANADA    AND    THE    UNITED  "'r7";: ".���������-'jjjAfEs.'""'" ".""���������;'"���������'  .oyei^iiOOO^^ L- deals, and,  planks,' from���������'Vi;56o,6W'tb^"nearly''$V  000,000; timber, from less than $1,000,-  000 to nearly $1,500,000; and clocks  and watches, from less than $500,000  to early $1,000,000. It is proper to  add that In the above statements of  distribution of exports by articles the  figures, while credited to Canada, include small amounts of merchandise  exported to Newfoundland and Labrador; though the grand totals of both  imports and exports relate exclusively to Canada.  Big Export is Coal.  Over 98 per cent, of the entire exports of anthracite coal from thc  United States in the calendar yearf  1909 went to British North America  (almost exclusively Canada); about  65 per cent, of the exports of bitumin-  ouscoal; 45 per cent; of the books,  maps and engravings; 40 per cent, of  the structural iron and steel; 30 per  cent of the automobiles; 30 per cent.  of the fruits and nuts; 25 per cent, of  the telegraph, telephone and other  electrical aparatus; 20 per cent, of  the builders'- hardware, and from 10  to 15 per cent, of the entire exports  from the United States of agricultural implements, corn, cars and carriages, and steel rails.  Of the imports into the "United  States, about 70 per cent, are cieditec  to Quebec. Ontario, Manitoba and the  northwest provinces, and about 15 pet  '���������ent. each to British Columbia and  the eastern provinces'of Nova Scotia.  New Brunswick and Prince Edward  Island. Of the exports to Canad.  from the United States, about &0 per  cent, are credited to Quebec and Ontario and about 5 per cent, each to the  maritime  provinces.  Gifford Plnchot, the "discharged  United States forester, will doubtless  be a figure in United States politic;  during the next few years. He has f  continental reputation; lie is rich:  his convictions are radical; and  his attitude towards capitalistic  organizations is' one of relentless histility. ' His recent speech to  the University Club in New York was  surprising!j; Tedical. One of his obser  vations on 'fhatr Occasion was this:  "We have allowed the groat corpora  tions to occupy with their own men  the strategic points -in business, in  social and in political life. . . With  such men argument, compromise or.  conciliation is useless or worse. The  ��������� uf - ,to supply at a minimum rate power only thing to do is to fight them and  ""'for 'Sve'rv-'ftitlustrv-i-located. within its   beat them."    Thrown out of office on  J*  ���������!'���������:���������  A*  te  ��������� .:ot  tj>s>  tv  <3>e>  YY  ;���������������>  <*>���������.���������  ���������vl*  ���������4  TO OUR  READERS:  t '���������''���������.-  Fdrthe Coming year make it  your busimess to put ward 5for-  ivard and help it to keep pace  with the general develcptment of  Vancoufver.  Do business on the hill and we  are satisfied you can to your  gain.  We want to assist and make  it easy, to promote a drong ward  feeling, co-operative with us.  One way of making the ward  known is through the columns of  the newspapers'; you can help  with your personals and news  items:  Begin at once and get the hab-  i$6fphoning4h?\U of inter-  est  n  fY  f>  Yt  YY.  w  ?*  y������i>  tt  V<4>  tt  ���������2������i"i  ^������������������>  ..-lit  DRY FIR  INSIDE FIR  DRY CORDWOOD  (Cut any length)  SLABS  EDGINGS  Wood to BURN!  ROYAL WOOD YARD  PHONE 1644     -    29 LANSDOWKE E.  ������.  , 1910 is:Mre^ what will   it dp  ft fo^M what will  you do for the ward.  ���������������>  ������f  ft  If  ft  ft  *4  ft  ���������������������������&���������:���������  ���������!������������������'!������  Yt  ���������������&  ������:���������<&  *<���������  ������������������>  ���������:������������������&  %%  ���������:������������������:������  Start a ti;^^4-::^o^wflr Bureau.  If  Surrey Snap^  Close to water = Close to Station  A i Land in Blocks of various isizes  $150 to $200 per Acre  These are snaps and will not last long  20 Blocks in the subdivsion, and 6 already sold  Apply to  /   T. P. Goard  1701 ROBSON St.  ,*'^>*i>������J������2^I^^^w;^������;������|ii;������gi.;������j^������4������;44^������j������j.������B������(  .Si\AH  *J������<:  ������������������J***  Kildonan municipality of Winniper  is negotiating for the securing of Fra  ser's Grove, opposite the new city pari  on the east side'of the Red River, ant  it is likely that this will be offere  free to Manitoba University as a site  for the new buildings.  * *   *  * *   *  Archer Baker, European manager c  the Canadian Pacific Railway, died it  Londcn, Eng., after a short illhes-.  He was one of the oldest official  of  the company, and was very pepv  lar.  * *   *  United States curlers wen t^<?' inte  national    competiticn  at    the  Dulut!  bonspiel.  70R SALE���������Cheap lot cji  ster car line. Si.500. Terms,  third cash, balance Si-lS mciuiis,  F  2fi.  m !��������� in i���������  West mli;  one  Bo:  Read our half-puge display ad. re.Chi!  liwack acre'.tge: r>-acre block  S100 ]>er acre below marke*. I-'  H. Stevens & Co.. HIT Pender S'.  21,SCO   to   loan   on   first   mortgage  ~xk%.   Uox 1.7. Western Call.  Is   South  Vancouver  acreage  scarce'  We have 20 acres beautifully sit  1  <   uated,   subdivided   plan   accepted  ready   to    sell,    J.28,000.      *10,0(M.  'cash. 6, 12-and 18'inos.-  Splendid 60x1,12 ft. let on Tbirteenfl  Avenue,  summit  of  hill,   good   8  .roomed, house.    Splendid site fo.  apartment house.   $5.2f>0.  bounds, or which is likely to locate  there for some time to come, besides  having plenty to supply the house-  bold demand. The result is that from  tho world over, manufacturers, are  eeeking sites  there.  Corner Quebec and Eighth. 75x90 ft..  .-$1,350.      ?���������   ..' /  FOIt SALE���������DoubJe-'coi-nei- in  Xi. L.  5"?0  for  16.300:'$^.000  c-a-li.  ������.   1-  fiiontii.s.  Tliis  is   132x1:{'!'  ft.. an<1  Kplenaiil -wite  Double   corner.    t>.J -L.    i.40.    SSX132    tt..  93.1T.0;   $1,250   c-a.sli: .balance   3,   ������, V16.  months:    This is a good Ijuy-  ':;'   ���������"   SOLD. .   -^}.  100 'feet oji Fourth avpnue.'nc-a'r Grriii'-  vilie. Tliis i������ splendid busints property and  the price is "right. . :.     ..  is practically new.  13ox G2, The Call.  85,500.    Terms.  WANTED���������Canvasser. Can give good  commission.   Box C 1, The Call.  FOR SALE���������4" doctor's residence of  8 rooms, modern, on a 66x120. corner. Below market value if taken  in a few days.    Box F12.  f  s  '-$  FOR  SALE���������A   fid;ft lot on Eleventh  avenue for $2,500.    Phone ,4(172.  FOR SALE���������A  lot  Vancouver, $700.  near car in Sov.tr  The Call, Box F13.  Splendid   double  corner   in   Kitsilano  corner   Tbitd   and   Larch,   $7,000.  Box H 10, Western Call.  Double  corner  '������������������'...otcti):   o^,.  $3,500.     Box  of St. Catherines- and  ������} I-immImic site: on'.v  II   ]2. Western Call.  FOR SALE���������A :J.:'.-ft. lot on First ave  ��������� nue. between Semlin and Lakewood  A   bargain   from   owner..    Box   F6.  Western   Call.  Two   South   Vancouver   lots   at  apiece.    The  Call,   Hqx  F 7.  $500  \ six roomed home in Kitsilano on  a 50-foot lot. Below market price  ard location cannot be duplicated  Address, The Call, Box F 9.  A modem home on Seventh avenue.  $3,350. $1,000 cash, balance ������������������ very  easy.'   The  Call.  Box F10.  FOR   SALE���������Double   corner   100x120  'on  Fiften'h ard Alberta for $4,700.  Address. Call, F14.  FOR SALE���������Beautiful C-room modern  home. |2,:}-50. See this before you  buy.'--Telephor,e 4672.  ������4^���������"V���������..''"'!>���������, iiUMlern  Home on  JilKiiiii  KTiI"iS.I,*ar  Ninth'   Kit llano.   *4K75,  ^& S.1E- t"'"1"   ^wty."b������������j-it:  In  a district where 'property* Is  nival  ins in   - ������������������ ��������� -     -  ��������� ���������     "-���������'���������ll  l-or  a .few  <]ay������  only   I   can  ilellvei-  the  .'.\0rtliwe-t. corner  Prln.e  K.lward  ad  BrcacHvay for $6.000..   B6x 16, West",-,,  SOLD.  Look at this Tot- a m'onev rniii.-er I'l'.t  acres near Itoyal ..City, f.tji) ' feet 'on  Iraor Ftiv.r for $-,:���������;, ,���������.,- a.-re V\eri"  a^re clo e by is seiiinn- for $1,000 .per  acre.     Mux   |;,   Western   Ca'l.  Five acre-, on Kowlinp- i:.,acl at "$!H)rt"per  acre. I his is tlie tx-t buy in soiitli  Vatieouver ucicore to-.lav. i>o\ c  Western Call. "  SOLD.  Tcijiti'o  -.;. .'ft   covi.er   ,.f    ir.th    and    Wfio.Pnn.r  <-a->ri:--6:- IVrtS-n-ont!i-.. |*hl������* -.������������������vni'ii'ip-  br<   e<na!!..<l    in   Orandview  Ve ten.   Call,  Box .IS,  On 50 feet of land on  top of hill, Third Ave.,  Kitsilano; modern,  with furnace, bath,  pantry; grand view of  bay.  Dni-h'e     corner      In    Oran-Kiew,   swu  box   !������.   We   tern   Call,  Knr <|rlcl< <--.|io f |,.IVe a .louh'f. coi-i|.������r In  lverri--.lale. ������.;si������n. ,-,���������. $|,:!;-(.: tr.i.i)  cash. ������. 11'. !S. This w-IM ,|o���������|,i." |n  ^������������������I'l-e   in   one   year.     Itox   7.   Weaenv  Ton aores at Oliver i., .������.i,.,.,.v p,,, .r  \'cw In the ill-'triet: .mi-v in ,-lea'r  s:i.iu per acre.    Hon s. W-Mern Cull.  Wanted, n loan of $:j.:!00 oa iroo.i |,niu-M  sii"l -toi.lite to,j in koo.1 locnlltv. Hos  S.   \\ ouc-rn  Call. -   .     ���������  l''0.,'/.."-^ '-'-���������AKreenients   f<.r  sale.     Tho  Wliai   i.l'fcr-   for   clouh'e   >.iirin������r   on   Kei-.-  V'V;1  ,n-'-    -,   roads.    sor.Ci    Vaiu.f.uver.  .110x1������..      I    iin.^-t    '-ell    and    will    i-on-  fi'ier   :ii.\-    rea-oiiahle   offer.      jinv    ������������������ i  We -tern Call. "    a   -i.  TERMS  *  a question whieh- he ...rt^gardst .as an^  issue between the people and the corporations, Mr. Pinchot will, beyond  question, become one of the leaders in  mlnent.  - ���������--*���������:'������������������--���������>.������FOR  SALE-.  One hundred shares Canadian Northwest  Oil   Company.    Read   article  in  tJie Republican revolution which is im- ..vyesterji Call, Jaa, 14th.   Box R <, .Call  office.  FOR   SALE���������10   acies   at   Bo.mdary  . Bay  in   one -of  the  best  locations.  This  is  a .-snap  and   will   not   last  long.    Box  8, The Call.  .'"   ;;   '���������������- ������������������.���������",'   ~      r   ' ������������������ '''��������� ���������  FOR SALE���������5 acres at cnilliwaek, in  ���������   grass:' close to town;   good   roads.  etc.   A snap at |500 per acre.   Will  seM at $350 per acre.  i.jC.all.  Box S 2," The  FOR; SALE���������House and two lots In  Kitsilano. top;; of ; hill,. on Third.v:  House is modern, has furnace and  *<*  *  APPLY  *s������  ���������  ���������!���������  <*>  *   flf  im  1 i1������.4 1..^.  lif       *  *   II n  / -Inri a i7ci  11/  *> /l/l i  ii II Hl/H  ���������V  t uHl  1 ulilniu  llll t  ���������  <?>  ���������  ���������  .*.  ij������  "4$������     .  .;������  t                 .  P*  ' ..   . , ���������  ���������       .  ������������������:  . *  '���������  -i  i i->  f-v -v'-'tt  ���������A  ^'   ���������  ^ "fill  11" (IFF  \tfl  ^  iirt  LL     III 1  HiL *  <������>        Ul 11  LdmJ         \f m m  IvU  .V  .J.   ������������������-���������-������-.-*.  ������tl  *  ������������������-'���������������������������'.'*  t^'^������..  -.������������������-.   ���������.-.. -..-.-.-:--.���������  .<������������������-. ;.%  $2.:i<'n wil! |i'iireha-e :1 ;|(.|w iii Hinnaliy  ThN- ),r,,perty i^ sph.ndl.llv situated  V,,!'' J>'! ."'" ' "-"-'"S'culy a 'jfoo.l htiv.  ���������Roxll. Western Call.  I have II feet on \\V> ���������tniiiwicr a\eini(-.  l..->tv.ee;i Tenth and Klevenih avenues.  lOarly next sorinv We.-fnltj��������� ter ay,.,  line i" to he 1 >I<>������-!< pa\ed. when t!iW  prooerty will v,,r,.,]nv a<lvanoe In  I.ric.    -Ros  :.'0.   Western  fall.  1 would- like'to show you a beautiful fr)  toot view lot on York -li-eet. 'looking  over Kitsilano beai-h. \f von want as.  a-thetio home s|te this \vill suit,  box IS. Western Call.  i-'or   duick   sale,    1    1-s   ai-rev   linnrovoit  . land,    half   inlle   from   C'������ntrul    Piir'-c,  S-roomed hou e. 40 fruit lie,..-; ;?.| aciv  of -strawberries.     S.ri.������0M.     Terms  ea^V.  box  A. Western  Call.  Water Street Snap���������Two let--. fiGxlSi ft.  each: 132 ft..frontage on Water street.  extendinK back Cli ft. to the C. P. R.  trattk. A first-class wliolesa'e ware-  limise site in the verv heart of the  city and wj.oje -ale d'itrlet. S1.00I)  per  front   foot.     Terms  reasonable.  FOH S*LE���������A modern C-rmim hotr'O  with fireplace, furnace. 1^ situated on  a   f.O-ft  lot  between   Kalrview  und  M t.  ���������   Pleasant.    .Kn ideal  home.  1<0 acres for '-.n)e in Coouit'am. $U00 per  acre. . $12.C������0 ca=b. ba1. in It yean.  Good- piece ,^o subdivide.  FOR--"SALK���������10 acres, cltoice ������1te. hlirli  and overlonking Krn������er river, nenr  Mill������=ide. f of-only $i;5 p������r acre If sold  immediate!}?:     Fair   terms.  |+*+4^H^H-K*****+������**<������W*4.  Larpe boarding boxi---e for "a'e on Alexander street, paying constant and high  "v*������������eiiue-t������f 1?. per cent. net. Thl������ is  a chance   to  inve-t  your money  In  A  ; ' con������ervativ������ ani comm������n-������ens* manner. Friday. January 28,191ft  THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVER, DIIITIZII  CJLU.MEIA.  ��������� RDDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES |  ��������� W.H. KELLY *  -                MARKET CLEM  X  The following are the average prices, for the week  FRUIT  '<*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  To the Farmers.  We'are opeu to hny for cash all  kiuds of Local Home fed meats providing tbe quality is of the betJt  Please don't offer us anything else.  FARMERS AGENCy- ��������� CITY MARKET  Pears....-':...    .  Apples ....  .....  VEGETABLES  *i:i5 to $1.40  $1.50 to $2.00  When in town don'-t iorse1   I  that the   Globe Hotel  is the  nearest Hotel to the Market.  "Thoroughly up-to-date and the  terms are reasonable.  Cunningham & Chapman  Dressed and Live Poultry  Fresh Eggs. Raspberries  Red Currants and Cherries  all direct from the; ffilter  The South Vancouver Gar'  dens employ only White Labr  our. Thev are daily on' the,  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free, delivery/  If you Can't Call Telephone  your orders. .- .-    ' J ;.- -....'��������� '\.  ���������    COOK&ROSS -  THE RELIABLE  AUCTIONEERS  Sell all kinds of Live Stock on tjie  City Market every Saturday ���������  ���������   .   V .at lO.a.ml  ,��������� .; -,',..  Wlien we advertise Creapiat We-\  per can everyone thougfitwe ''had\  struck Rock bMom. Bid. li><ik!ywe  are now selling 3 Cans for- 25c. every  Can gauranteed.  S. T. WALLACE & Cor  For LAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call   v  City Market  Potatoes   $12 00to$15.00  Carrots, per sack    Turnips, per sack .....  .60..:......  Beets per sack   .......  $1.00...   Cabbage, per lb. .  .Ol.'-a"... :���������������������������  .01 and l}4 ���������  Cauliflower, per doz ....  ..." .40. '...  POULTRY  ���������  Laying Fowl   $7.60 to $8.00  Dressed Fowl, per lb.  Wholesale   .15 to .17 ..  j    ,r '.; Retail...:.....  .22...,..:;:..  Spring Chicken, per lb  .20 to .21.  Turkey.-'per lb..'...  .oo........ .  Geese, per lb   .20:   BUTTER AND EGGS  }'���������  Fresh Ranch Butter ...  .35   .'���������l.V  Eggs, Wholesale   .55 r..  1 ;-.  v\ Retail   .'60. ..:..;-.<;.  CANADIAN AMD GENERAL  Mrs. W. B. Skinner, of Manitoba  street, is visiting friends in Langley.  * ��������� *    *  Fruit Inspector Thosf Cunningham  is convalescing from his recent illness. '    *   ���������  ��������� *    ���������  It is reported from Kindersley, Sask.,  that Thomas Fleming, of Netherhill, is  under arrest charged with attempting  to murder his wife. It, is alleged that  he first heat her and then tried to cut  her throat with a razor.  o    *    *  fit     ^      i;<  Willie Davidson, son of Mrs. David-,  son, 270 Home street, Winnipeg, was  ,'shot by a companion with a revolver  Saturday afternoon, in the home of  Mr. MeGrath. and lay on the floor'  bleeding for an hour and a half before  being discovered, .lack AleGrath.who;  is alleged to liave handled the revolver,'  denies that lie fired it. -  <t    *    # ;  The annual statement of tho Winni-?  peg electric, street railway shows that  more than 25,000,000 passengers were  carried last year. Tlie gross earning-  for 190!) amounted to $ 1,069,TS'2.SG. Tin  city's share of the earnings is ?">7,  5(!!).!4. being over $9,000: more thai  the company paid to the 'iinmiciprditj  HOT HOUSE PRODUCE  Tomatoes, per lb   Tomatoes, per box.....  '' MEATS   (Wholesale)  Beef, per lb   iVeaK per'lb   :Mutton, per lb.   jLainb,/per lb .....-..  fork, per lb^ '.'.".��������� ....  .10.....   |;.  ������������������Bh'bO to $ly25  i.07'.-a to.,Q8  .ii to.n|;'  ���������13; |-  .,.15...4 ..������  "':'ijj"!to' 13&  in 1908.  Controller Waugh-moved in the Win-ty?  nipeg council that he. would apply'foi  a   commission     tp, discover 'the -best  method of'civic 'government'"for'Win  ;iil)?>'r.��������� '. A'  discussion   took ;pUi'ee   re  , The aviation meeting at Los Angeles, Cal., attracted thousands of people, who tramped through mud and  water Sunday to witness the flights.  * ������     it -  Betting is 2-toTl in favor of the Ot-  tawas in the series for tlie Stanley cup  with Edmonton, which commences tomorrow at the capital.  * *    *  The Northern Elevator Compauy's  storage warehouse at Emerson, Man.;  with five carloads ot\,wheat,, was destroyed by fire Saturday. ���������'  .���������''.-���������     '���������' ������ i' (.    ������;;   ..'      ,-'..   -~-\  Twenty-one   eastern   apple  shippers  .were - convicted   and   fined   within   a  ''month for illegal'��������� acts   in   connection  with tlie; selling of 6ii.taii.ip fruit..  i ,'.-' ,*,-    #     .������'     \'<; ���������:���������  ,,  The"-" closing speaoh   iiv^the   budgets  debate in the Canadian Commons was  made  by  Colonel  Smith  of Cornwall,  but. ��������� -'������������������''���������'''-''"---;"';,;.:,;  r::vz���������:.::  ������>   *   *  Fire'which broke out. in the city hall  at Portage la Prairie on Sunday-evening did damage to the extent of  :?5,000.  Local and General  ;   A   -"coroner's    jury    at    Saskatoon,  I 'ask., returned a verdict to the effect  J* hat the deaths of the victims in the  iSire of Friday at the Henderson home,  vere due to suffocation.  At a. meeting of the Winnipeg civic  ihealth conmiittee the question of ��������� regulation of weights of butter sold in  ft he city was discussed. It was shown  srai ding the organization 'of the-poliepMhat the supply from Ontario was up j  }:-to the standard, while that from west-!  f,-rn  dairies   was no!   so  consistent   in i  jrhis respect.   Large seizures of impure!  food were reported. '  :.'.--:,  .-���������-.��������� !>'���������:��������� ��������� .  We are always oven -to buy ftrsfgi .��������� |  ��������� Kcla������trHay and  Oats and always^ T\  iJ pleubed  to quote   prices.     Wo������i* ������������������  ��������� buy the BEST for we only .������  Sf*1lth*> BtST. giX"  commission,'and it'was finally decided;  to letaiii the"-present.sy'stem;?   "'   " r; -:  - ��������� t  ' Sophie Gaare- avhs Icillecl air-d'Barney:  Cinnanion seriously injured by falling;  from a bridge white . walking from;=  Moorlvead.to Fargo, N. D'.' The poiicei  have been Unable todiscdver how thej  young'people met with the accident. < \  The women of the United States are  alarmed at the steadily increasing  cost of foodstuffs and household necessities and they propose to wage  war against. the trusts, the existence  of which they claim has unduly enhanced the expenses of living. '  ��������� * * .s.-  Mr. Ormond Hignian has purchased  Dr. Cartwright's house, 2455 Cornwall  street, Kitsilano, and will take up his  residence there. Mrs. Hignian-will receive for ithe irst ^time on Wednesday  next, and; afterwards on the second  and fourth Wednesdays of the month.  In the absence of Mrs.Farris, Miss  Lucie Gumming, first vice-president,  took charge of the meeting of the University- Women's Club Von 'Saturday  evening.:  The.!question of beautifying.  ithe city was taken'up and papers'on  ���������ii '   ��������� s     '������������������'. -.���������;     ' , ,���������-���������-  the subject were given by Mrs. Coombs  and Miss Mary McKenzie.  The' 'usual-"'weekly."-concert'"of the  Canadian Camp Brotherhood took.place  last night at the headquarters hall, 10  Powell street, when an enjoyable and  interesting programme was provided  by the members of the First Baptist  Church choir. Mr.'Creehan, supported  by Mr. '\V, C. Macliae, ably filled the  chair, and the evening's entertainment  was thoroughly appreciated by a full  audience-. Thanks are due to the following artists: Mesdames Reekie,  Bartle, Force, Messrs. Phillips,'''Witter,  Jenion,  Scott, Force.  3        t}:        * * ...  Mr. and Mrs. Norman A. Talk, accompanied by'Mrs. Tulk's sisters, Miss  Nyna and Miss Mae Blackburn, will  leave on Friday by the steamer Moan a  en route to Honolulu. The party will  return via San Francisco, and after  touring California, will return to Vancouver in May.  J. W. de Courcy O'Grady, formerly  ���������manager of the Northern Bunk, has  entered acticn against the Northern-i  Crown Bank for an accounting as ;i]tp.  the transactions between him and that-  Dr. Williaiii' Osier,! regius  pro'fe'ssoi|j institution.    He claims'that large fin-  Mi. N. E. Lougheed, foimerly with  the Mount Pleasant firm of .las. Lougheed & Co., has formed a partnership  with Mr.'.-'W.. J.-Coates and opened a  real estate office at 633 Pender street,  west, just oft Granville.  Miss Wright of Renfrew, Ont., is the  guest of her sister. Mrs. W. D. S. Rori-  son. :,  Those "Pay-As-You-Enter" coffins  would soon'be si washed if the lordly  managers had to wear French frills  fluted minus pockets.  Several of the best conductors en  those "Pay-As-You-Enter" caskets are  suffering with' severe colds, caught  while: being compelled to stand ont-  side !*jftllday in tlie wet, when guaid-  '���������";Mr7-E. C. ;Kilby and the Misses Kil-  by afforded a great deal of pleasure ;to  a number, of their, friends whom they  eiiterfanied bii Friday evening with a  amateur vaudeville performance at the  Crossways, their  beautiful   home Hon  Beach  avenue.    The programme7 wias  a notably clever and original one, and  was'carried  out by the talented  eii-.  tertainers   with   a  finish   that   woiild  have done  credit to professional actors.   How to Spoil a Happy Home,,an  amusing playlet in thiee acts, was lire- .  sented by Miss Kilby, Miss Alice Kil-  by  and Mr.  Maxwell,  and   Mr.  Kilfcy  and Miss Florence Kilby also gave';a  humorous sketch.    Miss Kilby, whose  talent as air elocutionist is well known  to her friends, gave -a mirthTprovoklijg  monologue, entitled "Bridge, as    Net ,  Played in-Vancouver." A Japanese sqjig;  by Miss Florence Kilby and a Dutch1  song  by   Miss   Alice   Kilby,   both fof  whom appeared in costume, were pu--  thusiastically  applauded   and   encores-.  insisted  upon,  and  the  guests   majde-  !  FOXbHOS.S 10. West, Ave. Near Market! *  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  .*  -      - ;������������������:;     1  The   flowers that blfxmi , iu. tliie i  .Spring are only the forerunners of the  gorgeous display that conies later. >3;  "Mikeyonr home cheery by giving  us air order on Saturday. ?,  8pray*. Pumps, Harvesting tTVlachines,  Uuggics. in fact every- tool required on  the Farm can be purchaaed at the  Walworth Rolston Stores  WESTMINSTER AVENUE  SPAR THE MARKKT  The choicest display of Vegetables  ever seen in Vancouver at less than  Chinaman's prices and we employ  only white labor.  South Vancouver Market Gardens  -.'���������'..'..���������    G Clapp, Proprietor.  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  are all we handle. Ask any of  the regular customers at the  market. They will tell you our  stock: never varies and our sales  keep on increasing.  VARS* MORRISON  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKIN  of luedicine at Oxford; Erig^pnrchas'ecV  savera'l rare books oh'the/iRed Riveiti]  settlement at a sale in Holland, and;]  has presented  them to the Carnegie^  Library at Winhipg. ;  ��������� '   ���������:'���������;'.'   . ���������    ��������� ���������.'������    ������    *    ,., ,-V ;'      ��������� ��������� oi' ��������� 't  Cleveland    provision     dealers     are'.  much alarmed over the crusade against  tlie high prices of meat in that-city|]  Thirty thousand'''.'people' have decided  to give up eating meat.  PICTURE FRAMES  GITHI8TMAB  Phone 2967 and we will call; or you will be welcomed.at  /riMMS' WORKSHOP  Where yo i csn see a nice new line of Samples of Moulding  to choose from.   Frames delivered to all parts of the city,  501 Georgia Street, (Cor. Richards)  [t  *  HURRY  KITSILANO  150 ft. frontage corner 10th Ave. and McDonald  St.; price $4,400; good terms.    (Exclusive)  DISTRICT LOT 3OI  Vx  100 ft. on 17th Ave, block from car;  $1800,  cash, bal. 6-12-18 months.  50 ft. lot on 6th Ave., near carline, only 1,600;  easy termsl   SNAP!  <*>  *  *  *  %  ���������  The opening game in the series for  the Stanley cup between th Edmon*  ton. and   Ottawa   hocky   teams   takes  place at the capital this evening.  -..*������������������*���������'.,*���������'  The growing volume of business be-  t.Aveen Canada and the United States  tends to show that the -countries' are  on decidedly* friendly terms.  Dr. iMacNeil, of Newfoundland, has  been appointed archbishop at Vancouver,  B.   C,; according   to  a. despatch  from Rome. '  ������.'   *.'*:'.  Paulhan failed in his effort at Los  Angeles, Cal., to lower the aviation  record of Curtiss for 1G miles.  S<      *i       t,  Andy Jones was sentenced to ten  years at Fargo, N. D., on 13 .charges  of bank wrecking.  >:*     *     *  The American baseball league is opposed to exhibition games.  ������        '���������*        si:  vIt- was pointed out at the session  of the commission for the conservation of Canada's natural resources at  Ottawa, tliat the railways were in a  jreat measure responsible for the destruction of timber by fire, It was  .suggested that;i-hey be held liable for  the- monetary loss.  * ������    *  Winnipeg's civic power committee  and representatives of tbe industrial  bureau yesterday discussed plans and  suggestions calculated to induce manufacturers to locate in the city. The  question of cheap sites and the business tax were among the subjects dealt  with.  * %    *  R. L. Borden, leader of the Conservatives in the Dominion, has threatened Ellis, the independent Consei-t  vative candidate in the Ottawa by-  electicn, with expulsion from the  party it" he  does not withdraw   from  the contest.  * *    *  Officials of the Winnipeg Amateur  Hockey League are annoyed because ot  the poor quality of hockey in the game  put up between Varsity and tbe Win-  nipegs, and steps are to be taken to  prevent   the   recurrence   of   such    a  farce.  * *    *  The unheralded comet which was  observed in Winnipeg on Thursday  evening, was also seen in South Africa and in England. Clouds rendered i,t  invisible last evening.  ancial transactions which he had with  the bank have not been satisfactorily  concluded. '  ���������>' ���������  ���������It       :|e    ���������  ije  Two sons of W. L. Harrison, a pioneer, of Winnipeg, "have entered actioj'i  to establish that he is incapable o!  managing his estate. The trouble  seems to have arisen .over some  property which Jlr. Harrison gave to  his daughters.  * *     a  Henri Bourassa addressed a sympathetic audience in .Montreal, de  nouncing the Dominion .governments  laval scheme, claiming that it is toi  expensive  and   that   R.  L.  Borden   h  n league with Premier Laurier.  * *    >j  At the session of the Canadian conservation committee at Ottawa, Chas  Coultee, chief engineer of the Georgian'Bay canal commission, said thai  "he Ottawa valley would be the pow  sr heart of the world.  'f fc ft    V  The Alberta fanners have accepted  ."he proposals of the provincial government for the establishing of a joint  pork packing plant. Tlie farmers have  agreed to furnish a sufficient nunibei  ofr hogs.   ���������---������������������    --' :   - ���������    -   "���������'-  ,; 0       if       v*  The Ottawa hockey team defeated  jdmohton in the second game in tin  ���������eries for the Stanley cup by a scon.  )f K-{ to 7. The OttaM-as retain the cur  y a majority of 10 goals.  Zf if tf  The "Varsity hockey learn defeated  he Winnipegs by a score of ir> to "> at  he Auilitoriuni Rink,  Winnipeg.    Tin  same was very much in ib? nature o:  a farce.  is     ;:=      <<  William Irving was found dvad on :  loo'rstcp and Roy Shore in a barn at  Stratfoid. Out. Tbe authorities arc  Investigating both cases.  a     ���������>���������      *  Visiiiu-s  to  the   Fargo.  X.   I).,   show  c  ���������mnnient favorably on the corn grown  .t WimiipcR- which is being exhibited  by ;i Free Press man.  ������    .-j    ������  Dr. AlcFaddfii has been nominntec'  :s ("ousjr'ivative candidate for Kmei-  -���������oii. .Men., 'for. the provincial legislature.  ������    ������    *  Many prizes- are offered for com  'etitirn in the Brandon, Man., bonspiel, which opened last .Monday.  * *    *  Braden or the Thistle Rink. Winnipeg, wen the grand challenge at th*  Regina bonspiel.  merry  over  the  humor of  Mr.  Kin'g-  The   aniiual   installation   of  officers 'combe, who sang several coster songs,  of the Alexandra Hive, No. 7, L. O. T.; j^tev jn the evening Mrs. W. 12. Gre^n  Three out of four  in';s   compalins   at  of the Winnipeg  the   Regina   bon  spiel won their canies on  Saturday.  ftfoi!������tfa#.h''elfl������^^  e'e'reirioiiy was" conducted by Past"Com-  mander Mrs. Budlong, assisted by Lady,  of Ceremonies  Mrs. Delzell.    the officers installed were:-*. Mrs; Pettipi'ece,  lady coinmaiideijAlrsf Ellis, lieutenant  'commander';     Airs.  James,  past commander; Mrs. McLean, record keeper;;  Airs. Focte, finance keeper; iAlis. ;Cuth-  bert, chaplain;  Mrs. Coviile, sergeant:  Mrs.; Tovyiiley, mistiess-Bt-ai:ms; ,Alrs^  rlarris, sentinel;  Mrs. Munroi picket;  vlrs. Budiong, oflicial prompter;  Mrs.  DalzelI; captain  of the guard; - Miss  Bessie    Butter.worth,'   pianist;      Mrs.  rikiinier,  Mrs.) Dalzell,  Mrs. ��������� Budlong,  lelegates to local Council of Women.  Mr. and  Mrs. Thos. Wood and  son  Vlbert, of Minto, Man., who have beer.  ;;he guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stafr  ^'ord,' Ail'i Eighth, avenue.-west, left for  Seattle Monday en route home.  '���������-���������:*���������  Oiierations for the year have started  it White Rock, and this should be a  boom season at that point. We hear  if shacks, houses, cottages and pavilions going up. Boat-houses and stunner resort in general is the order.  When you consider that summer com  mences about six week ahead of any  other place in B. C, it is necessary to !  get a move on.  *    *    *  A nuniber of Vancouver people attended the large at home given b.\  Mrs. McBride in Victoria last Tliurs  day afternoon, which was a very smar;  gathering. .Mrs. McBride received in ���������  beautiful princess gown of greer.  trimmed with gold applique. Mrs. Pat  >rson was wearing a gown of soft  ������itin cloth in one of th? charming new  ose shades with a large velvet hat o:  ho .same color.  *       >!'       *  The iwMiibc-rs of the Epworth League  ���������ntortaincd thoir friends at a very en-  lovable evnnlng on Monday evening ii  ho    Sundiiy   school   room     of   Mount  and Mr. H. J. Cave sang' to the great  pleasure of  everyone,  and    Mr.   Ifcll-  by   gave   some   entertaining    recita- ���������  tions. j\  :*.'������������������ - t  Mr. and Mrs. A. fi. Tregent and fam- -  ily have returned from a visit to Victoria. >  -"'���������' '   ' ������  Mrs. William Holden and her sprr  Melville left on Saturday for the East  on a visit to relatives. They will return by way of Chicago, where thfey  will visit and will also stay for some  time in California before coming on to  Vancouver.  .-,������������������. ������������������"=.'���������;��������� ���������'  A thrilling story is told of the hardships endured by Bishop Stringer and  a companion who were lost in the  Yukon wilderness and almost perished from hunger and exhaustion.  '.������������������������������������  The Canadian naval defence bill -will  not come up for discussion in the Dominion parliament until after the  budget has been passed and several  other government bills disposed of.  Sir Frederick Borden will likely have  charge of the measure in the House on  account of the absence of Hon. L. P.  Brodeur through illness.  *    ������   ������  Mrs.  W,  W.   Boultbee  returned, on  Monday from Victoria, where she had  been spending a few days since the  wedding of her sister, last week.  .    *   *   ������  Mrs. P. G. Shallcross left yesterday  on a visit to Victoria. She will remain for the Union Club ball, which  will be held in that city next week,  and at which a number of other Vancouver people expect to be present.  Miss Jessie Harper of this city is  visiting her sister, .Mrs. W. M. Doyle,  In Montreal.     ' -  ������    ���������    ���������  Mrs.   D.   A'!.   Macdonald.   401   Tenth  Pleasant .Mcthr.di.si Church.   A mitsica  [avenue cast, will receive on the fourth  nd  ase  contest  created a great (lea  j Thursday   of   each   month   throughout  if fun.    During the evening .Miss Fos  or gave n  piano .solo and  the Missc-  Jacks contributed a piano duet to Hit.  nrograiii.'iie.    Light refreshments were  close of the pleasant eve  -:ervrd at ill  niiig.  j the season.  ������    *    *  Lord Strath.oiia has cabled $2'>M<)  for the Montreal Emergency Typhoid  Hospital,   and   says   he   would   gladly  I contribute $100,000 more to eradicate  ���������the causes of the epidemic.  If A. WILES & Ccr. 1002, Granville |  i PHONE 5204 OPEN EVENINGS   %  I %  VVTV'I'VTV I1 tttl1 WW^'IW*WI'WTTfTTfTTTTTfTfVTTTVTTfTTTf  Dr.    Thornton     was    unanimously  chosen  by   a representative    Liberal  convention  to contest   Deloraine  the Manitoba legislature.  The Rev. \V. II. Hedlcy. a clergyman  from England, is expected to arrive at  Vancouver on Thursday on his way to  Steveston on a visit to his uncle and  aunt, tbe Rev. J. M. and Mrs. Don  aldson. Tbe friends of Mrs. J. M. Donaldson will be sorry to learn that she  forM������ confined to her home through illness.  The W. M. S. of the .Mount Pleasant  .Methodist Church   will  give  a sacred  concert  in   the   church     on   Tuesday  evening of ,ucxt week.   An interesting  programme   has   been   prepared,   and  will  be inspiring to all.     In addition  o local talent of Mount Pleasant, Air.  D. Beech, late soloist of London. Ont..  .vill sing, as will also .Miss E. .Leeson  imI   Miss   Morrison   and   Mis.   Terry-  .���������ciiy.    Air. Miller will preside at the  irgan.    Xo  admission    fee    will    be  harged. but an offering will be taken  it the door.  Rev.   Dr.   Wbittinpton   will   address  he men's meeting ia Mount Pleasant  Methodist Chuch on Sunday afternoon,  taking for his subject, "Sons of God."  The    subjects    for    discussion    in  Mount    Pleasant    Methodist    Church  :;ext Sunday will be "The Inward Nature  of the   Christian   Life"   in  morning, and  irii *be'   CTurrJ.y.rr   '"'rv  WILLIAM  B. TEMPLE.  Tho funeral of the late William B.  Temple, infant son of Mr. and Airs. B.  H. Temple, took place Wednesday  .norning. Rev. H. Beacham officiating.  MRS. F. T. SHERBOURNE.  The remains of the late Mrs. Sfier-  bcurne were forwarded to Victoria  Wednesday afternoon on the Princes  Charlotte by Alessrs. Center & Hanua.  They were interred in Ross Bay cemetery there Thursday afternoon.  DONALD  McPHAlL.  Manifestations of the Christian Life.", ing.  The funeral of the late Donald Mc-  Pliail took place Wednesday afternoon  tbe | from Armstrong ������ Edwards' parlors.  Vrcideiccn    Tentreath   omVIjt- v^-.-t?'--:.ir.?iyAXi.+*X\!>&*i'r~yrtfr,izr.j ���������  ,:-H1 ������&W-OW-rftf;*ii"M.tUtl-iWiK^CMjftlWiWH. *VMl,-W������iVjJ������S^iSi'WWUEJ'<*Kfljt *-������������;������  wftiWfVHHnsmwi  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER' BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday, January ������8,  ID 0(1  MteMM  V!<1  It-  IS  If*  I  m  IP  Is*-  186  PI  This Will Stand  INVESTIGATION  GHILLIWACK  A number of five acre  blocks adjoining. City  Limits. ThislaKd is  absolutely first class,  in grass and fenced.  $350 per acre; good  terms; adjoining land  selling for $500 an acre  H. H. STEVENS & CO.  317    Pender    Street    West.  Read This M Again  I  ft  (Gontinued.from Page 3)  | in all departments. And at present  there is only one method within easy  reach of remedying this unhappy state  of affairs. It is very simple. Here it  is. Lessen the time of service daily.  Make the standard seven hours long  instead of eight, and where the day  is nine hours long, cut it down to  eight hours/?  By this means we cut off say one-  eighth, say ^welve per cent, for convenience.   Suppose there is a business  now   running with one thousand employees.    Cut off twelve per cent, of  the   daily   output   by   reducing   their  time to seven hours.    It is very clear  ! that   provision   must   be    made     tor  ! twelve per cent, more laborers. Twelve  I per cent, of one thousand is one hundred aud twenty extra laborers.  Would the public stand for such a  change? Yes. they would. In my time  they have stood for a change from  fourteen hours to ten, nine and eight.  This is a much larger per cent. And  the public is after all pretty nearly  altogether wage earners or those dependent upon them. It is for them to  say the word and the change will he  made.  :    Would the employers Maud such a  jchange?    Again   1   Mister  yes.   they  : would, for in my time they have stood  >.  | for a much greater change. And as  j bove mentioned, it is for the labor  j ..eople and those depending upou them  to move in the matter. As quickly as  they so decide, the thing will be accomplished, flow would it affect the  employees? It would make way to  give one hundred and twenty persons  work beyond every one thousand uow  employed. Surely, this would be- a  great gain, an immense advantage!  This meuns a steady  living to six  hundred  people  now  out  of  employ.  Iment. for since on each man-worker  there aie four more depending for a  living, it follows that work given to  jne hundred and twenty means acom-  .'ortable living for six hundred people, old and young.  Mow would it affect the consuming  _ public? Of course, it would increase  the prices somewhat. But the increases are going on at a rapid rate  all the time. I remember well when  the price of eggs varied between eight  and twelve cents a dozen. And butter made a record price when it reach-'  ed the twenty-cent mark at times of  scarcity. Today, eggs vary between:  thirty and sixty cents a dozen, and  one does well to get three pounds of  butter for the dollar.  The small increase in prices, that  Ihe whole community would have to  pay as the result of the plan proposed",  would be a little matter compared with  the highly improved results coming  not only to the twelve per cent above  mentioned, but to the whole working  class and their families.  One of the .curses- of the age is the  large proportion of unmarried, men  .and. women compared with former  days. Not only is this against the  olc.;:us of the highest \and best demands of nature, but against the best! j  interests of the commonwealth. Less  crime, less degradation," better homes,  purer personal life, and a more elevated community- and nation would  come as the result of an. increase of  happy marriages. But this cannot, be,  and will not be until men and women  have a greater guarantee of a fairly  comfortable home life, than can be  .had Jironi the. present straining ..and.  life-crushing circumstances.  How would it affect the whole nation? It would give more opportunity  to all classes, including the wealthy,  to betLer their home life and physical  condition. Perhaps, after all, the hard-.  est worked men in any nation are  those .who are managing great factories, industrial concerns and financial institutions. These and the professional classes work as intensely  and under a more trying nervous  strain than the average laborer.  The writer of this article h'ns !:t>d  experience in both phases of active  "life. As a farmer, a mechanic, a hired  laborer working with pick ami shovel,  as a professional man and as a business man. the writer has uiade test,  and is of opinion that all classes, without-- exception, find this an age of extreme tension. By the above plan  there would be a shortening of hours  which would give a larger opportunity  for all to give" more attention to reading, study and the moie elevating  kinds of pleasure.  Of course, there would be those who  would still play the fool. They would  use the extra time to besot themselves and others. There always will  be such mortals. They are the waste  material of communal and national  manufacture. Doubtless they have  their n^es even though these uses be  hard to discover.  E. ODl.U.M.  I'MMM'III-IUTJ  SOME  IN  KITSILANO  DOUBLE CORNER  Yew St. and 3rd Ave; cleared  $4,500  CORNER  Balsom St. and 3rd Ave.; cleared.  $4,650  CORNER  Balsom and York Sts., cleared and  graded.   SNAP!  $7,800  CORNER  75 ft. x 75 ft. on Cor. 3rd and Yew  $5,000 ;;.���������">  50 ft. ���������-.  On 4th Ave., close to Balsom St.  50 ft.  On First Ave., choice  $4,500  Easy Terms on all the above  GEO. UNDERWOOD  2165 3rd Avenue, W.  OR  A. S. GO ARD  317 Pender St. W.  "What a beautiful sight it is. Mrs.  Bates, to see your two little boys always together:" the summer boarder  exclaimed, in an evstaey, on the approach of Bobby and Tommy Bates,  hand in hand. "Such brotherly love Is  as rare as it is exquisite."  Mrs. Bates nodded in pleased assent.  "I tell K/.ry," she said, "that they're  as insep'r'ble as a pair of pants."���������-  The Youth's Companion.  Ring Up  ^ j) he Acme Plumbing and Heating Co,  For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or Water Heating Phone  319 Broadway E. * Vancouver :.-iv./-;-;.^;.---';^A^l  THE WESTERN CALL, VANGOUVE t. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���������t^.-rr-w--- v  Latest Report from the  Property of  il Oil Company, L'd.  REPORT  Fossil, Wyoming, January 15th, 1910.  llfessrs. Bernet & Helm,  1006 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B. C.  Pear Sirs:- ,  ���������  -     * t������-  We are down 770 feet, arid have had considerable set-backs for the last few days.  Last week we lost a whole string of tools for three days, but we got them out alright.  Yesterday we lost a part of a BIT in the well���������it broke off while drilling���������and we are drilling  it up to-day.  The showings still improve as we go down and it looks as if we would get the well  any day. I never saw a case where the goodpiowings were so far above the main body of  Oil before. J  S553������We have had SAND ROCK in the last few days, and it is so hard that we hrve made  not over ONE (1) INCH per hour while working, but I like to see that on top of the Oil.  It is one of the bast indications possible. For the last few days the floor of the Derrick,  where the water runs, has been covered with Oil  I only wish some of you folks would come down and see what we have,. I believe it  would be a wise thing for you to send somebody down to look it over and so be able to report  ta tho S':iT.'3TiDld3rs, and open their eyes. I think we have the biggest proposition ever, and  I am satisfied that we will strike it rich.  Yours truly,  S. A. HUBBELL  DON'T DELAY  SECURE YOUR SHARES TO-DAY  Twenty-Five Cents (25c) per Share  Pay Cash, or One-quarter Cash, Bal. 30=60-90 Days.  BERNET & HELM, 1006 Granville Str  Phone 5192  FISCAL AGENTS AND BROKERS    0?en Evenings 7:30 to 9:00 8  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLJMBIA.  Friday, January 28. 1910  0  m  i  it w  i  m  m  I  I  Subscribed?    No!    Yes!    Alright!  *    *    *  Dr. A. A. Mcllae has returned from  a trip to southern California.  *    *    ������  A corner of Alder and Twelfth, double, recently solii for ������14,200 cash.  Have you inspected those slocks on  the Hill?  Miss S. J. Stevestoii has left for Vernon, wheie she will spend two or three  months  with  relatives.  A number of new real estate offices  are 'creeping around our end of the  town.    I'.iisiness  must he good.  For a day's pleasure trip see this  point. It is the best on the coast���������  White Rock.  Mrs. W. P. Ogilvie. 2."������42 Victoria  street. Mount Pleasant, will not receive today.  Ilave yon wakened' fiQm you nap?  1910 is here. Your opportunity to  boost your ward has come. What, are  you going to do?  Fourth avenue cah services are bad  arid then some.' When do we get the  new cars? Per promises, iliey are  away overdue.  Police Magistrate Bull has the grey  matter and knows how to use it. We  could not have a better man on the  bench.  Mrs. G. H., Cameron. 3.10 Eighth avenue west, will not receive Wednesday.  Feb.,2. but will receive the first Wednesday in March, as usual.  Mrs. Arthur E. Hartley and her  daughter, Edythe. of Seattle, are in  town, the guests of Mrs. Hartley's  mother, Mrs. A. E. Blackburn of Hornby'" street.  \Ve are glad to see'"'work soing on  on" Westminster road. It is too bad.  though, that Westminster avenue is  not fixed up first���������that much is coining to the merchants on that street.  Mr. E. Spraggett. of Grand Forks,  left here today for home after an extended visit in Victoria: Mr. Sprag-  gett^is a pioneer of the Boundary district and is superintendent of government roads.  *AuM  fl"������������*la'n Veart -vanns wi joy.  "Whene'er that day returns  "That,   gave   the   world   her    peasant  boy���������  ���������'���������Immortal  Robbie Burns."  /The  Oddfellows'   Hall  held   a   large!  "gathering of loyal Scots Tuesday evening, and  an  excellent programme  of  Scottish  souks and   dances   wore    en-j  joyed.    Mr. Robertson, th:- wn!l-knc>wn ���������  violin teacher, was in his best initnita-i  hie form and was ably assisted by ihej  Misses  Urquhart.   who charmed    with  their beautiful Scottish costumes and  their dances.    Miss Isdale. who is possessed of a sweet singing voice:  Mrs. j  itolK'rtson.   and   Miss   Dorothy   Lester  were  enthusiastically   received,   while j  Mr.   Laidlaw   with   his   comedy   songs j  was re-called lime and again.    Messrs.  H.  Beil   and   Duncan   Kdwards     were  much enjoyed.    Because of illness. Mr.  Kelly was unable to be present, and a  Scottish dance was given by the Misses  Urquhart and Masters A. and .1. Isdale  in  place of  Mr. Kelly's reading.    The  evening closed with "Aulri Lang Syne."  If you wish to subscribe'  drop a card to the office.  Your locals and personals help your  community.    Publish them.  *    *    *  Mr.   Moody     of   Hartney.   Man.,   is  meeting his old time friends.  Mr.  Miller  has  returned   from  San  Diego. Southern California.  *    *   .*  Another week gone by and there is  no change in the car fenders.  Have you given your order for that  job work yet?   Try Dean & Goaru.  a    ���������    ���������  ���������Mrs. Win. Arthur of Glasstou, North  Dakota, is visiting her son.  Mr. .1. B.  j Arthur, at  2.">:H? Alberta street.  Mrs. H. E. Moore. ~::i Eighth avenue  east, will receive on the fourth Friday  of each month.  Mr. E. J. Deacon expects to leave in  a few days on a trip to the Old Country.  The   Vancouver-Nanaimo   Coal  Co.,  Ltd..  are now getting down  to work  ���������md their coal is the best coming into  he city.   Handled by the G. N. T. Co.  We have some good business houses  in this end of the town, but we want  more���������enough to hold the trade on  the Hill.  Mrs. George H. Noble of 1722 Cotton  Drive will be at home to her friends  on the first and third Wednesdays of  each month.  Miss Cairns, deaconess of the Central .Methodist Chm-cn, is enjoying a  month's- holiday in California, where  she is visiting fiiends. She is expected to return about the middle of next  month.  Word has been received by friends  in town that the condition of Mrs.  Herbert Lockwood. who is ill at Pasadena, continues very serious. Mr.  Lockwood and their son have been  with her for the past wee,lc or two.  A keenly contested basket ball game  was 'played in the "gym.," Mount.  Pleasant, on Tuesday evening of this  week. The Methodists of the Hill and  Centra! Church met in the fray for  the second time, and the Central boys  succeeded in turning the tables thi.s  time, winning one by a. score of 2:. to  17. The game was good and some  excellent plays made. Next Thurs-  day evening the Presbyterians and  Methodists meet for the second time.  A   GREAT   TREAT.  It. was with a great deal of pleasure  we attended the lecture and views of  Professor Hetherington. in Kitselano  Methodist    Church,   Tuesday   evening.  The house was packed and a number  turned away, and standing room was  at  a   premium.  Tlie lecturer was in his usual happy  mood and lie ably and interestingly  told of his trip into Northern British  Columbia.  v The views were niest interest ing  and instructive and conveyed some  very concise ideas of the Northern  interior to the audience.  The historical facts presented by the  lecturer weie such and presented in  such a manner that appealed to all  and covered ground not often touched. Tliis lecture; and views has such  value that our school trustees should  endeavor to place it at the convenience oT all the school children in the  city.  We are of the opinion that the evening's entertainment could be put on  with good returns financially and educationally in some of Vancouver's  larger entertainment hal's.  .7. MacGillivray officiated at the marriage of Mr. Arthur G. Archibald and  .Miss .Muriel M. Smith, both of this  city, which took place at 5436 Second  avenue west in the presence of a few  friends. The bride and groom went U  Seattle to spend their honeymoon.  A quiet wedding took place lasi  Tuesday evening at Christ Church  when the Rev. C. C. Owen' united ii.  marriage Mr. John S. Martin of Van  couver and Miss Phoebe Glassey oi  Ashley. Staffordshire. England. Tut  happy couple will reside on Sixth ave  line. Fairview.  The marriage was solemnized at the  Central Methodist parsonage last evening, Rev. A. Al. Sanford officiating,  of .Mr. John Switzer and Miss Charlotte  Alacfarlane, both of Vancouver. The  collide were, attended by Mr. and Mrs.  W. M. Ross. They will make thci  home here.  A few friends gathered to witness  the marriage of. Air. Alfred Trott oi  tliis city and .Miss Edna Rundie of Pottage la Prairie, which took place on  Wednesday at 561 Richards street. The  bride, who is the daughter of Air. W.  P. Handle,- a prominent broker of Portage la Prairie, arrived in town a few  days ago. Rev. R. Milliken officiated  at the ceremony. The couple have  gone on a short honeymoon trip, aftei  which they will take up their residence  on Georgia street.  The new St. Patrick's Church in  Mount Pleasant will be formally dedicated on Sunday, Feb.- 6. by__Rev.  Father Walsh. Archbishop Donten-  well, who was expected to conduct the  dedication ceremony, has been detained in the East through business in connection with the former parish of  Bishop Fallon in Buffalo.  GRANVILLE WOODMAN.  Granville Woodman, the five-months-  old son of Air. and .Mrs. R. E. Woodman, 307 Sixth avenue west, died last  Saturday morning. The funeral took  place Aionday, Rev. J. W. Woodside  officiating.  FREDERICK   PROULX.  The funeral ot" the late Frederick  Proulx, who died in this city about  two weeks ago, took place .Monday  morning, from Armstrong & Edwards'  parlors, Rev. Father Madden officiating.  CHARLES   W.  WATSON.  Charles W. Watson, aged 29 years,  passed away in the city on Saturday.  The deceased was a motornian on the  B. C. Electric Railway Company and  was a member of the Carmen's Union.  The remains were removed to Armstrong & Edwards' parlors.  JOHN P. DE COSTOBODIE.  The death occurred iu the city last  Wednesday of John I', de Costobodie,  aged about ~>Q year*. The deceased  was employed by the B. C. Electric  'lailway Company, and was the son  .1' a clergyman in tlie Old'Country.  The funeral took place on Saturday  afternoon from Armstrong & Ed-  wards' parlors. Rev. C. C. Owen officiating.  MRS.   R.   B.  LAIDLEY.  The remains of the late Airs. R. B.  La id ley were forwarded to Nanaimo  for interment .Monday by Center &  H ami a. the funeral taking place there  Tuesday'. The deceased is survived by  two children. Airs. Wilcox, of HiC  Twelfth avenue. Grandview. wife of  .Mr. Frank Wilcox, of the International Brokerake Company; and Air. I.e-  Roy Laid'.ey. who is now taking his  university course at Columbian College. New Westminster.  II  WESTMINSTER AVE. GROCERY STORE  Making $500 per week. 33 ft. frontage, 6 rooms upstairs  large barn and shed in rear. If you have $28<������0 act quick  because it is a snap and Avill improve. We have exclusive.    Enquire  Mount Pleasant Realty  2U0 Westminster Avenue  j Confectionery  W. A. MULLEN  ^    2440 Westminster Avenue  I  Speciality-High Classed Cigars. MAKE A VISIT  wiwiiMHimiini ' ��������� ii ���������������������������������������������I ���������!���������!������������������������������������m���������-imi^immmmmm,j  I Choice Creamery Butter 30c lb. 2 lb 55c  lest Fresh Eggs 35c doz.  t  i WARD'S  GROCCRV AND CROCKERY STORE  2617 WESTMINSTER ROAD  PHONE  R38+2  %mm*mmmm\m\mm\mm\\mm*+\\m9t9**tttit*vtoTtTtt^^  Oscar Kidd  PRACTICAL H0RSESK8ER  Special attention Riven to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  Between ^.nd Seventh     PR|NCE     EDWARD     STREET  MM������������ % >������������������iW������Wi������f ������������������������������������������������������I  ������������'t������������;������S>-> |  HELEN    BADGLEY ��������� Teael  .... Elecntiou,  Physical Cnltui  ��������� Teacher  of.  ltuie and  The   best   stock  of   ARMS.  % I Drama tic  Art.   Plays Coached. Entertainments Directed, Platform Recital*  ":  Studio : JMW Hokxijy Sticeet  Telephone K:!o:$.r-. .-.;  % AMMUNITION.    CUTLERY. ������  1 and SPORTING  GOODS  can t  ���������:��������� <!���������  x be found at the store of *  .Mrs. .7. William Welch. 283!! Westminster road, will receive on .Hie first  Thursday of each month 'throughout  the season.  1 Chas. E. Tisdall %  t ���������18-620 Hastings St.        ������  A Welcome for You  AT THE  Mount Pleasant  Methodist Church  ���������   ���������   *VA  (������;*���������*��������� '*"}���������*���������'*w������������$,'**'*rf>������"������  "  a. ':���������  If it is ?;H  First   Class   SHOEMAK^  ING and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our work to be as good  as any in the city. .:'..*'  RUSSEL & KA YE  CONTRACTORS A^D BUILDERS  Plans and Estimates FurnisRed  U8 Uth Avenue, West.  \ V. R. raws  5       Sign  and   Car;'age  \ Painter. -.  0 Removed from Westminster Ave. 5  d To STEELE & MUIR' B'Jit'K- ^  f Mt, Pleasant.   (#'  ���������i*������A<*>A'.������;y ���������*��������� i������>%*C1*������,,-:'%*'-���������**  SUNDAl, JAM. 30th  L  ���������11.00 a.m.��������� "The    Inward    Christian  Life>  3.45 p.nv���������Men's   Meeting;  speaker,  Rev.   Dr.  .Whittinjrton;   subject,  "Sons of God."  TUESDAY, FEB. Jst  GRAND SACRED CONCERT  Under the auspices of the W. M. S.  Local Mt Pleasant talent and Mr. E.  Beede, Misb Leeson, Miss Morrison  and Mrs. Terryberry.  FREE WILL OFFERING AT DOOR  M������.   T.   B.   MlLLEK,   OliGANIST  G. B.  Chocolates |  FOR  LAYINU  FOWL  AND  CHICKENS   :���������SEE   L. WALKER.  fill     1.2-rn     A.VK..   KAST  t\  V We have just opened a fresh' ������  V stock of these unexcelled Choe- %  * olates. Tlie packages are '?  '-' *���������*  ���������:��������� dainty,   and   make   beautiful y  * presents. ������  7 Prices rarfff Trent 35c v  to *3.CO  .'. v  <s> l' ���������:���������  *?* We also carry these Chocolates 7  * in bulk at 60c r>er pound.       7  I Independent I  I        T)rug I  gtore I  13,  (Lepatourel & mcRae)  ASKE HALL  1540  Fifth  Ave., West  FOR   RENT  Private Dances.    General Meetings  PHONE L&R2364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  9  J  I Cor. 7th & Westminster  v Avenues  ���������'.��������� 1  <������.'  j 4";^^M>���������>tI"^^���������^^^���������*^������������������^ti~^,**"-'������������������*'i,**'���������^,������������������'���������'  A sp������oial    invitation  is extented   to  youjijr ladies,  yoimjr men  and  adult*,  imt  attending  any Sundy   School,    to''  come and visit some <������ne of <mr different  bible cluwses in Mt.   Pleasant Metliodint  .S. S. next Sunday afternoon at 2-30 p.ni  and take part iu tlie discussion of that  great  leeson '��������� Beatitndes. "    We hare '  f ������ur Bible Classes, one for yonujr ladies, *J  ������ne for yonnp men, a Junior for yonnjff  people aud senior for adults.  Everybody come and receive  a  royal'  welcome.  [Keelen's Nursery" ^  Remember our Floral Work  the Best in the City  j So3 For Ornamental Trees for the next 30 days iJftSS^

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