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The Western Call 1910-02-18

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���*t��0.**""*""?V y/-*���-�����*�������y���
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Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant; South Vancouver and The Province
vuuj mhi 1
VANCOUVER, British Columbia,. FEBRUARY 18, 1910.
No. 41
It is (o be hoped that the council
will vote the money: asked for by the
Markets and Industries Committee for
-advertising purposes. It is exceedingly important that we should let the
world know the opoprtunities for
manufactures presented by Vancouver.
That such openings exist is proved by
the success attending such industries
as are already established. It is doubtful if "any considerable percentage- of
our citizens realize the rapidity with
which the manufacturing interests of
the city are expanding. Unfortunately
our people do not display as much
interest in the matter as they should.
We are so busy making money in property that we do not take time to consider how tue property in question is
ultimately to earn the revenue necessary to justify tue investment. Certainly no great city can be sustained
without manufacturers, and the sooner Vancouver begins to take vigorous
action in recognition of this fact, the
better it will bs for all concerned.
' *    ��    ��
Our citizens are spending yearly
enormous sums for commodities made
elsewhere thnt could.be profitably pro-
educed in this city. Of this money so
spent only a very small portion remains here, tue balance goes to build
up distant communities. So long as
this condition persists we, as a community, are losing money. It is bad
business and we should make a change
at the first moment possible.
It is customary among us to say that
existing conditions make it impossible
for manufacturers to succeed here.
This idea was formed earlier in our
history and it has remained, althrough
the conditions now are vastly different
from those which in a large degree justified the view in question. It is to
be remembered, too, that it is to the
advantage of many and powerful.. in-,
: terests that this idea should- prevail.1
In the nature, of things it follows that
our lack, of manufactures provides,
openings for many business enter-
prizes that would not survive if industries were to be established here. It is
doubtful, too, whether the railways
have been anxious to see any extensive development of manufacture onj
the Coast. So that it is quite possible
that we have been led to attach more
importance to the impediments in the
way of attaining the status of a great
industrial centre than they deserve.
and as a result have under valued the
quality of our advantages.
One obvious duty thus presents it-
"self and that is to take up the matter
-in a thorough way and get at the facts.
There  is  little  doubt   that  the   tacts,
when  ascertained, would attract investors.    At least the situation  would be
understood and could be dealt with intelligently.    It might be necessary for
[the city to -offer at first inducements
that   would   counterbalance   disadvantages now existing, but which in time
would   disappear.    This   work   should
'be undertaken at once and we heartily
I "support the proposal of the Market and
Industries' Committee which, as we un-
(derstand it. contemplates anions other
things such work as we have referred
The License Bill introduced by the
Attorney General will, we believe/
meet with the approval of a majority
of our people, it. of course, is not prohibition, and is not offered as such.
Some will thintt it better than prohibition but it is not necessary to go into
that question now. The point is that
the act increases the restrictions imposed upon the trade in liquor and provides additional safeguards fur the
public. It is undoubtedly a step in
the right direction and the Government is to be commended for it.
&    *    *
The commission to be appointed by
the Government to fix the location of
the Provincial University will shortly
be named and will likely begin its
work next summer. The city council
of Vancouver should appoint a committee to present the advantages of
this city to the commission. Other
communities are already busily engaged n preparing their cases and Vancouver should not. be behind.
���    ���    a      '���      ���
The Legislature has extended.1? for!
eight months, the city's power to expropriate the shore, of False Creek.
Within the period named, the city
should be able to reach an agreement
witli the G. N. railway and thus settle
this most important matter. At the
jsame time this should depend upon
the attitude of the latter company. If
it shows_ itself ���willing'to" .accept, a fair
proposal based upon the assumption
that it does possess certain' riparian
rights it is perhaps better that the
.matter, should he closed. In our opinion, however, the deal should consist
hi absolutely only an exchange of
values. Nothing should -be allowed in
the terms, of settlement that will in-
any way narrow the scope ot the city
in dealing with such property as it wili
.retain: Its rignt to tbdoCas it wishes
maining in- its possession"inust be al;
solute: For-instance the citjr should
not. be shut.-up to any scheme niention-
ing a turning basin or waterway: east of
Westminster avenue or. to. any other
one. or stated number of. 'plan's for
dealing with that section .This we
think, is sumpremely important. Industrial sites are now and will become
still more in demand and the city
should be in a position to provide these
upon favorable terms.
N'o better location for such could be
desired than those, that should be available on the property in question and
as much as possible of this should be
reserved for this purpose.
Furthermore" the council "must"'" see
to it that the public right of access to
to the property from all directions?
should be freely conserved, and that
no other railways seeking terminals in
that locality will not necessarily have
to make terms for such with the G. N.
Railway. The city must retain sole
ownership and control;'- of that portion of tlie section that remains to it.
Glebe and Zeigler, wholesale .liquor
dealers of Indian Head. Sask.. were
found guilty of violating the liquor
law. They were filed $-"fi and their
license   was   cancelled.
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
comfiustion, perfect baking.
J.  A.  FlujETT,  Ltd.
2337 Westminster Ave}"
Mount PI<"isant
Martin I. Stewart, John Pederson and
Associates   Buy   Canadian   Rights
from Prof. W. S. Pierce, the
Two successful demonstrations under severe and rigid tests were made
last week at Shaughnessy Heights,
with a new explosive invented by Prof.
W. S.  Pierce of Seattle.
Messrs. Stewart and Pederson. who
have purchased the Canadian rights tp
manufacture the new explosive, experienced rather an embarassing position on the day set for the demonstration. Sufficient powder had been shipped from the factory at Everett, but
when the party assembled to see; the
results claimed for the new explosive
no powder was in,sight, nor could any
trace of the shipment be found. Prof.
Pierce and Mr. Pederson solved the
serious problem, however. Securing
a dish pan. rolling pin and a few
other cooking utensils, the party adjourned to one of the,-little cabins
near by, and fell to mixing a batch
of the explosive on the spot. After
this operation had been performed,
everyone present was convinced that
there was no danger in mixing this explosive. r/
One pound of the powder, .just finished, was placed .loosely on a large
granite boulder weighing about one
and a half tons. After ordinary preparations to bulldoze..'.-were completed,
the i'use was fired, and all ran to a:
place of .safety. The jar of the explosion could be1 felt quite plainly at
a distance of :?00 yards. On examination the boulder was found to be
split in fragments. Several other
tests were made.' all being equally effective and satisfactory.
In the evening Prof. Pierce asisfed.
by Chemist Pederson. made about 50
pounds of powder, and on the following day gave another demonstration
in blowing stamps.. Twelve pounds of
the powder was placed under a solid
fir stump, about six and a half feet in
diameter. The execution was astounding. Tlie stump being blown out by
the roots and hurled about 20 feet
away. Eight pounds were placed under a similar slump, and it was shattered to splinters. Either of these
stumps���and old experienced powder
nian said���would have taken 22 pounds
of No. 1 dynamite to have split sufficiently to be pulled by a-donkey engine.
The chief feature of Prof. Pierc.a's
new. explosi veis that iLis not exploded.
by percussion, making.it perfectly safe
in transportation, nor is it affected by
heat or cold. The powder works equal- j
ly well at r.O degrees below, as ."10 de- j
grees  above  zero. ,; j
The   blastic   power of the  now   ex- i
plosive  is'58.8.  against  ;>���).(! of  N'o.   1")
personaijeaceiihe VANCOUVER POWER CO.
lit)   per   cent,   dynamite,   and   no
doubt will do more execution for less j
cost than any other powder known,    j
Those present al the demonstrations!
were   H.  C.  Knohcl.  engineer  for   Me-|
Kenzie & Mann, Mr. Harvey, secretary
lor AlcKenzi'e & Mann; A. .1. Johnston.
('. P. R. inspector; Hugh Kiefer. Stove;
Garnum. and' Mr. .Martin, all  eontrae-j
tors well-known  in   Vancouver;   Alex-1
ander Fnulds. mining engineer, B. W.
I.eeson.   Dr.   Moseley.   F.   P.   Stewart,;
Sidney Bunting. Charles ft,  MeAdams,
and   Rett   Ranch,   all mining  men   interested    in   Portland   Canal.     These
me.  after  seeing  the   demonstrations,
all-expressed themselves as being highly satisfied with  the results, and  con-
sxatulated  Messr. Stewart and   Peder-
on   on   being   fortunate  enough   to  secure such a valuable patent.
A plant to manufacture the explosive will'be built, in the near future
in   tlie  vicinity of Vancouver. -'���>
The resignations of Ceo. I*. Gait and
it. T. Riley, of -Winnipeg, from the
direct rate of the Canada Permanent
Mortgage Corporation, is causing some
comment in financial cireles. Their
places   have   been   filled   by   eastern
At tlie annual meeting of the Winnipeg Electric Railway company.' it
was reported 'hat oyer iC.nOO.OOO ixis-
sengers were carried on Mie street
railway last year. The net earnings
of the company show a heavy decrease, for which no explanation has
been  made  public.
The return of Halley's comet, after
an absence of seventy-five years, lias
set many men busy. The astronomers,
scientists, philosophers, speculators
and theologians have all taken a turn
���at tlie comet and associated astronomical phenomena.
1! am atheist in belief and philosophy, and in a more particular way 1
'claim to be a Rible-theist, if such a
term be admissible. Hence, as I read
this: statement in Genesis, I believe
it to be true and absolutely natural,
as well as reasonable and scientific
"And God said. Let there be lights
in the firmament of the reaven. to
divide the day from the night. AND
.This is simple, plain and emphatic.
Men in all ages, even the savages,
know that the sun and moon; in relation to the earth, give us days, nights,
mouths and years, as well as seasons.
In addition they are for signs. As
most observers, and thoughtful men
and women can readily fill in the
cause of years, seasons, months, and
days, I need not stop to discuss the
matter but pass along to another topic.
We have men of the "higher critic"
school, who at the same time pretend
to take the Bible tor their guide; who
tell us they know a thing or two
worth retailing as first-class matter.
T;h3��y- inform us that the ancients,;
Adam. Methusaleh and other very aged
mem saw the new.moon, followed by
the full moon, and then the hew moon
following the full moon, which in regular order and at definite times came
to make the face of nature bright.
New moon, full;moon; new,moon, full
moon,-   \"--~ '    ;������-.':-Vj\
And' so these regular rounds became
the measurements of the length of the
antediluvian lives. When they had
1000 full moons this was  1000 years.
This is an attempt at originality,
but the thought is as old as-the hills.
it is an attempt at cleverness, but
is too silly for more than a passing
consideration- Any thoughtful man
can readily see that after a period of
thirteen lunar months, tlie seasons
would duplicate themselves. After a
period of another thirteen lunar
months the seasons would triplicate
Themselves, and thus in regular order'
Miiukly establish the fact that there
was a larger period than that of
rwenty-eight days." For this larger
period they would find a name. And
:his name would stand for a year-fact,
for a thirteen month-fact, for a :jG-r��
The ,olden  times   patriarchs- had   as i
good eyes, as good sense, as good; powers of observation,  as good' language j
adaptability,   and   as   true   an   insight
into nature, especially the starry heav-]
ens, iis our speculative Millie-believing- -
disbelieving  college  professors  of  the
higher  critic  class.
These  ancients  saw  tlie  light   from:
morning   to   night,   and   called   it.  day.
"Yom."   They witnessed the period between  sunset;  and  sunrise, and  nailed
it   night.   "I.ylali."    They   experienced
the perir.d- between mil moon and full
moon again and-called thnti time-measure  month,  "Choilesh."    These  ances-'.
tors went throi^h tlie pendulum swing ���
of  thirteen   lunations  or   months,  and:
sought out a name for- that  wonderful ;
astronomical   fact.     This     was     their :
year, their  "Shanah."    So for  all   the
natural divisions of time, they were as j
well equipped as are our college, spec;
illative theologians, for finding suitable j
terms  or  names.    And   they   went   by
fact, not by silly speculation."   In   < his
they   were   natural,   not   artificial   and :.
Comets come and go. but on their,
journey tliey may do a work similar;
to the eccentric in an engine, .or as ;
the governor on ihe engine. Hut this-
is not tlie phase-of thought 1 would:
here  lay  emphasis  on. i
The   marvelous   regularity   seen   in ;
the heavens is truly awe-inspiring, as-;
t< ending.   The moon waxes and wanes ;
regularly down  through  the ages.     In
its  wake the tides come and go with
the  regularity  of clock  work.    I"arn>-
Said to be Seriously Violating its Agreement
With toe City
During- the time of Mayor Buscomhe's term of office the Vancouver
Power Company entered into an agreement with the City of Vancouver
in connection with the transmission of power from Lake Buntzen and the
pressure permitted to be carried as specified in that agreement we believe
isTwENrx.TH0U3.AND Volts. Noalteration or amendment has to our
knowledge been made to thfs agreement, yet we are informed that the
Company, without permission and without the knowledge (presumably)
of the city authorities has practically doubled up the pressure and, we are
given to understand on what seems good authority, is now transmitting
power from the Lake Buntzan plant through the city streets at Forty
Thousand Volts.
The Company has apparently found the loss on the lines at the old
voltage of Twenty Thousand, excessive owing to the increased demands
for power, and by doubling- up the voltage they can carry a much greater
quantity of power, but at the expense of safety of ��he citizens using the
streets through   or  over   which   this  dangerous   current  is  carried.
Increased pressure means that an already dangerous system is rendered
more dangerous, and the fact that the changing of the insulators for ones
more suitable for higher voltage which we are informed has been going
on for some time should have been enough surely to put the civic authorities on their guard.
Seeing that apparently the Company has broken faith with the City
an opportunity has arisen which the City should take full advantage of to
reconsider the whole situation covered by the agreement and nothing
short of placing the dangerous wires underground should suffice to reinstate the Company in the enjoyment of the privileges they would hare
been entitled to had they fulfilled the obligations under the agreement.
What right has. this Compaliy to carry double the pressure the
'.ag}^men't,,calU,^pr.. without getting; the necessary permission?
Further ���It seems that the Company is running Two Sets of Three
Wires each of these high tension dangerous wires through or over
the crowded streets of Vancouver For Supplying North Vancouvbe
With Power. We:cannot learn that permission was ever asked by the
Company or gran ted. by the City for the carrying these extra and'danger
otts wires through the City streets, yet we are informed that they are
there, and have been for some tjme.
Qf course from ah operating standpoint it would be cheaper perhaps for theCompatiy to have these wires run to the substation on Westminster Avenue, rather than to have the proper appliances and attendants
at a substation where these wires should branch off on the outskirts of the
city, but from the standpoint of Vancouver City, surely our streets are
sufficiently obstructed and rendered all too unsightly and dangerous wi^h
the wiring necessary for this city's use, without adding to all this by the
absolutely unnecessary introduction of the wiring of a neighboring city.
If a thorough investigation of the increase of voltage is made, and
and if the facts appear to be as stated, may this not have something to do
with the fatal accident at the Barnet Tower the other day, although nothing in the coroners investigation shows that the voltage had been recently
doubled up.
We therefore think that the public are entitled to have the fullest
information regarding the matter;      ""      "" ~~
The following questions would seem to be in order:
(1) Is the company, without the city's sanction, and contrary to the
agreement with the city, transmitting power at forty thousand volts instead of twenty thousand volts ?���
(2) W:hy is the company permitted'to run the North Vancouver
transmission lines (six lines in all) through the streets of Vancouver lo the
substation on Westminster Avenue ?
(3) Why does not the city electrican see to these important matters,
instead of nagging at the owners of electrical signs. Surely these matters
are a part, and a most important part of his business.
(4) How-vvas it that the question of voltage carried by the transmission wires did not come out in the evidence at the late coroners inquest.
(51 Is our city council absolutely at the mercy of the Company that
the Company should think it unnecessary to ask permission to make these
most important and dangerous changes, or to use our city streets as thoroughfares for the highpower atul dangerous lines of another city?
f Continued on page -i I
��� I
Tlie iliseus.uon of thi.s Mill as reported in our daily papers appears to
show thai there are more politicians
than statesmen  in ' our Ottawa House.
The liritihh Klector who reading onr
shon-s appears t<> lotik at rimes with
a certain toie>ant supeiioriiw on the
���colonial' members of parliament and
we have been apt to thinl< it. -was simply bombast in him.
I5ui perhaps it is no:, wholly so. Set
in the midst ot the nations. Imperial
and Otherwise, th" Tn-itis.li Parliamentarian to. suectei! must firs: he a
.statesman \vi:h his lingers on :h"
pulse of the ''ntvnratioiial situation.
'-���Vfter��-a;iis. h" must be a politician
with his tinkers on the national pulse.
In Kusrlnnil io-d.uy. we haw Balfou.-
and his following siiving emphasis to
international statesmanship. while
Winston Chun-hill    and   l.lovdfe'oiue.
j are   pressing   ,i   purely   political   campaign, which unless they enlarge their
I horizon,   will  destroy   them.
.Vow. we do not undervalue the immense importance, fireat reach ami
wonderfully varied interests of the
Canadian political Held, but the tiuie
litis come when to have a grasp of
these only, will not suffice. The Canadian Parliamentarian must henceforth
have ipialiaes of staiesmaiiship which
many of our eastern members have
not developed, latent in their power
to -io so may 1 e.
The,  awakening of China,  the -wondrous  development   of 'Japan, the  ug-
irressiveness of Germany, the entrance
i door to the world's markets, etc.. must
��� be as familiar    stamping    ground    as
'granting   railway   charters,   bartering
timber limits and so on.
Little  politicians are- playing witlr a
tin   tw.y.   when   r'ne   u;-i;*>nt   need   re-
<piire;;   uiant   units   tit   to   act   in   the
nii'-ihti'-si of world confiiit.
��'.'. W-U--4.--W*W.V..\ WlC-f/Jt  ".;.^v.i-i'R.i.-- 'WtfiVc- .^r';['V;.  i v**. i ite v.^-vj;t ' im i in, i ���������  ^^���������������jurt*rr^?IDivt.'l^i<I^K������j>>Km#BJi^^������<tnunn������cM<M<>L tj-   -  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVE R. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  PEMAL PEACE  BY PROFESSOR ODLUM  ( Coutiuued from page 1 )  ers, fislieis, gardeners, meteorologists,  and many others long since have learned to respect, and depend upon the  moon and his phases for their success and safety. They may lean upon  melifluous, logoniathic, college professors'for theology worthy of the name  and sadly fall into darkness; but the  moon's seasons, phases and influences  come and go in a manner quite reliable, and worthy of trust.  The sun shines, revolves on his axis,  swings through his orbit, and returns  to hjs luitial point of starting, and  never makes a mis-step. However,  our higher critics plunge wildly Into  the chance-cause of all this regularity,  this fixity of law, order and motion.  They pretend to explain everything  on the basis or materialistic evolution,  of chance, of undesigning design.  In my judgment the worst form of  material infidelity, of gross atheism.  of mad materialistic insanity, is developed in our colleges aud universi-  aies; not in what may be called the  purely secular departments, but iu the  theological  class  rooms.  The heavenly bodies, .all nature in  all her aspects, move along the lines  of strict law. And yet we are told  that law needs not a law-giver. Force,  operating on matter, cannot leap over  the traces of absolute and well defined  law, and yet the very men who point  out these laws are simpletons enough  to say with long faces that law has  not, needs not, a cause to hold matter  in the relentless embrace of law.  Every attempt to make fresh discoveries in mechanical appliances, in  chemistry, in .astronomy, in . photo  graphy, in telephony.'in teiegraphy. in  any and all possible avenues of re  search, is based on one permanent assumption, on one constant postulate,  viz., upon the sure ground that nature  is not a mass of chances, but is governed by- law, guiding toward a sure  and unalterable goal. Proceeding on  this basis, the human mind is encouraged to continue in its pursuit of higher and deeper realms of'nature's secrets than heretofore discovered. No  man is fool enough to undertake the  prosecution of any research, unless he  is convinced that he has the opportunity of dealing with a constant, a con  stant both in force and matter, lie  iheerfully gets out ia bis quest, because he is assured that no natural  phenomenon is manifested to the  human senses excepting so far as definite force governed by definite laws of  action produces that phenomenon. The  scientist and explorer of- nature's secrets feels quite at home when he  finds himself alone in the bosom ot  nature. Here he revels in the great  known through which he enters the  hidden mysteries, stored fway with  the long rolls of discoverable arcana.  It is this fact that leads the devoted  student to consecrate his whole life  and energies to accomplish something  unrevealed to the human family up tc  the present time. He starts out on  the basis of the constancy, on the  fidelity, yea on. the acknowledged design of nature. What gives hope and  encouragement to the young algebraist,  to the geometrician, to the ardent  chemist?   Is it the assurance that tha  I THE   CORNER |  I GROCERY STORE |  502  BROADWAY,   EAST |  Upto date Roods at the LOWEST  POSSIBLE PRICES.  a. ONLY BEST LINES KEPT IN  * STOCK  *.v:-\       "   -r- .    '-^ -   '      'V^   ^ 8M2   *  t MT. PLEASANT    $  FISH MARKET  COR. NINTH & WESTR. RD.  All kinds of Fresh Fish, Smoked ������  Fish, Salt Fish and Vegetables  39-42  Have you any Property  tdst it with us;     We  the buyers.  *  t  %  -5������  theorems, the postulates, the axioms, ^?  the quadratic equations, the chemical  symbols and laws of composition are.  ?.nd have been put into comprehensible  :'orm by thinking men, by masters-"of  systematic,synthesis and analysis, by  expert experimenters, by logicians and  reasoners, all working towards a common and perceivable end. The young  student never questions the design ol  the bookmakers, the reasoning of the  geometers and the object of masters  in chemical discovery.  In like manner these'young students,  in the most natural and logical manner, without a word from any man.  come to the conclusion ..that as in the  above and other sciences, law rules,  everywhere, so that; law or rathei  these laws are but the dis-coveied aud  discoverable expressions of the final  -.nd permanent cause of all law. *  This is the normal state of a healthy  .-ultured mind. But~in the theological  gymnasia of almost all the denominational colleges, and ia the acrobatic  camps of the higher critics of religion  and theology, there is a growing tendency to sacrifice all that is wisest and  soundest in tbe training of tbe young  men and women of roday. The preachers, teachers, and exegetical expounders of nature and grace have materialized, scientiftcised, criticized and theorized until they have become two  things, two very contemptible things.  One is this: They shave robbed the  people of their best guides and given  nothing in their place. The oiher is  a most natural result: They have  robbed themselves of all steadiness ot  belief, and the real power to help those  who look to them for guidance. In the  end they drift into infidelity, atheism,  spiritual shiftlessness, intellectual unstable equilibrium and pitiable helplessness.  The starry heavens, moving and governed by.magnificent and constant law.  have lost all their charms for the  men, who, in order to be liberal, in  irder to make themselves appear  broad-minded, have thrown aside the  plainly written word of the men who  had great spiritual insight given then,  by the Cause and Master of all intelligible law.  These men drift from the pulpits  and theological chairs into other  spheres of activity, of less influence,  of lees use, and mostly drop out in  deep sorrow and failure.  If there be one constant element in  all the realm of nature, it is the! presence, the active presence, the conscious presence of the Great Cause,  the Designer and Revealer of the  glories of this wonderful universe. "In  Him we move and live and have our  being."  E. ODLUM.  f  H.  SHOEMAKER  1847 Westminster cAve.  First class shoe repairing.  ���������:4>-i:  ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTEST- %  DED TO      ' <���������������  3S-11 D   'i'  . v  ->^JMSi4'4,*J^^-S1<'"SK-,^,I^,J^)������J^*JwS,������wKB,,r,������>  FOR SALE CHEAP  Range, warming- closet and coil, complete, irnni'tuitetid perfect and equal  to new, *35 (H>.  Also 4-hole Gnrney range, 127.50.  No 8 "ook stove, new; til 50. Hesters  of all kinds and. prices, new aud second hand.  Patronize  S. P. Q. R.   .  710 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  3S-41  Q. E. SNIDER  .-���������*���������������������������. ���������.-/.-������������������������������������. ..-,0       '.:..���������'/;���������:    ���������'���������.���������'  Watchmaker, Jeweller & Optician  ���������504 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  EYES   TESTED    BY    GRADUATE OPTICIAN.  WATCH REPAIRING  OUR       SPECIALTY.  SPECTACLES REPAIRED.  3S-r9  I  < ���������������������������������������������������+������+���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+  iiJ. L. Clarke \  518   Westminster   Avenue J  Phone 1395 |  teas and coffees      ���������  EupHsh   Breakfast   Tea   <*   :l~������c  aud ....       50(5  Pure Java and Mocha Coffee <3: 4()e  A trial will convince yon.  COUPONS  GIVEN   REDEEMABLE IN CROCKERY.  38-41  'Our Market' N0W opened for  BUSINESS  please visit our store 1849 Westminster Ave.  H. N. CLEMENT, ������~>������~**<~��������� m =====  CHURCHES  Baptist  MT. PLEASANT   Baptist Chinch���������  Junctiorfi of Westminster Rom] ami Westminster Avenue.  Rev. S Ea'erto.w B. A., Pastor.  2724WestminHter Road  Preaching Services���������-U a. in.  and 7:30  p.m.    Suuday School at 2-Mi) p. m  B. Y P U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  M'r;  PLEASANT CHRCH-.  Coinei .Ten i fa ������re. anil  Oniaiio    j. v  Services���������PreHchinp i.r ] i ������. ,��������� ail^ Rj  7:00 p. m. Sunday School and Bible  Chute at a :30 p. . ni...  Rev. J. P. Wrstmax, Fast.*.  Presbyterian  MT. PLEASANT Cliurch-  ������ornei Niiilli nve. ami yuebei- ������|.  Sunday Skkticks���������Public worship at  1 ] 1������\ ."V^ T :0������ ���������'���������m ; SB"d������J school  and Bible Ola** nt i :30 p.  in.;    Mo������ ���������  day���������Christian Endeavor hi 8:00u. iu  Wkdsksday���������Prayer Meeting at 8 00  p.  in.   t'MDAY���������Choir practice.  Rkv. J. VV. Woodkh>k,M. A.,  Ken. I7������ x inning, w      Tel. b:wm.   Pastor.  WESTMINSTER Clinreh-  t'or.Welton ������n,l -J������;th.    one block e������al  ��������� ���������I WeMiuni-iei Ave.  services���������Sunday J ��������� :00 ������. m. and 7-30  p.m.   SumUy School a:80.  Wednesday���������Prayor meetiiiK 8:00 r m  RKV..1.H.CAMVKON, B. A  Kewideuce cor. Quebec Mini 21������i. '  Pastor.  Anaiican  PHONE 13347  MT. PLEASANT  Hyndman & Kirkpatrick  REALESTATE  Car. Ninth and Westminster Ave.  VANCOUVER. B. C.  If you ^iTSf l^K������veIy  we will be pleased to advertise  it for you.  us  A FEW SPECIALS  Double Corner, 15th and Spruce; o$5500; cash $1500  Two lots 13thAve.,W. 4000;   "     1500  Fine House and Lot, Broadway, W. 9000;   "     2500  House and Lot, 7th Ave., W. 2950;   "      750  Easy terms on balance of these Splendid Buys.  REAL ESTATE BROKERS  2040 GRANVILLE STR.  Next to Canadian Bank of Commerce  Phono 56 09  MENTION THE "CALL"  Paul Acoose, of Grenfell, Sask., yras  second in a fifteen mile foot race called the Canadian Derby, at Toronto.^  Broadway Cash^qcery_  Paying Cash means the L0 WEST PRICES  220 BROADWAY, W.    -   -    VANCOUVER, B. C.  OT. M1CHAELS-  M <:������i -u'er Will av*, ������n������ friii ,. K.lwnrrt .1  MRViCKs���������Mnnihijj p���������lver a, n n m  aud fcv^UMiiijt at 7 :*u p. ���������,. eHoh Sau-  duy. Holy tJon,manion ou.first aud  third buudnyx in each mouth aftei  MoiinuK Prayer, and ..��������� Kw.OU(| aud  tonrtn &und������ ���������-������ M o :i������ p UI. snB.  d������y :    ��������� v!0p. ui.  Rector, Corner ���������,,.ve .������������������ J^        ^^  '.lalepUuuc  ftlTtfft  WENTRAL BAP'11ST CHURCH-   I  V>       C������ri.������. Tentu A ve. ������,lU l,,,,.,, m '  Skkviojw -Pre������cliinK  ���������t   ���������  ^m        d  Mt������. Ave. W U' ������'   ���������_  P������������tor.  Latter ������ay Saints  D EORGAN1ZEU UJimcl, ���������f Chri.t_  . *<7 Ninth atvuiir ������������m  SEKVlCEs-Every Sunday evening .t *  I   ���������<*������*.   Sunday gcho.,1 at r ./dock  Prayer Meeting WnliniMlaj at 8 p!i*  '.���������>. S Kaiwkv. Elder.  BROADWAY BROKERAQE CO.  A. N. PcVAZ, Prop.  22������ BROADWAY W.,: FORMER 9l|i AVENUE  REAL ESTATE   -   -   LOANS   -   -   INSURANCES  LODGES  lf*cacn������cnt Or^cr of <M<treiiow;  MT. PLEA 8A NT Loda* N���������. i������.  .     UeetxereryTneiidttjat ������ n   m  w I. O O. 9\ mil WmiriJLf ������5 '  cortliaJly invito to attend        f,U*n  r * l^f^****" ������r-'������w. -������U'b P. O  Taos skwkix, ilec. See.  ��������������� *tU ������r<j. E.  Two colleKiates and one or two public schools wil be erected by the school  board in Winnipeg this year.  Tha Canadian parliament proposes  to donate fifty thousand dollars to the  flood sufferers of Paris, France.  A special committee of ihe federal  'louse is still considering H. H. Millar's measure to prohibit beUing at  Canadian race tracts. Considerable  opposition to the measure has arisen.  The streets of Paris are in a deplorable condition following the floods and  t e health authorities are working hard  to prevent an outbreak of diseases.  Bert. Kingston wanted by the .Mjount-  ad Police on six charges, was arrested  in the Wotrous district after a chase  jf nearly a week.  Uva| Orange lotfe  We have an excellent stock of STOVES-  either cooking or heating-  the very best makes for  STOVPS  COAU - WOOfD - 0\U  eveRYTHINO IN TWE HARDWARE MNE  fRCC PCMVCRY PHONC 2853  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  yTT PLEASANT L. O. l. No. 1848  ^f*   Mctt������ the 1st and 3d Thwrsday 0|i  ������������chi mouth at 9 p.^ ^1  theK. of p Half       ' m  All    vwiting   Brethren  cordially welcome.  Jons Covillb, W. M  ������^ i:iih ������v������. vv.     ; ^"  N. E. Loiimiirro, Secy  .  7*;',7lh *'*"��������� w-  Indepcndcnr Order foresters  ,  One hundred miners lost their lives  in a Mexican colliery as a result of an  explosiion caused by a maner lighting  1 cigarette. Sixty-eight todies have  ;een recovered .  Detective Jackson, of Winnipeg, was  t witness in the Chapman divorce suit  it Los Angeles, Cal., and testified that  he statements made by Leonard Philips as to certain incidents at Oaks, S.  3. were false.  The report that Crete proposes tc  'end representatives to the Greek na-  tlonol assembly, has created excitement  n Turkey, and the latter is sending ������  fleet to the shores of the island under  be apprehension that the Cretans in-  end to throw off Turkish suzeranity.  Evidence gives at the inquiry into  ���������he Spanish river wreck being held at  Sudbury would indicate that tbe track  aear th������ river was built over a muskeg and gave the company considerable trouble to repair.  >******A******^������������*������*MM*WM������M^  m\^k\m\mmAm\A^A\m\J^L.  TOR PINE  Job  ���������W  Jf  i n'tin g  - TRY ���������  Dean & Qoard  2468  Westminster Road  PKONE 1405  f^URT VANCOUVER   No_i������a8-  ������-������   Meets 2d aiid 4tli Moud������Ts of each  H:,nth^U,m'iu tb" utaWtoS?'  Hull, m.Pleasant.     Visitinirbreth-  eru always welcome.  J. Menzies, Ohief Ranker.  It. J. Crehan. Rec. Sec.  ������   r> '^ Prim-en*������trcet fit* I  A. Pksgelly. Piaaucial Secretary    I       . ������������������&>< f.levBBth avenue ea������t.|  Piano Tuning  Expert Repair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Call  r  S. W.KEITH  Corner Ninth Avenue, and  Westminster Rd.  Phone 1637.  \  HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR,  AND FEED  Grain Crushed on Short  Notice.  WITH IIIHUBISKOALTY  Pratt's Food, Shell, Bone,  Beef Scraps, etc  Larv������ Variety.  Beat Quality.  Prompt Delivery. fl.  Frd������y, February 18. 1910  tHS WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Master Railroad Builder Claims Farming is Only Solution of High  Cost of   Living.",  '������������������-.  Owner has to  TOP of HILL on  Lot  modern, has cement lorn-  elation and new furnace.  alone worth $2500 and has a g)od  view.  New York. Feb. 2.���������Back to the son  is the slogan that James .1. Hill, sage,  financier and master railroad builder,  would have employed as the rallying  cry for all persons interested in the  solution or the- problem of the high  cost of living. "The problem is not  local, neither is it nattional," said Mr,  Hill. "It is international. ' Air Christendom is wrestling with it: Obviously  the world has reached an economic  crisis. We are not producing food  stuffs enough, We must enlarge the  fanning area of the earth; we must  apply scientific principles to farming: we must adapt ourselves to conditions as best we can while, we are  going through tlie slow tedious process  of making the soil yield more abundantly." ���������-;\  ':';���������  "The Maltiiusitin theory of the too  rapid increase of population for subsistence on normal productiveness  would seem to have some bearing on  the present world-wide situation," was  \ suggested to; M r. Hill.  $675 Cash and the  Bat over 4 YEARS  This is the easiest contracts in  we know of      Do it now  Ignorance on Agriculture.  "Nonsense." he exclaimed. "Agriculturally speaking,, the earth is riot over-  populated anywhere. There is congestion ia the cities. . The problem is  to relieve this congestion"and scatter  the unproductive population to the  farms. 'Then, when "we get them there  we must.teach them how to farm better than nine-tenth of our farmers now  know. M believe that statistics would  show that not over half of the farms  in the United States are more than  half under cultivation every year.   By  *  ���������  *  know what can. he done to bring early  relief. I fear there is mighty little  that legislation can do. The statutes  already are crowded with laws. But  they have done.precious little good, if ������  any. Within the last ten years the  cost of everything we have had to buy  has increased about 60 per cent. Population has not increased in such ratio.  So what's the matter? For ohe thing,  we.live too high. When some ladies  down at Washington th9 other day  asked me' to tell them how to' stop  the high cost of living, I told thew if  iliey would tell me how to stop the  cost of high living 1 might be able to  answer their question. The one is as  grave as the other." Mr. Hill paced  the floor ^or a moment in deep _ meditation, suddenly to his interviewer,  he inquired:  "Does your wife do her own marketing? Does she go herself to the butcher, the baker and the candlestick  maker and select what she wants after  one or the other of these methods in  pricing the articles? Or does she  send the cook or the butler? Maybe  she gives her. orders . by telephone.  Most housewives In the cities employ  keeping the larder replenished. Both  are expensive and wasteful.; But this  is the telephone age. the automobile  age. I observe President Taft characterized it some time ago. Each is a  symbol of the times. Each denotes  that we are living high."  Wood you con BURN  ROYAL WOOD YARD  PHONE 1644     ~    23 UMSBOWHE ������. $  ���������������������  Dry Fir            -          ��������� *3 00  Inside Fir         -           - '    "SOQ-  Dry Cordwoivl            - 3 73  First Growth   - .        -~. 31't  Second Growth           - 51 .TO  (Gut any length)  Factory Clippings  Half Dry Fir   -  Fir Slabs   .      -  Fir Edgings  Oc.li    - ���������-'  *5.00  2 25  2.00  1 .id  1 75  rs   ���������������  SPECIAL PRICES FOR QUANTITIES  TKRMS  41-44  .K.������^.H>������H'^v<-wX"K^>>K-''>^:-^^'<^ll<'������^������';Ht������^>4^^<'������������ t-������'I">j������ t������ I������I������  - X^t  /"J  * \.4  ���������J.  are.so loose and tipshod and exhaust  ive of the soil that it becomes necessary  for the average  fartners.:to. let  t half'"oi'jift tUaWe land lie fal-  Box U, Western CAIL  2408 Westntinster Rd,  this, I mean, that our present ������uethors}glieech nni ln pronijse.   \ve are wast- '*������t������rt before long and we shall Immedi-  ing onr heritage, more- shamelessly  thah any people in' the history of the  worW.V It has been., come easy and  go e^s? wttfc us ������o^ so long a JIbii;  low every OfhW' year in Order tjiat/It4that,.v^e\don't know how ..else io )lC  Biit other nations seem almost as ex-  travaganr asrwe are. or else the ar-  may recuperate.'  "But the people^ are' intensely Concerned over how to bring quick, <relief  toahe'existing situation," Mr. Hill was  reminded. ' .. l .-.-,.".'' ;:,-'--,; ���������{''', ��������� i '���������'������������������. '���������"'���������  "1 am aware of that." he said. "Nobody is more interested than V am.I  frankly confess..however, that T don't  Who Are the High Livers?  "But. .Mr. Hill," it was urged, "You  do not live high. I do not live high.  very few of those we know well live  high. So who is it that is living high ?"  '.''. "The millions who don't have the inclination or the time to think." replied  Mr. HIH". "If as a nation we could  stop our rush for a few days and give  ourselves over to solid thinking, to  casting about us to see what-is going on, the problem would son solve  itself. There Is extravagance everywhere and In everything���������extravagance In government, In Industry, in  iluctiveness of the soil before we can  arrive at the solution. Manufacturing,  mining, industry and transportation  have been absorbing too much thought  of the world's leaders for half a century. We have tttnse subject well in  hand now: there is not much more to  be learned in any of them. And so  let's turn and solve the farm problem.  It is simpler than any of the others  but it is harder to make practical use  of the solution. We know how to  make two blades of grass grow where  only one grew before, but we haven't  the men and women out on the farms  to do the work. So the chief feature  of the problem is how to get the people back to tile soil. They have got  to come to it if we survive. The  sooner the better. The movement  from the city back to the country will  MAN.  tides we* Import from foreign coiin-  trie������r**������cii.\-ol sugar; coffee, tea and  rice���������would not have kept pace with  the increased cost of our home productions. Itf a word, our'best thinkers  eve'rvwhere must turn their thoughts  ately feel its effects. Until that move  ment sets in I have no remedy to suggest for the presen high cost of living  c-J Should hate said the present cos.^  of high living."  m.  A  dainty   baby  jacket is  of  white  ������������������-..- '-.-��������� . .-. t  ������������������  flannel embroidered with tiny blue for-  get-me-nots   and   white  dots   in   satin  Brandon Association to Appoint Ama-  . teur Judges���������Teachers' Salaries.  Brandon, .Man.,���������A largely attended  meeting of the Brandon Poultry association was held in the council cham- * ���������  ber last evening. J. Knowlton, president was in th echair, and members  present were: Messrs. F. Milne, C.  Lamontagne. R. M. Matheson. T. Cham  bers, J. McClement. G. Darling. J.  Ward. A. W. Shaw. K. Johnston and K.  McGregor. A. W. Shaw stated that  lenders for new coops for the revhl-~  bition had been tenured. ������  It wi:������ proposed by A. \V. Shaw and  seconded by K. Johnston, that three  iiniatiier judges be chosen each week  from the members, one of the judge .  to submit a bird to th meeting whose  points will be decided on by them.  Over Uiese aniat������?v judges a ������iipe;-vte-  or or efficient .judge is To be appointed,  "whose duty it will be to point out by1  comparison in the judgement the mistakes of the amatuers. For this oflce  the name of T. Chambers, to be assisted by J, A. Gaiside. was appointed.' ,  Teachers- salaries.  At a recent special meeting of the  school hoard'to'consider the schedule  to the'problem of increasing the pro-1 stitch.  mmmm  ���������am  (See page 6)  .i-'-s;"  A-' *.]  - ^1  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 plimate equal in sunshine to Vifctoria, in mildness to California.  4. Beciause its soil is unsurpassed for garden quality.  5. Because its outlook is magnificent, taking 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 th     ce t\ to Vancouver.  6. Because of the Doating 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.  & CO  317 Pender  sj  R,---  >������V"-'^i^;���������'  **. ��������� -��������� *-������. ��������� ,v* -*������ - - i: *-,!&i&.-Hii2>-i?- w.ivt- ii-
Friday. February IS i <"'��
Bsned every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.
Phone 1405
Subscription One Dollar
Change of Adds
must be in by Tuesday 5 p.m
Advertising Tariff
1st and last pages 50c per inch
Other pages 25c per inch
Transient Ads to arrange   for
Lodge and Church Cards $10.00
per year
Birth, Marriages and Deaths
This is the proud position the Irish
Nationalist Iea��!er finds himself in.
By his balance of power he can hurl
bis fiat at the budget, and overwhelm
it "      -
By his balance of power he can hurl
it. at the House of Lords and force
measures lookfng to its abolition or
reform through the House���or bust
the house.
By his balance of power he can hurl
the Liberal administration from their
seats and bring about a change or government.
Any of these things he can do, and
perhaps in orderly sequence he can do
all of them, and may contemplate doing something of the kind.
weaken their position to realize that
their refusal to. meet the preference
has already resulted in a partial, and
may soon result in a whole withdrawal of the same.
tween countries such as Germany
Canada,  has  been   clearly shown
As to Germs ny: An object lesson
as; to the futility of a tariff war as be-
far as Germany is concerned.
The fight was an unequal one which
could,only have one solution, namely,
the calling off of the dogs .of war by
Germany. ���   '
With her limited area, and vast population, Germany can only sustain her
Industrial army by working for foreign consumers. Her land cultivation and the demands of her millions
or more of congested population. There
fore for Germany to refuse to deal on
a fair standard with <a good customer
because she could not deal on a better, was therefore cutting off a portion
of needed trade which meant cutting
off a portion of needed supplies.
As to Canada: "With Canada the
case was wholly different and wholly
to her advantage. She has a vast
area, and a limited population.- All,
and ten "times more than her present
population' could be maintained directly on tbe soil. She has no .need whatever to look for a foreign consumei
' for her manufactured goods, in order
to, sustain her hungering millions, her
own rich grain fields, teeming fisheries, abounding herds, untold mineral
riches, mighty forests are all sufficient
many times ovsr to do all this. Therefore she could afford to wait the end
of-a contest in tariff conflict with
such a foe. And she might with profit
have waited longer and reached a better bargain still.
As to -Britain: - -The-convent!on seems
to have come with a certain shock to
tbe British manufacturer. Grown used
to the Canadian Preference, he seemed
to take it as a matter of course, in
fact as in some degree, his right, and
perhaps in a measure this is so. For
is Britain not our Mother. Has she
not spent of her blood and treasure
to seurce us in quiet possession of our
heritage since our beginning. Has she
not patrolled our waters on either
coast, iought our battles, diplomatic
and otherwise on every hand, protected
pur commerce on every sea. made uk
freely citizens of her far flunx battle
line in every clime���Yes. well then,
perhaps a slight preference in dealing Is no.charity on our part, but simply a slight acknowledgment of our
debt to her. So some men have reasoned over there.
But Germany, who has never spent
a Rix dollar or expended a life on our
behalf thought we should not be left
freehanded to thus acknowledge our
debt, aud so she raised her tariff walls
against us, higher than she did against
her neighbors. Of course Canada
countered, and so the surtax against
thhings German was raised, thus doubling the benefit of the Preference to
Now the surtax is removed, and half
Britain's advantage is gone. The Result will be come more idle hands for
The Sequel: That is far to seek..perhaps yet, but if one may judge aright,
this step -adverse to Britain, will hasten on Tariff Reform in Kngland. if
Tariff Reform is to come at all. It
surely seems the natural order for
the various parts of the Empire to arrange for mutual benefit, a mutual Tariff Preference, and such staggering
facts as this should hasten it on.
The young man who suicided by
shooting in the Arlington hotel, Winnipeg, on Monday, has been identified
as Edward Brown, of Leeville, Sask.
Domestic troubles are given as the
cause of his act.
The majority of the Winnipeg city
ceuncil members are agreed that a
commission or a general manager
should be appointed to handle the
management of the power department.
The annual financial statement was
laid before tbe Winnipeg board by
the finance committee. A new schoo:
will be built in the Rosedale district!
Edward Henry, a prominent farmer
of the Rapid City district of Manitoba,
was unanimously nominated by the
Liberals of the provincial constituency
of Ham iota.       *
Grain exporters and owners of ter- j
minal storage at Port Arthur and Fort "
William held a conference on Monday
afternoon, which ^nay have far-reaching results.
Robert Cusack, a farmer of the Vir-
den district, had his arm crushed
under the wheels of a. freight ear
which he was moving with a team of
Joseph Eddy and Fred Widnall were
badly injured in an explosion in a
brewery where they were at work at
Fort William, Ont. The cause is un-
J known.
The annual convention or the Sas-
i katchewan   Grain   Grow ere   will   convene  at  Prince  Albert.    Six hundred
delegates will  be in attendance.
General Baden-Powell will devote
time to the organization of boy scouts
units throughout the British empire,
and wil visit Canada next August.
��� The Winnipeg poultry show openc;
in Selkirk hall. The exhibits are larger and better in quality than ever before.
Curlers who are in Winnipeg to compete in the bonspiel were.tendered a
reception at the city hall.
C. P. Fullerton, of Winnipeg, was
nominated for the local legislature by
Springfield Conservatives in convention in Winnipeg.
Horace Massingham died suddenly
while eating lunch at Brandon, .Man.,
following a hard mornings work in the
;C.'-P.;;R/-'coar:chut��.; f :-''���-:���--,-;.v-;
Ira Stratton was unanimously nominated by tbe Liberals of Rock wood to
contest the seat for the Manitoba legislature.
Ernie Sunberg, a local wrestler, defeated Artie Edmunds last evening at
the Walker theatre in two straight
falls;   <
Sam Lang ford was defeated in ten
rounds by Jim Flynn at Los Angeles,
The programme for the Canadian
Pacific in Western Canada for the
coming year provides for the ronstruc
tlon of 346 miles of railway in Saskatchewan, 45 in Alberta, 174 in British Columbia and 56 in Manitoba, the
latter including double track from
Winnipeg, to���Portage:la Prairie.
The Winnipeg street railway and
the city have not yet reached a satisfactory arrangement as to the construction of a conduit on Portage avenue east to carry wires which are to
relieve Winnipeg from danger to the
high pressure mains from escaping
electric current.
Patriotic ceremonies took place at
the King"1 Edward and Alexandra
schools, Winnipeg when at the former
Mayor Evans unveiled a portrait of
King Edward and at the latter Rev.
C. W. Gordon unveiled a portrait of
Queen Alexandra.
R. S. Ward, piesident of the Trades
and Labor council, at Winnipeg, has
lost the sight of his left eye through
a small particle of steel striking the
ball whlie he was at work. He will
undergo an operation by which the
sight may be restored.
The Canadian House of Commons
during the Friday sitting passed all
the public works estimates for the pro.
vince cr5 New Brunswick
Oliver introduced
the Indian act.
Regina was selected as the next
meeting place of the Saskatchewan
Grain Growers. The executive was
left to take.up tbe elevator problem
with   tbe   Saskatchewan   government.
The British political situation has
become more complicated as a result
of a speech of John Redmond delivered at Dublin. Rumors of dissensions
in tbe Asquith cabinet are emphatically denied.
Tbe I-ord Selkirk Association of
Rupert's Land held its second annual
reunion in Manitoba ball. Winnipeg,
last night. About 200 descendants of
the members of the Selkirk colony attended.
Hon. Colin H. Campbell, attorney
general of Manitoba, was nominated
Bridge St. Cash Store
N. E. Corner 7th Avenue and Bridge Street
PHONE 374!
6 lbs Prunes for    -    -     25c
2 41b. sacks Salt      -    -    15c
3 21b. sacks Salt     -    -    10c
Alberta Dairy Butter; lb.  25c
3  lbs.   best   Creamery   Butter
for      .'.'..    $1.00
14 lb. boxes Government Creamery Butter      -    -1 $4.25
6 %\h. tins Salmon      -    25c
3 lib. tins Salmon   -.   -    25c
Orion Brand Norwegian Sardines
equal to "King Oscar" 2 tins
for ���:.���-'������ -I''.    -    -    15c
We carry a full line of Flour,
Feed, Grain and Kitchen
i * -     - -     -    - t%
��� *
N.E. Cor, 7th and Bridge St.
Hon. Frank
bill' to   amend
146 BROADWAY, EAST      -      -      -     PHONE R 4485
(Opposite No. 3 Fire Hall)
Our Spring stock just arrived tind selling at Winter Prices
..-..'.".     ,- : '"'������ :'"  -������'- '"-������' -.-.41'
SNAP���A fully .modern 'nine on Kls-li't'i
avenue near Xintli. Kit=flano, $4,7.10;
full' lot. easy terms. Apply box \"\
\Vextern Call.
I On 50 feet of land on I
i top of hill, Third Ave., |
I Kitsilano; modern, |
! with furnace, bath, f
\ pantry; grand view of |
* bay. ���
constituency as their candidate in the j MOUNT_ PHEASANT NEW GENE- ,|
At tbe time of tbe Liberal cbaos ex-
istant in Ecsland it must still more | at Morrii by CoBservatires of Morris
next- provincial elections.
Albert 'yf. Lord was found guilty of
theft iron? the>������ iarin.; of Arthur Pilk-
ingtori at; St./Francois Xavier, Man.,
while-engaged as steward of the estate by the Manitoba Investment
G. Gudmundson, of Gfmli, Man., died
this morning at,the, Winnipeg general
hospital as the result of injuries sustained through "being ftruck by a
train near his home.
A contract has been let by the Western Canada Flour .Mills company for
��xkeQS��onsJo Us plant in St- BonifaceJ
to involve an expenditure of a quarter of a million.
Mrs.. Boeker, who was arrested at
Winnipeg last week, has been Indicted
by a grand jury at Bloomington, III.,
on a charge of murdering her husband.
Dr. John M. Charcot, of Paris, failed
to reach the south pole, his ship bavins reached a South American port on
its  return  voyage.
William R. Dick, a former Winnipeg newspaper man and later a resilient at Uladstock, Sask., died In
Yorkton hospital.
The guaranteeing of tbe bonds of
the Alberta and Great Waterways railway will be discussed in the Alberta
legislature. !
The Northern Crown bank team of
Winnipeg will make a tour to play a
series of hockey matches in eastern
A delegation from the good roads
association of Manitoba headed by
Mayor Evans, of Winnipeg, waited
on the provincial government yesterday and presented a list of suggestions calculated to improve the highways of the province. Hon. Robert
Rogers, repalying to the delegation,
spoke sympathetically and asked for
the preparation of a draft bill to be
submitted to the"department of agriculture.
Senator Dano, of Prince Albert, introduced a discussion in the Canadian
senate on tbe inland waterways of
Western Canada. He held that a
small expenditure would provide
routes from Edmonton and Medicine
Hat to Winniijftr by way of the Saskatchewan rivers and Lakes Manitoba,
Winnipegosis and Winnipeg. Such a
-waterway would regulate freight rates.
The argument for a Canadian navy
as opposed to a direct contribution of
$25,000,000 to Great Britain for aur-
poses of naval defence, was made with
'   8635; Wtstmin^er Aveufic
JticTcke, Sewing Alaobinelj,' Bab; Cur--
riages, Wnugers, Gnne, JCoy*' etc-
Lawumowere and' Saws sharpened.
FOR   SALE���Double   corner.
on Fit'tenth and Alberta tor
L   Address, Call, F 14.
sell at $350 per acre.
Box S2, The
FOR SALE���10 acres at Boundary
Bay in one of the. best locations.
This is a snap and will not last
long.    Box 8, The Call.
Two South Vancouver lots at $300
apiece.    The Call, Box F 7.
Double corner of St. Catherines and
Twelfth; good building site;' on.y
$3,500.    Box H 12, Western- Call.
100x120 \%
Splendid  double  corner  In  Kitsilano,
corner   Third   and   Larch,   $7,000.
Box H 10, Western Call.
FOR SALE���A lot near car In South
Vancouver, $706.   The Call, Box F13.
WANTED���Three or four room furnished suite, Mt. Pleasant or Fair-
view.    Box Ft 1, Call.
FOR SALE���Surrey acreage, 20 acres,
excellent fruit land at from $80 per
acre on terms to suit. Investigate.
Box   H4, Call.
WANTED���Have buyer for Al seven-
room bungalow in Fairview. Must
prove good investment. Box H 4,
WANTEO���Competent woman for general housework all or part time.
Also woman for washing every week.
Mrs.. Debrisay, corner Thirteenth and
Ontario.  '
compelling force in the Canadian Common* by Sir Frederick Borden. Geo.
E. Foster, who followed, impugned the
loyalty of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, and
generally made light of the proposed
navy an not really helpful to Great
In a district where property. is advancing in leaps and bounds, 1 have a l'uliy
modern nine-roomed residence for sa!r.
Jt is in Gritndview. half a minute from
Park drive cur line. $5,009; $1,000
ca��li. balance easy. Box'I), Western
For- a few days only I can -deliver tlie
Northwest corner Prince Edward an 1
Broadway for $6,000. Box 16.' Weston
Call.   -..-:'.- ��� ������:      ���';���
Look.-at'thi* for a inop*y ma!-er. 4!) ?,-1
acres riejir Uoyal City. ��<50 feet i.-n
Eraser-I-'tiver for $3115 per ticre. ��� Acre-'
.'age elo*e by  is  selling for $1,000 jier.
acre.     Bos  E,   Western  Call.
Five acres on Howling Road at $900 per
acre. This is the- b*>*t buy in Sbutjt
Vancouver 4acreage to-day. Box O,
Western C_all,   .
Tripp'e'corner of 15t!i' and .Woodland-
drive. 100x111. $2,500; one-minrter
easli. 6, 12. 18 months. Tills cannot
be equalled in Grandview. Box 1,5,
We-tern  Call.
Ooi'b'e-   corner     In   Grandview.
$2,100:    1-4   cash.   6.    Ii,    IS
Box  9.  Western Call.
For quick sale I have a double corner In
Kenisdnle.    66x120.    for   $1,��50;   $$Ut)
.,- casli;   6.   12,   18.   ,This   will   double in
���'  value   in   one   year.   ~Bbx\ 7.'Western.
Ten acres at Oliver jn.: Surrey. Be^t
view, in'.the district: >i��y to clear.
$10ft per acre.   Box 8,Western Call.
Wanted, a loan of $3,300 on good liau?e
and double lot In good locality. Box
S, Western Call.
FOH: SALH���Agreements for sale.
Call. .'.-���,;
What offer*  for double  corner on  Kerr
and   No.   2   roads,   -South'.'Vancouver.'
110x107.    1   miistv. sell   and. will   con-
,-'.>>1��ler -any. reasonable'; offer. >".:Bo�� Hi.
Western Call.        -   -
FOR SALE���A 50-ft lot on Eleventh
avenue for $2,500.   Phone 4672.
FOR SALE���r�� acres at~CMlliwack, In
grass; close to town; good roads,
etc.   A snap at $506 per acre.   Will
Corner on 18th and Westminster Aves. $25000
Lot on Westminster & 27th Aves., $900, $300
Cash, balance 6 - 12 - 18 months.
3 Lots on 9th Ave. & Quebec St. $45000
5 room Bungalow on 16th Ave. modern in every
way $2700
6 room House on  10th Ave., all in fruit trees
$3500. $1000 Cash.
Braithwaite & Glass
PHONE 6311
41- M
$2,300 will ptircha-eS acre* in Bufnabv.
This   property   Is   splendidly   situated
.   and   l��   most   assuredly   a   Kood   buv.
Box B, Western Call. ������>���'
I have 44 feet on Westminster avenue.
between Tenth and Eleventh avenues.
Early next spring.' Westminster avenue is to be block paved, when this
property will speedily advance in
price.    Box 20.: Western Call.
I-'would lit>e to show'-yon a beautiful >t<)
foot view lot on York ��ti-eet. looklnsj
over - Kitsilano beach. .--If-you wantah
a=tlietic home' site this will suit.
Box ri8. Western Call.
Kor quie.V sale, I 1-8 acre-- improved
land, half mile from Central Park,
-8-roomed house. 40 fruit tree--; 3-4 acre
of strawberries.    $5,500.    Terms easy. ���
_Box A. We-tern Call.	
Water Street Snap���Two lot-. 66x182 ft.
, eatlv: 13i ft. frontage on Water street,
extending back 132 ft. to the C. P. R.
-track. A tirst-crlass wholesale warehouse site in the very heart' of the
..Jcit>u.a!!il__w;holesale' district.-: It.OOO
per  front foot.    Terms reasonable -
FOR   S.-^LE���"A    modern   ' 6-room   house.
with Ii replace, furnace.    1�� situated on
a  50-ft  lot between  Fairview and Mt.
Plea��ant.    An ideal home.
160 acres for sale in Co��iuitlam. $?.00 per
acre.     lU'.OOe   ca��h.   bal.   in   3   years.
Good piece to subdivide.
FOR SALE���10 acres, choice site, high
and overlooking Frn-w river, near
Jlillside. for only IS'-T. per acre if sold
immediately.    Fair  terms.
Large boarding house for sale on Alexander street, naylng constant and lilgh
, revenue of 13 per cent. net. This is
a chance to invest your money In-a
conservative and. common-sense manner.
FOR  SALE���House  and  two lots.hi
Kitsilano.   top  of   hill,   on   Third.
House is modern, nan furnace and
Is practically new.    15,500.   Terms.
Box G 2, The Call. I;Friday. Pehruary 18,1910  THE WESTERN  GALL, VAXCOUVE.l, BRITISH, COLUMBIA.  ���������:.   '���������i;--'::;:���������.,::Ty^::-^  >���������,������ ������������������ ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  I ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES |  t =TO=  I wkkelLy  LAAAaaAAA<  MARKET CLERK ���������  ������������������������������������  The following are the aver  age prices for the week  FRUIT  Pears   Apples:.  tl.15 to $1.40  11.50 to $2.00  To the Farmers.  We] are open to buy for cash'all  kinds of Local Home fori uieiits providing the quality is of. the toes*.  Please don't offer us anything else.  FARMERS AGENCY ... CITY MARKET  T  When in town don't forjret  that the , Globe Hotel is the  nearest Hotel to the Market.  Thoroughly up-to-date and the  terms are reasonable.  Ounninaham ft Chapman  Dressed and Live Poultry  Fresh Eggs. Raspberries  Bed Currants and Cherries  all direct from the farmer  Tho South Vancouver Oar*  doom employ only White Labour. They are daily on the  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  If you Can't Call Telephone  your orders.  VEGETABLES '; ,       .  Potatoes ... ;;$12 00to$15.<H)  Carrots, per sack   -75   Turnips, per sack  -60   Beets, per sack        .. $1-00.........  Cabbage, per lb  .01 %  Onions, per lb.. *      01 and 1#.  Cauliflower, per doz ..... -.40   POULTRY  Laying Fowl $7.������0 to $8.00  Dressed Fowl, per lb.  Wholesale      .15 to .17..  Retail   ...     22   Spring Chicken, per lb. -20 to .21.  Turkey, per lb  .35.   Geese, per lb  .20  /.  BUTTER AND EGGS  Fresh Ranch Butter ... -35 .,   Eggs, Wholesale.  -55   Retail........... -60.   IHOT HOUSE PRODUCE  Tomatoes.per lb...  Tomatoes, per box.  ....     .10 '.'..  ....$1.00 to $1.25  COOK & ROSS  THE RELIABLE  AUCTIONEERS  i  Sell all kinds of Live Stock on the  !      City Market every Saturday  ; at.10 a.m.   When we ad\ertise Cream at 10c  per can everyone thought wt had  struck Rock bMtom. But look! we  are now selling H Cans'/or 25eev������iry  Can gauranteed.  I'S. T. WALLACE & CoS\-.,\.u  MEATS (Wholesale)  Beef, per lb  .07^ to .08  Veal, per lb.   ...         .-. .11 to .11}^  l[ Mutton, per lb -.. .13 .......  Lamb, per lb... .15;   Pork, per lb.    ......... .13 to .13.^  For LAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call  City Market  ���������prays* Pumps, Harvesting Machine*.  Qu|CKl������". i������ ������������* every* tool required on  the Farm can be purchased at the  Wnlwortn Itoiston Stores  WESTMINSTER AVENUE  JJFAR THE MARKET  Choice Butter and f resh Eggs  j 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.  vsrs* M���������HWISQ������  ��������� We are always open to buy first  class Hay and Oats and always  pleased to quote prices. Wo  buy tho BEST for wo only  moll tho BEST. .  FOX BIOS.������ U0. Wist. Ave. Near Market  Mt.   Pleasant   Presbyterian   Church.  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church  Monday night was the scene of a splendid exposition of Christianity. The  occasion being the annual meeting  of the local union of Christian Endeavor of Vancouver, a united organization  with a' membership of over 1200 in  good standing, of which number 733  were present at the gathering last  night, together with a number of visitors:  The report of the secretary showed  the past year to have been one of  success and usefulness.. Reference  was made to the Christian Endeavor  Provincial convention held at New  Westminster during the year, to the  success of which the local union bad  largely contributed. Two delegates  were also sent to the convention at  St. Paul. Efforts had also been made  during the year to forward the following reform movements: Better observance of the Sabbath, abolition of  the Mlnoru race* track; prevention of  Sunday baseball at North Vancouver;  restriction of the sale of fruits and  confectionary on Sunday at Stanley  park; prevention ot" the reorganization of the Columbia brewery.  The election of officers for the ensuing year was then proceeded with,  the state of the nominating committee being accepted by the meeting  without alterations. The honors of  the presidential chair were conferred  upon Mr. D. J. McPhail; Mr, R. O.  Boldt was elected first vice-president;  Mr. W. II. Armstrong, second vice-  president, and Miss Marshall, thirl!  vice-president; recording secretary,;  .Mr. Harold Gribb;  corresponding sec-;  Miss Hardy and others. After the program luncheon was served by the  ladies  of  the  church.'  Miss Margaret Gunn has returned  home from a visit to Kamloops, where  she was last week the guest of .Mrs.  rliugh McLean at the provincial home.  ; Mrs. J. K. Cornwall, who for a  month or two visited relatives here,  has returned to her home in Edmonton.  Mrs. Butler Richards of Pittsburg,  who spent the winter here as the guest  of her sister-in-law,. Mrs. .Richards.Jefi  a few days ago for her home in the  East.  TViiss Ruth Watson is visiting Mrs.  Sproat in Kamloops.  The wedding ..took place at Christ  church last Saturday of 'Leonard,  fourth son of Mr.- Henry Young of London, England, to Miss Nancy, daughter  of the late William Phaup of Edinburgh,  Scotland.  Mr. R. Mackay Frlpp gave an address on Art and Utility before the  members of the Women's Canadian  club at Glencoe lodge this afternoon.  Several musical numbers were arranged and the afternoon much  enjoyed.  Dr. and Mrs. Bell-Irving and Miss  Bell-Irving spent last week in Victoria on their way home after an enjoyable stay of several weeks in California.  Miss Norah H. West, formerly of  Greenwood and a graduate nurse of  the Burrard sanitarium . of this city,  was recently married to Mr. Will E'.  Stokes at the home of the groom's  parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Stokes,  at;. Whittie'r, near Los Angeles. Miss  West during her  stay  in  Vancouver  retary Miss Heather; treasurer. Mr. C.was  very  po,mlar  and  wag  esteemed  W. Findlay;  sujerintendeiit of junior;��������� for"her numerous qualities.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>  'Tbe  flowers that bloom   iu   the  Spring are only the forerunners of the  gorjjeons display that comes Inter. ;.;  Make your home cheery <by giving  it������ an order onSntordayv '  The choicest display of Vegetable*  ever seen in V������nco������ver ttless Hit*  ChinatnaiT������ prices t������d we employ  Oily white labor.  South Vancouver Market Gardens  G Clapp, Proprietor.  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKIN  (1,800   to   loan   on   first   mortgage   at  7\'z%.   Box 17, Western Call.  *00 f������������;t on-Fourth avenue, near Granville. This Is splendid busines property and tlie price is right.  |>plendid 66x132 ft. lot on Thirteenth  Avenue,, summit of hill, good 8-  roomed house. Splendid site for  apartment house.   $5,250.  South Vancouver acreage scarce?  We have 20 acres beautifully situated, subdivided plan accepted,  ready to sell, $28,000. 110,000  casb, 6, 12 and 1$ mos.  t'ANTED���������Canvasser.   Can give good  commission.   Box C 1, The Call.  ommmmmmnmm  C. JOHNSON  2222 Bridge St.  ���������, Shoemaker  First Clasp Shoe Repairing  Your Patronage Solicited  40-41  frommmmmoMmmmmmmmo*  m*m  ������VCR OS YEARS*  EXPERIENCE  ATVJQS6  fuT*Btlna it srokeMr  Dcatam  CorruMKTC ������c  a������k������f*an4U  Scktttifle JhttrkttL  MS erlaatifle Jearm*.   lwu������ for  .������?fwc ihm������hmh   mm as  OF    QUALITY  WHY DOES OUR BUSINESS  KEEP INCREASING?  SOLUTION:  Because the purchasing public  hare learned that we carry a  choice stock of fresh and well selected GROCERIES aud PROVISIONS- We aim to study the  wants of our patrons aud try to  satisfy them.  You will hurt onr stock of  Meats are the best obtainable and  we are always up to the minute  iu Frnitf*. We also handle a fine,  stock of choice Creamery Butter.  Is there is anything yon re i  qnire which you cnunot obtain  at other places you cvn bank on  getting it at  ,* GROCERY  2243 Westminster Ave.  Near Corner 7th  Bath*, Massage, Magnetic, Electric face and scalp treatments  by Scientific Masseuse.,  smooiuuivnu. srm.  department,.."Mr.  C.   T.   M.  Sapsford;  assistant superintendent,'Miss McKen-  zie.  ������������������������������������; The league, banner, which is held for^:  three .months -by the society, having;  the record 'attendance at the precede  ing quarterly, rally, passed into the pos-<  session of the Dundas street Methodist  church society; they having been^rep-  resented by their, total membership^  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church,  experienced rather hard luck in "the  running, having an attendance of over  99 per cent,-out of a membership of  117,tonly one being absent. ;;  'The success of the gathering was;  largely contributed to by an orchestra  from tue Wesley church society, whoi  were accorded a most appreciative  vote of thanks for their services.      -  Air. C.T. Dunbar has returned from  a trip to California. ������������������"   o  Mr. A. Strickland, manager of the  Bank of Montreal at Nicola, is, at the  Hotel Vancouver. He will leave for  Prince Rupert immediately, where it  is understood a branch of that bank  is to be established.  Mrs. J. M. Straeiian, of Trail, B. C.  and Mrs. A. E Bruce, wife of Rev  A.'E. Bruce of All Saints church, Winnipeg, are guests of their sister, Mrs  Belfry,  233 Eighth  avenue west.  The concert given by the pupils of  Simon Fraser school Tuesday night  was a splendid success. The hearty  applause accorded each item in the  program testified 'to the appreciation  of the crowded audience. Every class  in the schol contributed its "quota'to  the long series of choruses and drills,  the success of which promises much  for the future of so young a school.  The selections given by the school's  orchestra, under |ihe 'leadership of  Mr. Hicl:s. were a revelation to the  people on the Mount Pleasant side of  the city, whilst Drill Instructor Bundy,  whose work contributed in no small  measure, to the success of many drills.  must f?el gratified. The individual  items were good, perhaps Marjorie  Mills' Rule Britannia," and Josie An-  'derson's character recitation, deserve  special notice. The members of the  school board showed a lively interest in the proceedings and suitable  short speeches were given by the  chairman. Mr. FlumerfeU. and by Trustees   Dougan   and   Dyke.  Financially the concert wss a huge  success, the piano fund being richer  by $150, and Principal Caspell and his  staff are certainly to be congratulated  on their first school  concert.  The Vancouver friends of Mr. and  Mrs. J. A. R. Rome are sorry to hear  of the death of their baby, which occurred last week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mills are planning a two months' tour through Mexico, leaving next week.  Miss Vesta Fisher has been in Winnipeg visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Fisher. She will remain there a few weeks longer before  going to Toronto.  The annual memorial service to  MiBS Frances Willard was held in the  Sixth Avenue Methodist church. Fair-  view, under the auspices of the dis- happiness  trlct Woman's Christian Temperance  Mrs.' Ivan benkler, who was last  week a patient in St Paul's hospital  with an attack of la grippe, was well  enough to return to her home on Saturday. ��������� i ,  Mr. and Mrs. Warren Gould, of'Seattle, passed through the city last  week on their way to Harrison Hot  Springs and spent a few days in  town." While here they were the  guests of honor at a dinner party  given by ..������rs. G. S. Douglas. Mr. and  Mrs. Gould expect, to leave for a trip-to  England in,April./  Mr. -and Mrs. iX'-'B.; Charleson and  Miss Charleson, who have been spending the wipter, months^ In Europe,  reached New York last week on their  way home and are expected in Vancouver shortly. '���������/,*  -y  Mr: arid Mrs. George ;P. Smith, of  .Ninth avenue, Fairview, returned from  a visit in the east.  , Mrs. W. H. E. Dunham, of Everett,  Wash., who has been the guest of Mr.  and Mrs. AlcNiitt, 274S Westminster  avenue, returned home Saturday.  Miss Blakenay of Victoria has been  spending a few days.as the guest of  Airs. Sevigert, 36 Broadway.  A lecture entitled The Fall of Rome  was given last evening in Mount  Pleasant Presbyterian church by Prof.  Robertson of AicGill university.  Air: and Airs. J. D. Ferguson are the  guests of Air. and Airs. Verge, 25S 10th  avenue.  Thompson.  ,.; The! body of; the late:. Mr..Allen Edwin ' Thompson of 54 Twelfth avenue  west, who died on Saturday in Los  Angeles, arrived Wednesday morning  on the steamer Iroquois. The funeral  took place on Friday afternoon at 2  o'clock to the Aiount Pleasant .Methodist church, and thence to the Alasonic  cemetery. Rev. J. P. Westniah officiating.  Alts. MeLajrr.n is here from Clay-  burn for a few days, the guest of  Mrs. AicColl. Aliss Maritte AlcLaggan.  who was stying with the Misses  Whitehead for the past fortnight, is ar  present the guest of AUss Nora Thomson.  Rev. \V. H. Vance of the Church of  the Ascension, Toronto, is expected to  arrive in the city on Saturday and wil'  t=pend a week or two on the Coast.'He  will preach both morning and evening  at the special services of Christ  church, which will be held next Sunday h; ceViU-aMon of its twenty-first  aniiiveisay. Tlie usual congregational  social in connection with the celebration will be.'he'd or..Monday: evening.  Mr. X. L. Harvey,, private secretary  to Mr. Donald D. Mann, has just recovered from an attack of typhoid  fever. He was stricken on his arrival  here over a month ago and was laid  up at the residence of his father. Mr.  W.   H.   Harvey.   Melville  street.  Air. Leo Farnell Bergin and Aliss  Gladys Balfour, both of Los Angeles, j  were married at St. Vincent's church j  In that city on February 2. Aliss Bai- j  four resided in Vancouver for nearly j  a year and endeared herself to a large j  circle of friends, who wish her much ���������  The second annual  reunion  of the  Union.   The principal speakers of the Lord   Selkirk association  of  Rupert's  day were Rev. Dr. Spencer, Mra. Mack-  L������usd took place in Manitoba hall. Win- ���������'  !en and Mrs. Challlce.   Special muele  nlpeg.    One hundred aed fifty mem-  was   contributed  by  Mrs.  Vernsilyea,' bers participated.  SPECIALISTS IN  Apparel for Women and Children  556 Granville Street  Clecwmg TaMored  Swits at $10.00  Saturday we will offer for Sale  twenty-nine of this winter's suits  in brown, grey, blue amethyst,  ruddigpre, moss green and novelty  striped effects of T^eed, Worsted,  and Cheviot; some with silk or  satin lined coats and with corded  silk or satin trimmings on collars  and cuffs.  There's only one suit of each kind  but you'll find all sizes among  them from 32 to 40; form^ prices  T. Doumani  -TAILORING--  Cleaniug Pressing and Reparing  , utw stws *������im w owimw  1152 Granville S������.      Van. U.C.  I    '������������������P.'V.ISiBPl^N       I  *     9901 MWQE STHEET    t  % Proprietor of f������  I Cherry Pairyl  JNO. JACKSON  Scientific Chiropodist  Corns removedwithout   pain.  Hours9 to 6-Sundays and eve-  mngaby appointment.,    =-!--.,  Phone 3321  Office Suite 305 Loo Block.  40-43  THE  Elite Realty  COMPANY  2 34 8  WESTMINSTER RD.  Mt. Pleasant  -   Vancouver  Westminster Void  First class restaurant  doing good business;  room for extension;  six rooms for boarders  $1200; cash $750.  South Vancouver Lata  From $300;   Easy.  Lyodea Park. N. vaacaaver  Near Second Narrows  Bridge;    $275   for  I  acre blocks.    Investigate.  Exaniae oar Lists.    Choice of  Haadredt.  NOW IS THE TIME  PROMPT     ATTENTION    TO ������������������������  X CUSTOMERS. I ������  &  BEST OF MILK AND CREAM  ; ���������";  $ 89-42   !���������  I GENERAL BROKERS J  beu mm m ummti  683 PENDER STREET, WEST   &  I  Phone 150&  i  The Elite Realty Co.  2341     Iat������H������1IT     InI  ^i^H-^H-^^-M"****.}^.**.:^.}^  William Whyte. geeond vicenresi-  dent of the Canadian Pacific railway,  stated at .Montreal that the rumors,  concerning official changes on the  western lines were decidedly incorrect.  -Mayor Jamieson, of Calgary, who h?  now in Winnipeg on his way home  from the east, stated that municipal  street cars in his city had proved a  profitable enterprise.  The suggestion for a union with the  Dominion Grange was favorably ier  ceived at the session of the Saskatchewan Grain Growers' association at  Prince Albert.  Winnipeg has been chosen as the  city where the 1911 convention of the-  iCanadian National Association or  Builders' Exchanges  will  Be? beld\  At the annual meeting off Uuk Rfc  gina, Sask., board of trade; it was  pointed out that during the year  $1,250,366 had been expended on new  buildings.  Right Rev. Canon Newton, one; o���������  the earliest missionaries on the Canadian  prairies, died at Victoria, B. C.  The Alberta legislature opened.  Charlee W. Fisher, meatier for Banff.  was re-elected speaker.  ��������� Si ,;.  V   'i- H^wjyvmWI  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOWER" BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday. February 18, 19i(  -'!#*"  CHILLI WAGE  A number of five aire  blocks adjoining City  Limits.    This Iannis  in grass and fenced.  $350 per acre; good  terms; adjoming land  selling for $500 an acre  ft; H. STEVENS & CO,  3|7    Pender    Street    West.  1  i  ������".  il  I  I  Read This Ad.  -s  ��������� .*   *  , of teachers' salaries the following was  decided on: ���������  Grade 1 to 6���������.Minimum $500. increasing by annual increment of $50  to $700; then by annual increment of  $25 to a maximum of $775.  Grade 7���������Minimum $600, by similar  increments to ma-xinuun of $875.  Grade 8���������-Minimum $650, by similar  increments to a maximum of $825.  Principals' salaries���������Central school.  $1,000. increasing $100 annaully to $1,-  J00; Park School, $1,000, increasing  $100 annually to $1,200; Alexandra  school, $!K������0 increasing $50 annually to  $1,000; drill instructor. $1,200, increasing $100 annually to $1,500. superintendent, $1,600. increasing $100 annually to $2,000; ^collegiate principal  $1,900.'  The schedule goes into effect in September, li)10. on which date the teach-  rs will be rated uccouling to grade  and service.  Sold a Farm at $50 an Acre.  n'Jtiiie iin important land transaction  was   consuniated   yesterday   when   ^\  Stott,  the  wel-know .farmer of North  Brandon, became the owner of what is  o  i known   through   this   district   as   the  Denni.son farm,  formerly    owned    by  -John  Dennison.    Tirere are :.20 acres  and the price paid  ^ . s $50 an acre.  Y. M. C. A. Annual.  Th annual meeting of the iti-andon  V..M.C.A. was held last night. whei.  I ighly satisfactory reports were submitted with regard to -the various-  branches of the institution. The, total  receipts. f������r the year were $'I2.:528.77.  and expenditures $14.907.!)8, showing i.  deficit of $2,581.21. This is accounted,  for by the large interest charge which  will "be remedied -for the future as a  result of the late campaign, when $43.-  i)00 was raised. Four Directors retire  this year, and a nominating .commit tei'  was appointed to recommend officer*-  to till their places.  An Australian  One of Australia's great'problems is  what to do with the vast, uninhabited,  sub-tropic*!, northern territory which  fronts Asia and the populous islauds  of the Asian seas. This territory is a  vast region of iUSS.OOO.OOG acres of land,  much of which is highly fertile and  capable of supporting, a big rural  population.. To-day it is held by about  a thousand whites and two or three  thousand Chinese, who are engaged in  mining and pastoral pursuits and some  thirty of forty thousand aborigines;  who live by hunting and fishing. It  lies across the Continent from populated Australia, and is by sea closer  to the East than to Melbourne.  South Australia, to which it is at  ���������>resent attached, has ninrie a gallant-  effort to colonize it, but after spending  ���������:������ few millions in pioneering railways  which were not. completed, has had to  .-all a halt. The Urgent necessity of  peopling a land so fertile and empty,  and close to teeming lands of colored  labor, is apparent to every Australian,  z'nd recently the Federal Government  assumed the task of dealing with the  matter. A bill providing for the acquisition of the teritory was passed  by the House of Representatives, but  Ahe^Senate.shelvedJ_he measure.  South Australia aimed to reach the  territory by a line of railway through  Use Continent from north io south.  Building from Port Augusta - in the  south, the State laid down 478 miles  of line at a cost of .C 7,490 a mile, and  at an animal loss since of t90.000.  From Port Darwin in the north 140  miles of rail"were built, leaving a gap  of 1.0(1:! miles to be covered. The  total <lel:t on the. teritory is about  c:-!.000.000, and tlie annual jjfcrden to  South Australia, including tire loss on  it* railways, about   C2:50.000.  In the proposed transfer ���������agri,i,m������it/!  the .Commonwealth was to take over  this debt, and also undertake to complete the railway scheme. The Senate object to the railway, and thus  voiced the opinion of many Australians  who contend that tlie Territory and the  Common wealth would be better served  by a line of railway running north  through New South Wales and Queensland. The dispute is. therefore, between the advocates of rival railway  routes. "  The Australians are very nervous  over this'long,-open, defenceless shore  line. They fear that they will "waken  up sonic fine; morning to find it colonized by yellow men from the north  to the injury of the conception of '.'a  white-Australia"'which is dear to all  Australians. - -   -  THE BEST  IN  19-20-of 192 in 526  Corner 100x120 Cleared and Fenced  $2,400 Terms  Corner on Third  Cleared and Graded  *5,200 Terms  :���������-.*���������������  r'3l  Corner 75x75 on ThN  Cleared  $5,250 Terms  M  6 room House, modern, 35ft.,  3rd Ave. on Hill;  fine view; price $3800; terms  spreadover4 years.  GEO. UNDERWOOD  ��������� t  2165 3rd Avenue, W.  317 Pender St. W:  Put half-a cupful of flour into a very  cool oven and allow it to absorb, the  heat until' it is'quite hot to the touch,  but not tinged with brown to.any degree. Mix it. quickly -with an equal  quantity of calcined magnesia and rub  well into the-fur. This is the best .way  of cleaning white fur. ...  - An 'attractive-sofa'pillow is made of.  blue linen-embroidered with w;bite carnation braid.  Ring Up  THe Ami^fW^bmg aWt He^tag  For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or WateTr Heating   -      . ;v     ^    PKolieSS^  319 BroaSWay E: *ty$timw^&$'$ ;.:lteiffis^ra������ffl3!5K!^  l*airm*n^,v*^u:fimr,  THE WESTERN CALL, VANG0UVS1. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  .-' "-in.        -:-.% ;���������  ���������^������������������*"���������^"^"" ' ."'; T-'. v;L"' -!~-'<!S'i'**:>*  OUR  Inquiries to be  to  Mik&MiMiii  {Initial letter,) care of "Call" Office,  2Jfi8 Westminster Road.  Double Corner, Third and Vine; $7700;  cleared; the best and last left.  35-36 of 224 in 526 between Arbutus  and Yew on Third; $3150.  50 ft.  Vine Sts. on  S0xi3oin22|of  on Second  Lot in 211 of 526, facing the water and is  good.    $4500.  13 of 395 in 526, between Oak and Spruce  on 12th.    $2500.  Double Corner Larch and Third, one of  best remaining.    $7500 -....J  $  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLOMBIA.  Friday, February 18, 1910  Local and  The Young People's Bible class of  Mount Pleasaut Methodist church.  held a most enjoyable social on Tuesday evening. Gaines and refreshments  .contributed to the pleasure of the  large  member iu  attendance.  Rev. A. M. Sanford is in Valclez island on business connected with the  church.  airs. A. -M. Johnson and little sou  have returned to their home in Nelson, after spending some weeks visiting   relatives  in   Mount   Pleasant.  Mr. Ft. O. Buchanan is Bast on an  extensive buying tour which includes  Toronto. New York and other cities  in the East, and will be gone about six  weeks.  Dr. Seldon is convalescing rapidly  at the home of Dr. .1. W. Ford on  IJroadway. He will resume his practice in a  few days.  Mrs. IV A. Cuttle. .".441' Point (l'-ey  road, will receive to-morrow and on  iflie thii<l Thursday of each month  throughout ihe season.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Klakcmoro have  another little daughter, who arrived  last Thursday.  \Mr. Victor Long a celebrated portrait painter, j.rrived in the city for  a week's stay on his way to Winnipeg.  Dr. and Mrs. William Govenlock of  Senforth. Out., are spending the winter mouths iu the city and are at present visiting Mrs. Govenlock's sister,  Mrs. Edward Stark.  Miss Kerby is in Whoniiock,' where  e(he.;is -the guest of Mrs. Uenson for a  week.  The fiiends of Miss Mabel Fraser  will be glad to know that she is now  recovering from the serious illnes that  has kepi her confined to the house for  the' past two months.  Mr. S. McKercher, of this city, has  retuVned from an enjoyable trip to  Pains Beach. Florida, and Cuba.  Mr. .A.' nennie has returned from  Seattle, where he went on a business  trip;  , Rev. Mr. Everton spent Sunday in  New Westminster, ���������;������ where , he had  charge of the services.  (The body of John Simpson McAdatn.  tlie second victim of the Capilano dam  'burst, was recovered Monday afternoon, a short distance below the spot  where the  body of George  Hamilton  found. The discovery was made  kgr tlie same two Indians, and these  men will secure $700 in rewards. Mc-  Adam's remains were taken to Center  A Hanna's undertaking parlors and  the two funerals were held Tuesday  afternoon.  :' JVjr. and*Mrs. Chas. McCarthy and  family, of Maple Creek, Sask., called  on old friends, Mr. and Mrs. W. 1  Cio������id. corner Nelson and Thtirlow.  They are returning from a winter visit  to Southern California.  Mr.  IV  Sparling,gave a   very  interesting  "Travel   Talk"   in   tlie   Robson  Memorial   church,  Cedar  Cottage,  on  Tuesday  evening, under  the auspices  ot the Ladies' Aid of the church.   The  church was crowded and for two hours  listened attentively to the entertaining  -description  of the  150 scenes thrown  oh the canvas.    Hie choir sang an an-  ^thestti--;aiid^Miss-Millard and Mr-Jackson contributed solos.   Rev. Mr. Green.  the pastor, acted as chairman.  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ferguson, of Britannia Mines, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  VV K. Verge, 258 Tenth avenue east  Mrs. Miller, a returned missionary  (from the Congo, gave a lecture on mission work iu that leld on Thursday  overling in Mt. Pleasant Methodist  church, which was much enjoyed.  Mrs. Allan Thompson and sons have  the deep sympathy of their wide circle  ���������of friends in the death of the husband  and  minor, at.  I.os  Angeles.  Mr. H. .1. Davis of Victoria and  Mr.  G.   M.  Shaw of  I'ine   Lake.  Alta..  are  the guests of M  ���������Georgia street.  The members of Sunset lodge No. W*  tacld their regular meeting in the Oddfellows' hall on   Friday evening.    Mr.  Smith   presided.      A    communication  ���������was received from the grand secretary  notifying  the lodge that a new   lodge' pnkiii"ton  was  to  be   instituted  at  Kast Colling-'  wood   on   Tuesday,   February   1.".   and  Invited  the lodge to be present.    Mr.  .'Miirlitl   resigned   ofiice   as   press   cor-'  respondent, and Mr. .-\. Tims was elected to fill the vacant office.    A meeting  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  Other News page 5  *  *  *  was held i������ednesday evening at the  home   of   Miss   Maud   Vosper.  If you want to know what people  think about you, first try taking a dog  to the theatre  An owl service may be established  on the belt line some Thursday at  two o'clock���������may be.  The isolation hospital is still without a site. Medcal Health Officer Un-  ilerhll prefers the hospital near the  centre of tlie city, as this will often  save a journey  through  painful roads.  The regular monthly meeting of  Sixth Avenue Methodist congregation  was held last night. A number of new  members were received. An interesting discussion on church life and work  took  place.  WOMAN'S   GUILD.  T1k������ Woman's Guild of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church heid their reg  iar meeting on Wednesday afternoon,  there being a very large attendance  The ladies decided to complete the calender scheme started last year in aid  of the organ fund. While proving a  most successful scheme last year it  was not finished and the ladies intend  ro complete the calender this year.  Other items of interest was the dispensing with the honor roll as conducted last year, and the decision to constitute the guild a reception committee, and beginning on Sunday six members of the society will he stationed at  the doors of the church to welcome  ���������viid  get acquainted  with strangers.  The ladies will take turns in meeting visitors and new adherents.  M. P. M. Junior Bible Class.  A very enjoyable social was given  )ii Tuesday tveiling in the banquet  hall of the Mount Pleasant Methodist  Junior Bible class, about 80 members  being present. A unique feature of  the evening was each member representing a book aud this game was followed by an amusing guessing contest upon  "the tree."    Mi������s Blakenay  delighted those present with a number of vocal solos. Refreshments  bro.ight a pleasant evening to an end.  (WEDDING BELbS  ASSOCIATED CHARITIES.  The usual monthly meeting of the  executive of the Associated Charities  was held on Monday afternoon In the  city hall council chamber. In the absence of the president. Rev. II. G  Fiennes-Clinton, the chair was taken  by Staff Capt. Collier. The secretary.  Mis. W. H.. Griffin.- stated that in con  net-lion with the resolution sent to  different, members of the Legislature  respecting the building of a new Old  People's home, she had received replies from Attorney-General Bowser,  Premier 'McBride and .Messrs. McGuire  and Tisdall, M P.P. The letters wore  referred to the committee in charge  of the project.  Mrs. James Maeaulay stated that she  had heard that Mr. Bowser had said  that some years ago the sum of $r������.000  had been left for the purpose of  founding~������7f~Old "People's" homo; but  unfortunately the money had been lost  sight of in some way. It would be  looked  into, however.  Mrs. Griffin, Or. Underhill, Mr. Mc-  Mahon and Rev. G. H. Wilson were  appointed a committee to look into the  question of finding new headquarters  for  the  superintendent.  Dr. I'nderhill urged that a committee  should be formed to wait on the city  council for a renewal of the usual  grant. He thought they should ask  for at least $2,000 tliis year. Dr. Cn-  dcrhill. Ucv. Mr. Wilson, the secretary  and Rev. Mr. Wright weie apointed to  ������nd Mis. A. K. Short,   fonn  the  same.  The report of Supt. M<-Mahon showed that the total number of cases dealt  with during January was 74. while  cases in al amounted to 1t������������J. There  wereOO new cases.  The   report    of   the   treasurer.   Mr.  showed  a satisfactory  bal-  i  ance.  Miss Maud  and  Miss  Nellie Vosper  j have   returned    from   Vernon,   where.  j they  were visiting relatives.  ��������� Mrs.   Conway   Cart wviglil     received  Friday. Feb. IS, for the first time since  S������Jw Local and   General   On!"er   marriage   at   her   residence.   1G:;0  c i Stephen  street.  Kitsilano.  of  the   members   of   the   lodge   paper  Fraser���������Findlay.  A quiet wedding took place Tuestay  morning at 0:30 o'cock at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Findlay, when  their daughter, Florence was united  in marriage to Mr. Lisle C. Fraser.  Rev. R. J. Wilson performed tho ceremony.  SMITH-CROKER.  A quiet home wedding took place  Wednesday forenoon at the home ot  Mrs. Amelia Crocker, 50S Seventh avenue east, when her youngest daughter  Miss Fannie Sophia Crocker and Mr.  Francis W. Smith, of Nanainio. were  united in marriage by the Rev. J. W.  Woodside. The bride was given away  by her brother. Mr. Albert Crocker  and wore a gown of cream silk, made  princess style, trimmed with white  lace, and caried a. bouquet of bridal  ros.'s. Miss Lu'u Mellon, neice of the  bride, was bridesmaid, and was attired in a pretty dress of pale blue silk-  arid carried a bouquet of pink carnations. The groom was supported by  ���������s brother Mr. James Smith of Comix. B. C. After the ceremony th'  guests, the immediate relatives of tin  '���������ouple. partook of a dainty wedding  uncheoii. Mr. and .Mrs Smith left on-  tlie Princess Charlotte for Victoria.  where they will spend their honey  moon en route to Nanainio, where they  will  reside.  Billnouse���������Donald.  A quiet wedding took place on Wednesday morning. Feb 16th. at 10 a. ni.  at the residence of the bride's sister.  Mrs. Shannon. Uf>6 Sixth avenue,  when Rev. R. \V. Stapleford united in  marriage Mr. Edward llellhouse and  Miss Chariot t? Donald, both of this  city. Mr. and Mrs. Bell house.left by  the noon *oat for Seattle and -upon  their return will reside on Eleventh  avenue. ^Ji1.  OBITUARY.  Archer.  The funeral of the late Lawrence  Kdward Archer took place Monday afternoon-at 1 o'clock. 1266 Eighth avenue west. The Rev. J. P. Westinan  officiating.  Fitzgerald,  The funeral of John Fitzgerald, who  was drowned on Saturday, took place  Tuesday morning at 10 o!clock lroui  Greene & Simpson's chapel. The funeral being in charge of the Sailors  wiiion.  McCleery.  The death occurred Monday of the  infant sou of Mr. and .\ J is. S. AlcCleery,  The funeral took place Tuesday afternoon at 2:;>0 o'clock from Green &  Simpson's  parlors.  Weaver.  The-funeral of the lat:e Leigh Weaver, who was killed iu the electric  lower at Baruet last Wednesday, took  place Monday afternoon t 2 o'clock  from Center & Hanna's parlors. The  Rev.  11. G. F. Clinton oidciatiug.  Owen.  The death occurred Tuesday of Bessie Owen, ihe infant daughter ol .u..  and .Mis. .1. Z. Owen of !!M!J Teiuh ave  nue east. The funeral took ;place  Thursday morning. Hev. Stillman. officiating.  Kayall.  The death occuiuji. ,n this city yes  terday afternoon of Henry Edwaru  Kyall. Mr. Kayall was well known ii  .ins city and was at one time secretary  of the Royal Vancouver Yacht ciub.  The funeral took place Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from Center &  Manna's  parlors.  Page.  The funeral of Miss Ethel Violet  Kent Page was held Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from Armstrong  & Edwards' chapel. The Rev. J. P  West man officiated. . ���������   ���������  Balfour.  The funeral of Robert Balfour, an  old timer of this province, took place  at 2:30 o'clock Monday aftei; s >on from  the family residence. 522 Tomh ave  nue east, the Rev.' .1. P. Weslman  officiating. There was a large attendance of friends and relatives^ and  the floral tributes were many and beautiful. The three brothers of the deceased came from Saskatchewan to  attend the funeral, and his son. whose  home is at North Bay. Ont., was also  present. Mr. Balfour's death.-.occurred  on the 15th inst. .  ���������f John T. Stevens Trust Co.  presents its compliments to the readers of "The Western  Call" aud. .solicit.'* a share of tbeir patronage, assnriug them  prompt .ind careful attention to all business entrusted to  their charge.-  LISTINGS SOLICITED  ���������VH John TV Stevens Trust Co.  HEAD OFFICE:  Mercantile Bldg.,  Room 206  Cor. Cordova and Homer Sts.  PHONE 5604  BRANCH OFFICE:  2435 Granville Street  (Open Eveuiiifrs)  PHONE 42t>s  Residence Phone 5694  n-u  W A R D' 8  (Our Best) Flour. No. 1 Hard Wheal.    -  Si>rinu;br<������ik Creamery Butter     -  Donner ttrcxik Butter -  PHONE   R3942  <ir<>ci:ry store  2617 Westminster Road  S1.65 per sack  J lbs. forSSc  2 lbs. lor SSe.  ivv ��������� .',.-���������- - PRACTICALHOUSESHOER  Oscar Kidd  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  8etw������. artjnjM 5*v*n������h  pR|NCE   EDWARD 0 STREET  ���������i*i������i*iwiin>������>������ti������<tinnnninnmnn)>(tm|  ���������>M������������:''j������������:������~>>'5'****������:������K*'������*'i">������*'>*<������������������������,  ���������  g      The   best   stock of   ARMS, ������  & AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY. |!  ������ and SPORTING GOODS  can J  T be found at the store of  | Chas. E. Tisdall %  A Welcome for You  AT THE  Mount Pleasant  Methodist Cfmrch  m*mt  Si-*.^.^^^���������  %        618-620 Hastings St.        *  WILLIAM   RUDD  SHOKMAKKK     -  Cor. Itth m4 Westminster Road  Repair* neatly executed  Hand Sewn work a .^pfcciahy. .    8������-42 D  Russell &Kaye  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 Utb Avenue, West.  TTELEN    BADGLEY - Teacher  ���������*-*���������   Elecutiou, PhvHical Cultnre ant  Dramatic Art.   Plays Coached, Enter!  taiunieutf Directed, Platform KecitaW  Sixmo: 9������2 Hornby Strkkt  Te)e|>houe K.S535.  If it is  First  Class  ShOKMAK  INQ and SHOE REPAIR*  INQ  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as  as any in the city.  'i'.���������^'���������>^-^���������:���������'i,���������^'D���������:���������i3������������������^|������'���������:������������������E'���������^t5'���������^'^���������^'3'���������^'t'���������^,J,���������;���������  Page  V.  A Month of Special  Services  INTERESTING TO ALL '      .,  Sunday, February 20tb.  SUBJECT,     "THE    CHRISTIAN    RELIGION."  11.00 a.m.- The pastor will apeak: subject  "The True Foundation oi' Religion."  3.45 p.m.���������Men's Meeting; subject, "Mis  sions as carried on to-< >y."  7.30 p.m. ��������� Rev.   R.   Whittington. D. D.  Subject, "The Why of Religion."  AN IDEAL MUSICAL SERVICE  For further particulars attend the service.  "COME THOU WITH US"  G.B.     I  Chocolates I  !'���������  ���������I?  I*'  IS  it  J  We have just opened a fresh  stock of the*** unexcelled Chocolates. The packages are  dainty, and make beautiful  presents.  Prlooa rstngo Irom 33o.  to $3.00  We also carry tlioae Chocolates  in bulk at 60c per pound.  Independent  J)rnQ  $tore  (Lepatourel & mcRae)  Cor. 7th & Westminster  Avenues  y.3*- *l-->������������������*-.*��������� <H:  ^���������*mC*^C*A  i v. r. mm  # Sign  and  Car; "age  J Painter.  9.-Removed from Westminster  Aye."  0    To STEKLE & MUIR  B lug.  # Mt. Pleasaat.  FOR  LAYING  FOWL  AND  CHICKENS   SEE     ���������  L. WALKER.  ������ll     I'Ji'H     AVW..   KAST  HHRMP  ASKE HALL  1540  Fifth Ave., West]  FOR  RENT  Private Duces.    General Meetiags  PHONE L&R2364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  Keelen's Nursery ^  PHONE  R2196  Reoiember our Floral Work:  the Best in the "City  Away below cog!  Allvfirst Class -:  mm


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