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BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1910-02-11

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 .���������!^a'-:'*_-*A->������-^*������r'^''������''-*������f?-*^j*.''--r.  ..SoAn,  :lsSliPlsis  ^���������r:-,i-:e-::m-^4^^  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, FEBRUARY 11, 1910;  ���������v.  No. 40  AMERICA'S FIRST AVIATION MEET  EACH DAYS RECORD OF THE FLIGHTS  By the. American and French  AVIATORS.  The first aviation meeting to be held  iu this country opened at Los Angeles,  Cal., on the 10th instant. Louis Paul-  nan, the record-breaking French aviator, was present with two Farman  biplanes and two Blerlot monoplanes.  America was represented by Glenn  Crtlss, C. F. Wlllard. and' C. K. Hamilton, all of whom flew Curtiss biplanes. The field that served as an  aerodrome was located a few miles  from Los Angeles. It was not an ideal  place for flying since it.was not level.  One end of the field was at a considerably higher elecation than the other  and the machines ./were, (therefore,  obliged to fly quite high in order to  pursue a level course. A hexagonal  course of 1.61 miles was used. Only  -i few short flights > were made by  Meters. Curtis and Wiltard the first  day. Messrs. Beachy and Knabenshue.  in their dirigible balloons, flew 200  feet above the grand stand against a  wind of 10 to 12 miles ant hour. Paul-  han made his Initial flight of 8 1-2  minutes at this time, covering an estimated distance of 3 3-4 miles. In the  second flight he remained aloft 10  minutes. Ills third flight lasted 29  minutes. Besides dashing at the grand  stand and Just clearing the heads of  the spectators, he flew out of sight  over  the   neighboring   ranches.  On the second day the first flights  were made by Paulhan.' who took out  his new Farman biplane and drove -It  thrice around the course In a stiff  wind, said to be of 18 miles an hour  velocity, .which was bio wine from the  sea. Next, for variety, he mounted  one of the tiny Blerlot monoplanes,  with which' Miscnrnl had been at-  tempting to set off the ground. He  had  no difficulty  in   flying It  in  tbe  wind that was blowing. Although it  bobbed up and down and was tossed  about like a small boat on an angry  I sea. Paulhan flew about the field and  several times swept past the grand  stand, performing various maneuvers,  and rising to an estimated height of  200 feet. The spectators gave a sigh  of relief when he finaly landed across  ^the field from the stand. He was soon  out again with his Farman biplane. In  which he disappeared from view  far to the north. Shortly after he reappeared over the - trees of a. nea rby  ranch; and frequently charged at the  grain! stand, turning; aside just in time  to clear the spectators or else to sweep  over their heads. This flight of about  8 3-4  miles lasted 21   minutes and  12  \ seconds. It. was the fourth flight he  had made on the second day of the  meeting.    After Paulhan's flights. Sir.  |Curtiss brought out his Rheifs racer,  fwhich Is fitted with an 8-cyllnder water-cooled   motor   of    SO   horse-power.  '.Mr. Fancuilll  climbed on board  with  : Mr. Curtiss. and the machine shot into  the air for its speed test with a pas-  Isenuer.    After describing a  wide  cir  cle in front of the grand stand, Curtiss' flew around the course at a speed  figured out by Lieut. Paul Keck, ot  the Army Signal Corps���������one of the  judges���������at forty miles an hour. Paulhan immediately started, a flight. At  the same time Messrs. Williard and  Hamilton started on their Curtiss biplanes in front of the grand stand.  Curtiss followed them a few moments  after with Mr. Clifford Harmon as a  passenger. All four machines were  flying at the sanie time, a spectacle  well worth seeing.' Paulhan landed a  few minutes later, took on one of his  mechanics as a passenger, and twice  circled the course as readily as he  hud done alone.  Curtiss established a new starting  record and also a record for landing,  but Willard beat Curtiss in the later  respect. Curtiss started from a marked square of. 400 square beet, flew  once around the Held - In something  over two minutes and landed exactly  oil the square from which be started,  lie broke bis own record for starting  by getting off the ground in 6 2-5 seconds after a run of hut 98 feet. Paul-  ban required 12 1-2 seconds time and  a run of over 100 feet. "���������  The great event of the third' day  was Paulhan's successful attempt at  breaking the. world's record,, for. altitude. The existing record had been  made only six days before by Hubert  Iiatham at Mourmeion, France, .with  his- Antoinette.i/^onbplane",'"''and^.'was'  3,444 feet. Paulhan started in front  of the grand stand, and. heading north,  he went steadily upward In circles until he was nearly a mile high. .So high  did -he fly that, to the eyes of the onlookers,. the machine apeared the  merest sjpeck in the sky. After ascending some 40 minutes, he,, pointed  his biplane once more toward the  earth, and came down a.t a much greater angle and in about one-sixth the  time (71-2 minutes). The registering  barometer on his machine registered  1.525 meters, or just over 5,000 feet,  so that Paulhan had apparently beaten  Latham's record by some 1.500 feet.  He was "given a great ovation upon  landing. The total length of the flight  was '<'���������', minutes 46 '1-5 seconds. Paulhan's height, as measured from the  ground, was officially determined at  4,165 feet.  =. _Tbe I'oMi'1!1 day Paulhan gave a good  demonstration of the weight-carrying  ability of his new Farman machine,  which is much smaller and weighs 225  pounds less than the regular Farman  biplanes, by taking up his two assistants, Maisson and Miscarol. and circling several times around the course  with them. Curtiss circled the course  ten times in 24 minutes 54 2-5 seconds.  Paulhan tried to beat this lime and  failed by five seconds only. Previously, he made three laps in 8:16 1-5. ear-  rying his wife as a passenger. After  circling  the  field  lie  alighted   readily  (Continued on Page 4)  .'���������'������������������':*&&  A COMPLIMENT TO THE IOMINION  At the time of the passage of tlie  new United Stales tain* last year there  was no lack of signs that the business  interests In Germany affected Injuriously by the surtax imposed upon tier-  man goods entering this country Were  anxious that the German Government  should take steps towards securing  more friendly trade relations with-'Can-  ada.   That the present trade relations  declared by Mr. Fielding when he Introduced It to be Intended primarily  las a sweeping measure of reduction of  tariff taxation. It was for the benefit  of this country first and for the benefit  og Great Britain nevt. Neither Canada  nor Great Britain nor any other country can frame its fiscal policy on any  other basis than mat of the advantage  (of its owii people.   The remark of the  between this country are what they are^Utel|jner Tageblatt is tinged with some  is due entirely to Germany's attempt  to penalize this country for having inaugurated the system of preferential  tariff treatment oh British goods. The  German*. Government undertook to regard the Fielding British Preference as  hostile discrimination against Germany, and retaliated by increasing the  tallf taxation upon Canadian products  entering Germany.  DEFENSIVE  FEDERATION  That is a game which t/#o caifepla'y  at, as wa������ promptly demonstrated-b* j  the imposition of the surtax upon German goods entering this country;. Last  year leading German ^commercial, papers urged that this tariff warfare be  thing of that ancient idea to which  Germany still holds, that the only reason for. the existence of colonies is that  they should be exploited for the benefit  of the country. It is on account  of.the German system of making the  colonial colonies of ' the Fatherland  closed preserves for German trade,  with restrictions upon the development  of manufacturing, that German colonies are not successful.  The   Berliner   Tageblatt,   declaring  that it appears impossible for the Ger-j  man. Government to establish normal  relations except by taking away every  pretext from the Canadians, demands  ended and that Germany atid Canada ?h* panting of treaty rights in return  for the same rights as Canada grants  to France. German interests, it add,  will not be injured thereby, but on the  contrary. German capital will be enabled to And in Canada, a sphere of operations like that in South A merles, and  fetter than that^:the^.8>r_.J^st.,.:..���������;-.,������?:'.  ^'���������Says the Berliner; TageblaU: "In  "this manner Germany could establish  "and secure her importance and in-  ���������'fluence in a country which, in the  "course of the next ten years, will  "rank on an equality with the United  "States:!' this Berlin prediction is  naturally very gratifying to Canadians  It shows how Canada is coming on  in the world. It also shows that it is  now' being realized in Germany that  the Government of that country made  a serious mistake when it undertook  to penalize tliis country for the British preference. German interests, not  Canadian have suffered as the result  come to terras. The Berlin correspondent of the Louden Times notes that "a  renewal of that movement is taking  place. He gives extracts from '��������� loa3[^  ing article headed, ''Enough of the  Fight." (n the Berliner Tageblatt, reciting the history of the trade relations  between Germany and Canada, which  it describes as "the worst imaginable,"  and accepting as a certainty the belief  that no Canadian Government would  give:Gerraariy better treatment than it  gives to the.Unltcd.States,.Austiiarpr  Italy: .'/:.   .'   "��������� "'        ;'���������'..  Canadians, says the Berliner Tageblatt, regard ,the grant of preference  to England jus a political rather than  as an economic measure. Which shows  on the part of fhe Berliner Tageblatt,  a complete failure" to understand the  meaning of the British Preference.  That reduction of the duties on British  goods entering Canada was expressly of that pnalizlng.  HERE AND THERE  MOUNT  PLEASANT  Up-toPate HARDWARE STORE  iJlE/ 1"Ude in south bend KAlivlL  As TIGHT and SOUND  As a STEAM BOILER  Is riveted together just like  a boiler. Were it not made of  Malleable iron and steel, it  would be impossible to do this.  Cast iron ranges are put to-  - gether with bolts. The nuts  get loose and drop off. The  joints leak. But once the  rivet is driven home on our  rauge, it is there forever. Just  think what this means���������Airtight where should be, perfect  comflustion, perfect baking.  J.  A.  FLETT,  Ltd.  2337 Westminster Ave.  Mount PlWsant  ���������. THEATRE' SIGNS.:""'"~"  We note with pleasure that the action of the Council regulating the signs  displayed before some of our electrical theatres Is bearing fruit and' we  hope they .will continue in the good  work. Some of these displays have  been horrible, hoth as to.the work it-  sell: and also as to the scenes or supposed scenes themselves. These, while  they may have attracted sonic morbid  children or half-wits, would not but repulse the ordinary person. Can they  regulate the "barkers" next? Is it ne  r-essary to have a man walk up and  down in front of a show place butting his voice into the atmosphere at  double forty? Business houses would  not be allowed to do this or we hope  not.  * ������    *  NEW   BANK.  There is a rumor that the Union  Hank of Canada will open a branch in  the Aluir Block on Westminster road  ami Eighth avenue. This will improve  this property greatly, and is the start  of larger things for Westminster road.  There is no question but that this  part, of the city now tliat the new lines  are operating is going to boom. jukI  you can make up your mind that within three months the boom and development will centre around Mount  Pleasant. Besides this Bank, the Commerce is opening a branch near Ninth  on  Westminster  avenue.  * *    *  PASSES.  We believe passes have been issued  to the new councillors. It is too bad  passes are not issued to the city engineer's department for say. .Chilliwack.  The conductor presented his fare  box to the new alderman who said, "I  bi.f seven. Oh. 1 mean 'pass.' " As he  had recently been to Victoria you can  draw  your  own  conclusions.  Y. MVCrA. EXTENSION WORKr  There will be a meeting for boys j  (14 years and overt on Sunday, February IS. at the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian, church at -1:30 p.m. Mr. C, R.  Sayer. traveling secretary of the V. M.  C. A. of Western Canada, will deliver  an interesting address to boys. The  meeting is held under the auspices of  the Students' Bible Class of the V. M.  C. A.  This is the first of a series of meetings which is held under the auspices  of the Students' Bible Clas of the Y.  M. C. A. Meetings will be held in different centres such as Mt. Pleasant.  Grandview. Fairview and West End.  These meetings are held under the supervision of Mr. Hood, the popular  boys' secretary of the Y. M. C. A., and  are purely undenominational in character. The committee which is getting  up these addresses is composed ot'  McGill and High School students. The  committee in charge of this coining  meeting is composed of the following:  Messrs. Busby, Selinan, DesBrisay. Mc-  Tavish, Leeson and Wilson.  Doctor Lyman Abbott advises a  Tripple Alliance by Great Britain.  Japan and the United States In this  he is indicating the way of nature and  necessity. "The great Idea of the  century is world,peace, and it is only  a question of time when the common  conscience will take the place of great  guns. Why should the nations wait?  Why should not England. Japan and  America stand shoulder to shoulder,  arm to arm, for all that means the  progress of universal peace and  against all their enemies?"  These are the words of Dr. Lyman Abbott expressed at the dinner  given Baron Kikuchi by the resident  Consul-General  of Japan.  They put in plain language a growing thought, a deepening conviction of  the closest and ablest observers and  readers of the sighs,of the times. The  Doctor is imbued with the right spirit, vial,"tlj'at of peace. It Is,right to  strive and pray for peace as far as it  is wise to expect peace and possible  to obtain peace.  But he clearly forsees that peace is  not yet' obtainable, for be uses the  words: "and against all their enemies."    '���������' '"."     '.'���������''.'  Is it not a further index of the times  and spirit of the age to read the oft-  repeated suggesion and positive ������d-  vice,~ given, expression toon JthejfhiCQ������  petft/:, Continent,,iby , -University imen.  atffeshien;-: diplomats,' writers on po-  litleal economy, literary men and many  others? Scarcely a week passes that  some famous personage does not urge  upon Kurone to confederate against  Kngland and America.^ 3-''I Ki A-X4 A  Doctor Abott is simply presenting an  other side and he does so because he  believes in the wisdom of such an act  of federation of the three great outside  empires, or nations. And he has not  expressed himself one day too son.  For years I have spoken on the platforms, before -.'certain asociations.  among friends, and written io the  press on exactly ;the same line.  But my platform is somewhat different from that of Dr. Lyman Abbott  perhaps! I have put my case from  the side of necessity and war. not of  peace. I am not an advocate of peace,  a state that has never yet come to  the human family, or to any organic  beings on this earth. In fact., I do not  even pray-for peace, since I do not  believe^ "itris^witliihlhe "reach "of liu^  man possibility���������I mean as generally  understood.  The Lord God, through the prophets,  proclaims war. The Ivord Jesus Christ  proclaims war. The messenger who  visited John the Revelator on the Isle  of Patmos, proclaims war. Nature is  full of war. War is the law of the  whole universe. Therefore, when I  liave urged in past, times the formation of a tripple alliance by Britain,  Japan and tbe United States, I have  done so on the basis of war and self-  protection. These three nations must  unite or go down in due curse.     "  Europe is federating, and Is forced  to do so as rapidly as time and national movements can bring about such a  stale, hi that mighty confederation  will he gathered Germany, Austria.  Italy, Kusia. France and same other  lesser nations. Then the mightiest  military power iu the history of the  human family will be united under the  control of one central, oligarchic, military and iiiival council.  In the confederation will be found  great nations which would gladly bo  excused the joining, but by force they  '���������aT#PP  !&&������  -;$  t '*%<  [���������]'���������'/ - - " j *'  -'. ' r I,4#  VANCOUVER   CITY   CHARTER ������     *>&  AMENDMENTS.  B. C. Telephone Bitterly Oppeees.  Three days of the time of the private  hills committee was occupied In considering the amendments to the city  charter. His worship Mayor Taylor,  Aid! H. N. Stevens. Controller Baldwin and City Solicitor McDonald represented the city.  Tbe annual exhibition of the power  of the B. C. Telephone company was  given in the strenuous opposition of  that company to the amendment giving  the city power to construct Its own  telephone system if It wished. The  B. C. Telephone was represented by  Mr. Farrall and a couple of solicitors.  Mr. Farrall Is acknowledged to be a  "star lobbyist," bis presence, whenever .  the House is sluing. Is seen yearly at  Victoria. The extraordinary and almost unlimited powers of the company' -  are largely due to his< abilities along  these lines. Qn the. present occasion  uo effort was 'spared to? defeat ������thelef- ,  forts of'tbe city. Mr. McDonald ably  set forth the city's: position and was  well supported by the mayor and Aid.  8tevens, as well as Mr. Tisdall.  Aid. Stevens made special point of s  tbe absolutely helpless posUkM of the  city under existing ��������� conditl^sr mod  made * spirited attack on the methods of the. telephone company; In dealing with -the':city.;:';%r.4:;Wrrni|'?:pf:i:  cowtse^ -stnted-' t^a^'hls^cowi������ayr'.^na'C':p|;|p^  pies Interests first, last 'aud .always;^MS^^  and in fact was a model system.    It  was finally decided to leave this question  over  for  one. week  for further  conference'.;f;V-/.'���������'-������������������ l^\ l^^X-i-i-^  ������������������ ;"i_;*';'     i.- ���������<���������' -i:'i;:.'i' ������������������".-'..''J..;.' ���������������������������������'->��������� -^-r: '���������  The'other amendments' were of a..  technical character and met with no   ^^^^.^ji,  particular opposition  except the'^^^^gfs  giving, power toVappoint an. inspector   '"'"  of wires.    This.;'was opposed hy the  B. C. telephone and .the B; C. Electric  companies and was supported by the  Trades &   Labor representatives  and  finally nassed in amended form.  'SiW  v--e.  iViLZrfAi-XVZf&i  ,���������." y^ft^ :':-,/.:-.-;-'=5a- I  A BOID BUBOURy  That we have some cool customers  in town  I hese days there is no question, but the one operating in Mount  ,:  Pleasant  takes the  cake,    Capt,  Boy- ]  cott,. of. Seventh avenue, east,-was-out���������=  for   the   evening,   but   friends   calling  saw a light in the house but could get,  no response, later in the evening other  friends   called   and   being   persistent  got an answer, a man opened the door ,"  and in response to inquiries stated that.  Mr.   Boycott   and   family   were   down  town,  the  friends promised  to return  later,  which  they did  when   Mr.  Boy-  colt   was   home  and   found   when   he  reached home the house had been ransacked,   but   he   was   evidently   wanting cash as other than mauling things  in general he hud taken nothing.  The only description we have been  able to get so far is that the cool  one wiis slim, short and wore an  overcoat, while this is a slim description this man's gall should eventually  lead to his detection.  ACCIDENT AT  POWER HOUSE  YE   PRAIRIE   MEN.  We   are   endeavoring   to   give   our  readers   in   condensed   form   news   of  thtv Prairie     Provinces    and   Kastern  Canada   and   are   placing   such   under  the heading. "Canadian and General."  It is impossible to read all the paper's j  even if you like them, and then some j  articles   of, no   import   are   distended {  and drawn out beyond reason.    We in-1  tend giving from week to week items |  of interest in short form.    Head'them!  for  a   week   or  so   and   you   will   get i  news of interest to you that you could |  not get outside of taking all the Prai-1  rie   and   Eastern   papers.     A   number I  have   appreciated   this   effort.     Rend  for a -week  and  you  will  also.  life  lost  at  some   eight  The   report   of  another  will have to enter, and do as they are | J!arnpt   powe].  hollse   ilm|  bidden bv the centra! authority. j.   .       . .       .        , .     ,.  _,, , .   ,        .      ! injured seems to give rise to the idea  The  purpose   of  that   confederation :  ,   ^   ,,     ���������-..     ,  ..       ...     ,,  .,, ,.',,,. ., ; that    'accidents     witn   the   conipanv.  will  he just what it is at  the present < ���������',*,.,  A    _,-��������� , ,   i Hie coming fast, while apparently nn  moment.   That purpose is the absolute '  rule of the world under and by a Teutonic Hegemony. It is the spirit of the  European Droi-Bund at the present  moment. One can read it in the magazines*.-in the daily press, in. the afternoon speeches of ihe Continent.-in  the acts of diplomats, statesmen, military officers, read-admirals, stiimp orators, and even in the sweet-toned persuasives poured out by nieti in high  official   positions,   sent   out   by   Ger  many  and  other  nations  for th<  ( Continued on jKige 4 i  pur-  , one is to blame, yet  the question as  ��������� to   the   capabilities    of    the   men   in  :i-harse should  t>e  tested   by some au-  ' thority other than the R C. E. Rv. Co.  i -  : Men   who  are  giver,   chnrce   of  work-  i men.   arp   they? compeionl   to   protect  isuch?    Have they passer! any examina-  ! Hon  other than  the   p.  f.  E.  Ry.  Co.  impose  nr  does   the  company  impose  i any examination?   To protect the lives  :of employees, the Government  should  i impose most strict regulation-.- and ex-  _ laminations  on  men  placed  iu charge.  | Have they <loue this? THB WBTTttN,...GALL, yANCOVVBR. S1UTISH. COLUMBIA.  PROFESSOR ODLUM ON  "Peace I l.eave With You" were  comforting words spoken to the men  who most needed such words. But this  . comfort was intended for men and  women in all ages coming down from  the days of their utterance. ' The  great Master intended to Introduce to  all -who would accept Him, a source  of individual peace, such as could not  be taken away by the world. This is  in fact, the richest and best element  of the Christ-gift to the.human unit  on earth. .  While men are in the midst of fierce  turmoil and strife, yea in the heat of  war and terror of persecution, they  carry In their hearts a peace and  reBtfulness past understanding.  .The disciples well understood this'  fact before they had gone very far  in the work of spreading the new gospel committed to them by the Man of  .Sorrows, who, while He was at peace  with His Father was being persecuted  to the death. It took time for His  followers to realize that the divine  gift of personal peace did not save  them from daily, war, and tlie most  terrible persecution.  A������ lime passed, they saw their fel-  t lows-put. to death by their relentless  enemies, and surely learned that the  peace of mind which came to them  through leaning on their Saviour did J  {not give them lives <of peace.   Theirs j  were lives of keenest conflict with sin,  prejudice, paganism, and every vile Influence (hat could be brought to bear  upon* them by wealthy aud powerful  enemies.  These men had peace of mind, as  Christ had peace in relation to Hlf  Father, but they had war, conflict, persecution, sorrow, trouble, doubt, fea:  death, like their Master.  Here, then, is the most blessed char,  acterlstic of the religion of the "Man  of Sorrows." who Is also the "Man of  Peace." His followers may dally have  rest of mind and deep soul peace,  eveu while engaged in the most arduous and dangerous work .  To my mind,this is the preeminently distinguishing mark which differentiates Christianity from every other  cult, from a constant trust in God. This  in turn comes from a consciousness of  a right relationship to one's Heavenly  Father, and this in the last analysis  can spring only from a personal acceptance of Christ as a personal saviour, and the consequent passing from  tbe old to a new life. This last Is  the final touchstone that places in a  new class, the man who has passed  from death unto life. And this is  the only man who can possess that  peace of mind which passetb under-  Ithe corner!  1 GROCERY STORE j  1 502   BROADWAY,   EAST f  Up to date goods at the LOWEST  POSSIBLE PRICES.  ONLY BEST USES KEPf IN  STOCK  39-42   .  aa������* ������������������--*- ��������� * * -*.-#-.������. ������������������.*. e. .*>-*..��������� a p ������ ������.a.w..  standing.  *'���������������������������' ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������'������������������.-*  t MT. PLEASANT  I      FISH MARKET  COR. NINTH & WESTR. RD.  i  ���������p All kinds of Fresh Fish, Smoked  f V Fifdi, Salt EiBhand Vegetables  A - ,   '  Madam Hwmp^  Extension of Tim^to  lOttiof February/  A large stock of Hair Goods,  Combs, Barrettes, Hair Ornaments  of a wide variety, Hair Bands and  Ornaments suitable for Xmas presents. A splendid imported line of  Switches will be sold below cost,  Puffs, Pompadours, in fact these  will all go at a sacrfice. A Few  beatiful manicure sets and brush  and comb sets. Toupees for gentlemen  at greatly reduced  prices.  ^ew Pins for Turbin Dressing  ������  Do Not Fail to Gall on Madam Humphrey and Secure  a Genuine Bargain.  587 Granville St.  ��������� '   ' '���������'  MENTION THE "CALL"  Nicodemus had an important and  searching conversation with.Jesus, and  was surprised that the foundation on  which he was forced-to build, in order  to get into right dhine relationship.  was the New Birth. He might wonder,  marvel, halt and philosophise, but he  was forced to-face the new birth or  fail- '  , Aud this is the test, the touchstone  from then until now, for all who would  have steady and well-founded peace of  mthd. They must be born again. They  must be born into the kingdom of the  heaven, or remain without, and. be  numbered in the antagonist kingdom  of darkness and devils, accompanied  by their numerous followers. No other  religion calls the individual Into a new  life by a distinct process of divine  birth, and in this respect, Christianity  is supreme over all competitors.  Let it be remembered that the man  iwho enters the kingdom of the heavens by this new birth, is the man who,  of necessity, has entered upon an era.  a campaign of war, as fierce and a.s  endless as ever visited this earth.  Those of the opposing kingdom killed  the prophets. They killed the one  great Saviour of Humanity. They killed the apostles. They killed the many  martyrs, and are still at the work of  killing and persecuting to the utmost  of their ability. Hence it is not a  religion of peace, but of war, even  hough each member of the spiritual  kingdom may have peace of mind in  relation to his Saviour and heavenly  Father. :  As with the man, so with the nation  That nation rightly related. in an offi-  :;lal and national sense to righteousness, to the best Interests of the whole  human family, must possess an official,  peace, a national restfuiness possessed j  by no other nation of a differing character.  Find me that nation and I shall  ���������;plnt put a nation most surely hated  4���������Gait... -���������������������������.'^^.���������V'���������^������������������.::.^^^m^������'yp.'���������nupj'^^������������������  by other and opposing nations. There  may be the national peacefulness o*  spirit and a steady consciousness - of:  right intentions, but there will -be constant war, and eternal vigilance in  relation to the countless enemies found  }an ajtsides. ���������.- ���������-��������� -.-. ..r".-\-*:���������.'*".������������������<���������_.- ���������'���������' ������������������:���������'��������� -."I  In tie history of uu'irianity, no nation  has been so universally bated as Great  Britain. 8he has been pre-eminently  the- nation that loved peace, -and the  works of righteousness, and yet. the  one nation erf long duratibn. that has  been a warlike arid conquering nation.  | And she has bad the good sense to go  ;o the work of war and conquest not  vith honeyed words of deception, but  with direct language"and with the "big  stick.'1..      .  ..-'...  This was the sound sensible plan of  he,..earjy, days,,Moses; Jcghua,^ijigl  Judges, David and others obeyed the  Lord and/ smote their enemies hip and  thigh. Moreover, i������- was>as;;true rell-:  ajion to obey the liord in actual and  justifiable warfare as in burning oxen  and making sacrifices of lambs.  As withthe~^  days, so with the Israelites of these,  days.   Then they prayed., obeyed the  Lord and smashed their enemies.   Today they must do likewise.   Trust in  the Lord and be at rest.    Obey  the  Lord  and   grind   their   enemies   into  submission, so as to teach them the  ���������vays of Justice, mercy and truth.   Tjhis  s the wise plan of the teacher as well  ���������s of the well-balanced father.  3 Who are the men  engaged in; the  fiercest and most unflinching war- te-  1 lay in Vancouver?    Are they not the  Ohristain   men  and   women   who  are  ighting the saloons, the gambling hellc  he rotten and rotting race gambler!?,  he   corruptionists    in    politics,    the  hieves,  loafing rowdies and  murder  iiis hearted scoundrels of society? Are  hese f'h'.istains at peace or engaged  n war?   Who are the cause of imprisonment, of  jail  punishment,  such,,as  bread and  water.-dark cells, lashings  ���������.nd gallows?   Are they not the men of  ieace and righteousness?    Of course  hey are, and show good sound sense  n such a course.  Hence, as with Christ  owers  [ 'ole men everywhere, so it is and needs  must Le with Great Britain, in her  -lational and empire undertakings. She  must prepare all the necessary adjuncts and appliances required of.defence against the enemy within ami  without and for attack upon the enemy  without.  A Canadian "'tin-navy" will not fill  the bill, even though these toys may  suit littie minds and watery-weak politicians.  E. ODLUM.  IH. AuOuNflVlf ft!*  I".���������' : SHOEMAKER   |#    '  J 1847 Wcstminst^^ive.  First class shoe repairing.    " ~ 2'  ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTEN- *  DED TO        %  ���������>     ��������� . ��������� j    < ������������������������ 3R-41 D  *  FOR SALE CHEAP  Range, warming, closet and coil, complete, guaranteed perfect aud equal  . to ucw, $85 0������.  AIko 4-hole Gurney range, 127.00.  No. 8 enok utove. new, f 11 50. Heater*  of all kiuds aud prices, uew aud second hand.  Patronize  S. P. Q. R.  riti \VESTMINSTER AVENUE  ���������    ���������        ���������' ' 3S-41  G* E. SNIDER  Watchmaker, Jeweller & Optician  604 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  ETCES   TESTED    BY    GRAD-  ^       UATEpPTIClANJ  W A TCH REPAIRING '  OUR      SPECIALTY.  '    SPECTACLES REPAIRED.  tMmMMIMMMMMMItf  \s l.  ������18: Westmfnster. Avenue  Phone 1895  teas and coffees  English   Breakfast   Tea   <ri   ������**���������  aiul - -      ���������      ������Ue  Pure Java and Mocha Coffee (u 40c  A trial will convince yon.  COUPONS GIVEN REDEEMABLE IN CROCKERY.  38-41  >���������������+���������*���������������������������������������������������������������������  CHURCHES  Baptist  IFi  PLEASANT   Baptist Church���������  Jaaetwn af Waatauiutar Baad ana1 Wok-  ���������nioatar Avaaua.  Rbt. S. Evrbtok, B. A., Pnator.  nUWaataninatar Baaa-  Preaching Ser������iue������~il ������. m.   aud 7:!*0  pjm.   Suuday School M X:M p. in.  B. Y  P. U.���������Moudwy, 8 p m.  Methodist  M  T.  PLEASANT CHRCH.���������.  Cum mi  Tauib &t������. ami Omtilo   ..  SanviCBS���������Preaehing at 11 a. ni and at  7:00 p. m.      Suuday Schoolshd Bible  .... Class at 3:30 p..������.  Rbt. J. P. Wbstman, Faster.  hour i&.   , ���������-���������-.   'Li    ���������  PrcskvtcrlsR.  ���������i.  MT. .PLEASANT Church���������  ������.'oru������r Si������lb ������v������. au<1 Mutbei  (Sewwat 8kbvh;iu���������������Public ,w������rr'hip at  11 a. iu aud 7:tHip.iu ; Suiiday *cb.(io|  aud Bible Cla*s at % :!K) p. ui.; Mmn -  DAT���������Christian Kudeavor at H :(K)p. tit.  ' VS'uukssoav���������Prayer Ueetiug at 8:00  p.  m.   Friday���������Choir prsctice.  Hbv. J. VV. WoiiiMilM, M. A ,  Kck. 170 Niulh ������������������. W       ..Tel. BftV4������.     PaStoT.  'Our Market' N0WD^.ES pbR  please visit our store 1849 Westminster Ave.  H. N. CLEMENT, Proprietor ,  PHOME 13347  MT. PLEASANT  Hyndman & Kirkpatrick  REAL ESTATE  | Cor. Ninth and Wwtaiinster Ave.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  WESTMINSTER Chinch  Cor.WeltiMi ���������������() JMh.   Om  <>rW������sniiiii>lei' A������  <ERViCEK-r-Siiiuhiy 1' :0������ a. ui  p. ui.    Suuday School 2:W.  Weduesday���������Prayer meeting 8:<KJ p.  Rev. J. U. CamcKon, B. A.,  ltef>i<1en<-������ i 'or. Qiieltd- au<t I'lui  Anglican  Pastor.  Br<  Paying Cash menu* tfa  220 BROADWAY, W.   -   -   VANCOUVER; Bl C.  GROAUWAY BROKERAGE CO.  ; A. N. *eV������i; *wp.  ,���������������������'  BROADWAY W..: FORMER 9th AVENUE  ���������'.���������,..    ,.,..        LOANS        - ��������� INSUBAKCES.  t;  We have an excellent stock of STOVES���������the very best makes for  either cookinc or heating-   .  STOVES  ^^���������-j;-^.rv^r-:    WO0P - 0\U  BVeRVTHlNQ IN TltE HARPWARE UNE  f W WfelVCRY PHONie 2553  Cor. 16th an4 Westminster Aves.  ST. MICHAELS-  ������:<>inei Slli ave mid Priice Kd'tvard *i.  SkRvices���������MorniiiK Pmytr at II n ui.  aud KveuMing t������t ? .-:itt p. in. '-mcIi Sun-  dttj. Holy Comniuuiun on first aud  third Sunday* iu cncii mouth after  Moruiug Prayer, and ou MK;(������nd aud  fourtu Suud������-'*i������atib:O0 p. ni. Sunday ;    '  ,30p. ui.  Rev. *i H. Wii-Siiue Rector.  Rectory (:������tii.i .ii. ������v������ ������mi Cii       ������dward  T������lepbon* Bi;w  eENTRAL BAP,'J 1ST ''CHURCH���������  C������ir!iei- Tenth A ve. ������nil Laurel ������t.  sBKVic-EM -Preacbina- at   11   a.m.   aud  7:!lO p m   Suuday Scluml at ^.S0 p.m.  P Clutox > akkkk. MA,   ,   L._ Pastiir.  Rev  tltb Ave. W  Latter lay Saints  T3EORGAN1ZED Church o( Chri.t-  i-V  tXi Ninth aVeoueead.  Sbkvices���������Every Suuday. meuiuir at ������  . o'clock.   Sunday schtMil at 7 ������'clock.  Prayer Mv������tiii|; Wcdut>������dny at 8 p. w.  .1. S. Uainky. Elder.  LODGES  independent Qr������er of Oddfellows  ACT. PLEASANT Lodge No \*.       ^  ���������*f". Meets every Tntfidiy at. 8 p. m ,  in l.O.O.t1. Hall W'tamiuKter av������ .  Mt. PleHNttiit.     Sojonrni'iy brethren  cordially iuvited to attend.  A. ChuimucIU: Noble Grmo, Adda P.O;  1. Doujrln*, Vice Grand, 2������th & Westr-  Thos Sewkix. Rec. Sec. ui 7ia ave. k.  Uva| Orange tudoe  t/TT. PLEASANT L. O. L. No  iV|.   M<*t������ the iKt aud M Thursday of  Mi.  in  each mouth at b p. m  theK. of P Hall  All     visiting   Brethren  cordially welcome.  John Covili-k, VV. M.  MJISlU ave. \V.  ��������� N. E- Loi;������heed, Secy  735'17th ave., VV. ���������-'���������;_  Independent Order rorcsfers  with His fol-  with Vancouverites and sensi-  " Sir George Dromond, president of  the Bank of Montreal died at Montreal yesterday.  George Muxdcck. first mayor of Calgary, 18S4 to 1885, died of paralysis.  i^^^^M^MWW^^M^M^Mi^^M^M^ ****^A^ ****^  TOR PINE  Job  Printing  J0   30  -TRY ���������  t  Dean & Goaf d  2408  Westminster Road  PHONE 1405  COURT VANCOUVER :Norl������28-  m Meetc 'id mid 4th MoimIh.vh of eac^h  month at 8 p. in., in the (Jddfellows'  Hnll, Alt. Plenwuit. Visiting breth-  ern always welcome.  J, Mexziks, Chief Raturer.  M. J.Crbhan. Rec. Sec.  A. Pksgem.y. Financial Secretary.   ������t7 Klevemli Hvenue e������������������  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Call  t  *S;  a  S.W. KEITH  Cofcner Ninth Avenne,s and  Westminster Rd.*  Phone 1637.  HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR,  AND FED  , Grain Crushed on Short  v       Notice.  P0IILT1Y SUPPLIES A SrECIALTT  Pratt's Food, Shell, Bone,  Beef Scraps, etc.  Large Variety.  Best Quality.  Prompt Delivery.  ,. T.J -.  V  Ftd������y. February 11,1������10.  THS WWTWN CALL. VANCOUVER, SMTHB OOLUaBU.  V ,:^iift:#'rf jv  Apply in Person  CANADIAN AND  GENERAL  Office of  2408 Westminster Rck  :V  f  David Marion, who rus a hotel at  St. Jean* Man, ia accused of man-  f ������-������ughter in connection with the death  of Joseph J'Ubenville, who was frozen  to death oii his way home after having partaken of several drinks in the  defendant's, hostelry.      ' ���������;'���������-���������'���������  John C. Comlins, of Winnipeg, is  held for trial at the next aslzes on r  charge of . manslaughter in conection  with the death of Andrew Coleman,  who perished of exposure on the way  to one of the accused's camps near  Darwin, Man.  .1; A. Ellis, who was nominated as  an independent Conservative for the  Ottawa by-election has retired. The  contest will be between Dr. Chabot.  Conservative, situi A. Alio id,  Liberal.  Disastrous floods have worked great  damage, in France and the water has  gradually risen In Paris, threatening  a disaster The tie-up of transportation is increasing the price of food.  The Western Canada Flour Mills  company will build an elecator at St.  Boniface, with a capacity of over, half  a million bushels.  Archibald Prltchard, aii old timer of  the Middjechurch district, near Winnipeg, died in   Montana.  Dugald Campbell, a Toronto lawyer,  who was accused of forgery, committed suicide.  It is now stated that seventy-five  people were killed In the wreck on the  Soo braqch of the Canadian Pacific,  near Webbwood. Ont.. on Friday last.  Thirty-one, bodies have been recovered  and the work or taking out the victims  is proceeding slowly. It is believed  that thirty-ftve went Into the Spanish river In, Ihe colonist car. The disaster is, one of the worst in the history of railroad mishaps in Canada.  Hon. Sydney Fisher, speaking before  the Canadian Club at Ottawa, predicted that Canada would eventualy lead  the wheat-producing countries. He  expressed some regret, however, Jtnat.  the farmers were slow to avail themselves of the information which had  been procured particularly for their  -.benefit; ."���������-'' '"���������"���������-"  ; It was brought, out In court at Winnipeg that Eric Thuland, police magistrate at Teulon, Man,, had given four  men a farcical hearing and that they  'had beeu condemned to work but their  penalties   by picking  stones, off  the  makistrate's farm.  The Winnipeg-general huapital board  has decided that patients who are  suffering from any. ailment as a result of. which they are liable tb injure themselves, will not be admitted to the institution unices accompanied by a keeper, v  .. Leonard Phillips, a prom-nent witness In the Chapman divorce suit iaV  Ix)3 Angeles, Cal., who was arrested  on a charge of perjury, is said to have  jumped a bail bond of $2,000 and left  for Winnipeg. ���������  The seismograph at St. Uoniface  Coljege recorded ah earthquake at 3  o'clock. Saturday morning.': The Indications are that the disturbance was  2.500 miles distant.  Fire, which is reported to have started through the upsetting Of a lamp  in a drunken row at Elk l>ake, Gowgan-  da district, Ont., destroyed 20 stores,  with a loss of $200,000.     '<  The   new   Nassau     street     Baptist,  church in Winnipeg was dedicated on  Sunday and nearly $2,700 was subscribed for the building fund.  Dr. J. W. Armstrong was unanimously nominated by the Liberals of  Gladstone to contest that seat for the  Manitoba legislature.  Captain W. H. Adams;.-, formerly  manager of the Hudson's Bay retail  stores in Canada, Is dead at London,  England.      -' :       ,  The Dude; won over Prince Erie In  the free-for-all at the matinee* ice meet  oh the Red river at Wlnnipg.  The Winnipeg Y.M.C.A. basketball  team defeated the North Dakota university by 45 to 3S. r  The railway commit!e of the Canadian Commons has approved of a number of the branches and extensions  which the Canadian Northern propose  to build In the three prairie provinces.  At the annual meeting of the Humane society at Winnipeg, complaints  were made that policemen; in shooting animals, had to Are several times  where one shot should suffice. Objections were also raised to the Jew*  Ish method of slaughtering animals  and-live pigeon shoots carried on under the name of sport.  The case of R. J. Parrott. boat  builder of Kenora, Ont., against Rev.  Dr.-Gordon and other prominent Wln-  rilpSggers, was dismissed in the divisional comt at Toronto. Parrott sued  to recover on a promisory note which  had been given in part payment for  his business, the deal, however, falling through, i ,-.;  was chosen mayor, and Messrs Wank*  lyn. lAchapelle. Alney, and Dupois as  members of the board of control. The  result indicates that the residents of  the Canadian metropolis have insisted  on reform in their civic affairs.  An attempt was made to blow up  the Temlskaming & Northern Ontario  railway station at Cobalt. Ont. little  damage was done, .however, the perpetrator haying placed; the explosive  in loose show beside the  biulding,  It was announced by General Manager Uury. of the Canadian Pacific  railway, at Vancouver, that $30,000,000  would be expended by his company on  extensions and improvements west ot  the Great Lakes this year.  A number of eastern capitalists  headed by William O'Brien of Renfrew, Ont.. will build a line of railway from Edmonton, Alta., into the  coal areas on the foothills of the  Rockies.    .   .  dlans who are responsible tor several  murders, Including vthat of the Mac-  leod boys, of Edmonton.  /Notwithstanding that .the evidence  was positive" to the effect that a broken-pedestal on the forward track of  the fist class coach had caused the  Spanish river wreck, the jury at Sudbury; Ont., returend a verdict that the  cause was unknown.  Al the estimates for Canadian railways with the exception of $27,000,000  for the National Transcontinental,  were passed in the Commons. The  total was $4,000,000. Fifty thousand  dollars was voted to the Paris flood  sufferers.  The regulations drawn up by the international fisheries commission cover  Important matters. They provide for  a closed season of four years for sturgeon in boundary waters.  General Manager Chamberlain, of  the Grand Trunk Pacific, declares that  steel on the new road will be laid as  far west as the Yellow Head pass in  the Rockies, during the present year.  The United States government will  take steps at once to secure absolute disolution of the National Packing company, the nucleus of the beef  trust.  The telegraph companies have refused to pay floor rent at Winnipeg  grain excange building and have withdrawn their instruments.  Hon Gwrcto P. Graham announced  yesterday in the Canadian Common*  that the government will construct the  Hudson Bay railway this year.  It is rumored'at Montreal that ten  Ontario and eastern flour mills will  form a merger to compete against the  big Manitoba companies.  It is claimed that Britain has won  a great diplomatic victory in the Cretan affair and that trouble which  might have embroiled central Europe  has been averted. v  The body of a man supposed to be  Pat Burns, who had just been released  from jail, was found on the Canadian  Pacific Railway company's tracks  near Brandon.  : The coal mine operators and their  employees In conference at Toledo, O.,  have so tar* been unable to reach an  agreement on the matters In dispute.  The revenue of the Dominion of-Canada for the first ten months of the present fiscal year shows an ^increase of  over eighteen million dollars.  Elizabeth Scott, one of tho earliest  settlers of the Morden district, is dead.  ���������'. .'   '   '   ������������������.:-".���������~  ';/ '.::.!���������  '.':,'_ .  James Whltesstein, a frontiersman  who left Edmonton. Alta.. last March,  believes he located on    the    Stiklna  The reform element swept Montreal j river in the Interior of British Colum-  iu the municipal* elections.   Dr. Guerlh' bla. the   roving   band   of  outlaw   In  The engine and five flat cars of a  work train on the old abandoned line  of the Canadian Pacific railway at  Whoop Up, Alta;, fell through a bridge  and a laborer whose-name is unknown  was killed.   Several others were injur-  | ed. among them being the engineer.  i conductor and foreman of the extra  |.gang.  mpajaji  1. Because itis 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.; 5.30p.m.; 8.45 p.m.  3. Because it has a climate equal in sunshine to Victoria, in mildness to California.  4. Because its soil is unsurpassed for garden quality.  5. Because its outlook is magnificent, 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 ^ to Vancouver.  6. Because of the Duating and fishing facilities.  7. Because it is oh a magnificent harbor bisected by the international boundary wbich is destined in the  near future to rival Burrard Inlet as terminals for Canadian and American roads.  ������  H.H. STEVENS <& GO.  317 Pender Street  N. B���������this is White ROCK  A citizen  of Winnipeg complained  that be had walked all over the city    ������������������  io  an   unsuccessful  effort  to find ������  durg store that was open after midnight. THE' WESTERN'-CALX,, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA..:'-  Friday, February 1   1910  TME WESTERN  "CALL"  esoed every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  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  free  (Continued from page 1)  TRIPPLE     DEFENSIVE    ALLIANCE  VERSUS    EUROPEAN    CON-  FEDERATION.  pose of. putting to sleep British, Ameri  ���������   (Continued from Page 1)   ���������!-;--  AMERICA'S     FIRIST    AVIATION  MEET AT  LOS ANGELES.  in the marked-off square  from which  he started.   In another flight ot* 7 minutes' duration "he carried Mrs. Ferris  as a passenger.    He again resorted to  his   sensational   methods,   flying   low  over  the grand   stand,  making  sharp  turns,  etc.    Hamilton,   Paulhan,   Curtiss,   and   Willard   qualified   in   three-  lap  nights for  all   events.    The  first  named made a flight with his vertical  rudder locked, in order to show  that  this rudder does not have to be used  in   connection     with"   the   balancing  planes,  as  is    done  by    the  Wright  brothers when they warp the planes of  their machine to correct its transverse  equilibrium.   This combined operation  of the   equilibrium-maintanng   device  with the vertical rudder is one of the  strongest claims n the Wright patent.  Where plane warping is employed, it  is necessary, in order to prevent the  slewing around of the machine, when  the plane is warped to a greater angle.  With    balancing    planes    like   those  used by Curtiss, the resistance inserted at one end of the machine is as  great as at the other, the consequence  being that the vertical rudder does not  I  I  SAVE  MONEY  BY BUYING AT THE  I  I  Bridge St. Cash Store  N.E. Corner 7th Avenue and Bridge Street  PHONE 3741  pose oi. |mniii& iv oic^y in, ...........   , ���������   ���������  can and Japanese statesmen, and the j necessarily   have   to   be   used.    This  public in general.  Hence, 1 urge that writers, speakers  and statesmen turn their attention to  this subject and act accordingly.  There is,no use in fooling over the pretence of peace, which is not within  reach. War is coming, and will be  here in a little while. Therefore prepare for war, bloody, bitter, long- contested, and terrible in the extreme.  This year starts that war, which for  a long time will scourge the world as  never in past times. Because war is  at hand, I say cut out the peace talk,  the peace mask, the peace folly, and  prepare for that which is coming.  Sane men in the affairs of every day  'life make it a point to prepare expressly for that which they see coming. They also make some count for  the possible. Then let us prepare  for the coming war, and if it suit seme,  let them pray and labor for peace,  for that state never to this hour a  visitant of this round world.  Another reason 1 hold strongly for  the  above- Tripple  Alliance   Is  this:  The British .Empire, United States and  Japan are the blood descendants, of  Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.   To them  in "the latter days" are the promise  of greatness,.of power, of rule, and of  final success against the other nations  of the earth., This fact accounts for  the treaty or alliance in force between  Japan and Britain at present.   They  are blood brothers of Abrahamlc stock.  And the United States In turn Is their  ��������� brother.    This accounts for the fact  that these three nations are drawing  together in a most marvelous manner.  The European confederation will be  primarily a military power, while the  ?Saxon-Hebrew    confederation will be  ��������� chiefly a great naval power.   During a  long period of intrigue, of petty wars,  of fool peaces used as masks, as counter moveB lit the drama of a mighty  ���������onflict, the centre of the war cyclone  will shift from  place to place, from  country to country, until the climax  will be located In the ancient Land of  Promise.  Then will appear the beginning of  the end.   In that mighty drama will be   seen Jthe^ thj-ee_jiatlons with all their  territorial possessions. The other, the  European, Northern power will be assisted by Abysinnia, Libya, Persia and  some other smaller naitons.  But the man who saw the whole  panorama, long ago, tells us that the  Confederation of the North will-be  broken, crushed, smashed, and utterly  routed. Even if the prophet had not  bo foretold, I would claim the necessity of preparing for war, .of .forming  the tripple alliance, and of defending  the Saxon peoples from their long-tinv  bitter and relentless enemies. Nations  of differing race, spirit and purposes.  can not live in peace, any more perfectly than animals of differing families.  E.  ODLUM.  flight with the rudder fastened  demonstrated very well the difference between the two systems.    Mr. Williard  again flew once around the course and  landed in a measured square, thereby  winning a prize of $250.   Paulhan was,  presented  with  a  $500  silver  cup by  enthusiastic   citizens    of  San   Diego.  The next day he made a cross-country flight of some 16 miles to San Pedro and back, circling above the revenue cutters in  the harbor and  being  greeted with cheers by the inhabitants.  Paulhan  also made 6 circuits of the  course with .his assistant in 18 1-2 minutes, and afterward new twice around  it alone in the Blierot monoplane. His  fastest lap in the latter machine was  done in 2:48, which equals a speed of  34.14 miles an hour.   Curtis made the  fastest  lap of the  course  in   2:12���������a  speed of. 43.45 miles per hour.    Subsequent to a race with Beachy, Knaben-  shue made a lap in his dirigible  in  5:10 2-5���������a rate of 18.4 miles per hour.  Hamilton tried for the slow lap prize  and succeeded in making one circuit  of the course in 3:36 2-5���������a speed of  26.78 miles an hour.   The time of VVll-  lard's slowest lap was 3:11 1-5.   Hamilton made a 12-minute flight for altitude, reaching a height of 530 1-2 feet.  But very little flying was done on.  the sixth day of the meeting, owing  to wind and rain.   The field was wet  and muddy, but notwithstanding this,  all  the ' aviators  got off  the  ground  without much  difficulty  and made a  few short flights.   Paulhan attempted  to beat Curtiss' ten-lap record, but he  was unsuccessful.   Willard and Hamilton also made an attempt at this record,, the latter covering the 16.1 miles  in 30:34 3-5 or at an average speed of  31.7 miles an hour.    Miscarol, Paul-  ban's assistant, made a brief exhibition flight with a Blerot monoplane. In  I  I  NOTE A FEW OF OUR PRICES  6 lbs Prunes for     -     -     25c  2 41b. sacks Salt      -     -     15c  3 21b. sacks Salt      -     -     10c  Finest French Coffee, 1 lb. tins  ------   25c  Orion Brand Norwegian Sardines  equal to "King Oscar" 2 tins  for    -     -     -     -     -     15c  3 lbs. best Creamery Butter  for      -     -    -     -    $.100  14 lb. boxes Government Cream-  Butter     -   -    -   $4.25  6 y2\h. tins Salmon       -    25c  3 lib. tins Salmon   -     -    25c  We carry a full line, of Flour,  Feed, Grain and Kitchen  . Hardware.  GIBSON & BROWN  Cor. 7th Ave and Bridge St.  ���������������  ���������wkw^vw^,s^;r '������������;.jjsrKirr.r M:  ,a\������iue near Ninth, Kit-Mlano. $4,7������i>-  ���������full lot. <���������������-'}' terms. .Applv box i~'  Western 'Cull.'  *f>  In  a district,  where  property  ing in leuiJx and bound--. I  ii-ti'lurn nihe-i'ooined re-id-  It is in Orandview. half ���������->  Parte   drive    i-ar    line,  ea-li.   balance  t'asy.  Call.  is ad vane-  huve a fully  ���������nee for. sale.  minute from  .    ta.OOt);     $l,fl0l)  B..x   U.   Western"  For  n   few   days  Northwest  .,   .....  only   I  oan  deliver  tlie  Nortliw������?������t   corner  J'rirx.-e   lidward  an;l  Broadwav for $i>,000.    Box 16. Western  ��������� Jail.  SOLO.  sol-: iit. t'.ii* for a money mal-or. 4!������ 3-4  acres near Itoyal City. 8U0 feet on  Kramer River for $3i'5 per acre. Acreage,clo-������> by is selling for $1,000 per  Sere:     Tiox   K,   Western   Call.  Five acre  "he aere-j on Howling Road at $900 per  acre. This is the b>-^i buy in .South  Vancouver   acreage    to-day.       Box   C.  ��������� We-tcrn Cull.  ROSS & THOMSON  146 BROADWAY, EAST      -  (Opposite No :{ Eire Hull)  PHONE R 4485  J On 15O feet <of land on.|  I top of hill, Third Ave., f  % Kitsilano;      modern, %  We are opening up ready for business on Monday morning with a full Hne of WALLPAPER in great variety; all clean,  fresh stocK.  PAPERHANGING/KAtSbMING and PAINTING  All work guaranteed^  ������t  I with  furnace,   bath, *  $ %  J pantry; grand view of I  registering barometer carried" in the  biplane. Most of the time he was at  a height of between 1,000 and 2,000  feet: During the return journey,  which was made in about 33 minutes,  .._������������������.���������_. ..__      ���������-������������������--.-; j Paulhan had to fight against a rather  landng, the machine tipped tp one side,'strong westerly wind, and yet he is  causing the wing to strike the ground 8aid to have required only about three  and break off. The accdent was blam--minutes more returning than he coned upon the substitution, for wing' SUmedin flying to the ranch. Prob-  warping of Ihe movable ends of thejaDiy at the elevation at which he was  height of 2,130 feet; according to the was driven once around the field by  Hillary Beachy. In descending, however, it; was badly damaged. Curtiss  made two laps, but was .unsuccessful  in breaking bis speed record.  The; last day of the meet, January.  20th. ..Gurtiss made the" longest, flight.  It is with pleasure we note that the  North Arm Road service Is reducer'  to 15 minutes. This line was opened  on Sunday last by Motorman Wiles  and Conductor Grant.  We are told a 20-minute service is  inaugurated also on the Victoria road.  The Fourth Avenue 10-minute service is good and much aprcciated by the  West Fairview people. If the B. C. E.  Ry. get on some>vdecent fenders and  run some late cars they will commence having a car service. We appreciate their recent efforts.  The demand of tbe Maritime Provinces for larger representation in the  parliament of Canada than that at  present allowed was discussed in parliament. There was considerable opposition from Western members.  tail, which normally move together  and act as the horizontal rudder. . By  moving these ends of the tail in opposite directions, the transverse equilibrium" can' be hiantained; fairly well  under ordnary conditions, although  ths method is not so positive as that  of warping the wings themselves.  Sunday, anuary 16th, but few nights  were  made, as  the  weather  still  remained inclement.   The following day,  however, Paulhan attempted to break  Farman's   record   of 4   hours  and   17  minutes.   After remaining aloft 1 hour,  58   minutes,    27    2-5  seconds,  during  .vhich   time   he  covered    7516" miles,  Paulhan was obliged to descend on account of a leak in the gasoline tank.  He therefore did not come within 2 1-4  hours   of   equaling   Farman's   record.  Hamilton also flew during some of tin  time   that   Paulhan   was   making   his  endurance flight.    He kept at a lowe:  level   and    made   11    circuits  of  tht  course, but was obliged to stop on ac  count of motor trouble.    Curtiss low  ered his time for ten laps to 23 minutes,  43  2-5  seconds   (40.71  miles  an  hour).    His fastest lap was three seconds slower than his best previous circuit.    Paulhan    covered    ten laps  in  25:' 1-5.   Beachy made one lap in his  dirigible   in  4:57   4-5 (19.46 miles an  hour).   This was the fastest lap scored  by any dirigible during the meet.  The  Gill-Dosch     biplane,     which   is   very  much like the Curti83. and which was  {constructed   by   two  gentlemen   from  Baltimore, Md., made several attempts  to get off the ground, but was only-  successful    In ^making    a few short  jumps.    Mr. Clifford Harmon made a  short flight alone in bis new Curtiss  .machine.  SOLD.  Tripp)*;   corner   of   15t!i   and   Woodland"  drive..'���������' lOOx-l11.   ��������� $2,500; :  one������<inarter  fjf-.T-.l).  ,6,   12.. IS   iDontli^. ���������- This   cannot  be "equalled   In   Grandview.->; Box   15.  Western 'Call.   '������������������������������������!���������'���������'  Doub'e vomer in Grandview. SSvltl.  $:.'.! 00: ]-', cash. 6. 12, 18 months.  Bo.v S.  Western  Cull.  For ciuii'U sale T have n double corner In.  K^rW.-'laK 66x1 :'0. for ������1,MB0: $600'  c-a������h,' 6.- 12.   18.     Thi*   will   double   in  , vnl'ie   in.-jojie   year. ,   $ox   7.   Western  Ten   ;iere*������   at   Oliver   In   Surrey.      Be~t:'  view   in   Hi*;   iilsirlct:. easy,   to   clear.  $1.00 per acre.    Box 8, Western Call.  Wanted, a loan of $3.R00 on good house  and dovible lot in good localitv. Box  S,  Western Call.  KOR  SALB���������.Agreements for sale.    Th*>  C������!l.  What offers-, for double <  and Nc ���������������������������-���������- - ���������  110x107  ���������-.-   ... -i-������viu,,t  ,-orner on   Kerr-  and   No.    2   roads.    South   Vant'ouvw  I   must   sell   and   will   con-  ncouver,  V���������"-     j   must   sen   and   will   con-  W^te^^ai^������nabie' :������ffer- ���������'Box $*���������  Tuesday,    January    ISth.   is   note-  {worthy   for   the   long   cross-country    flight of lions. Paulhan. who flew to  ("Lucky" Baldwin's raaca and back, a  Forty-five hundred ca*b was refused j distance of about 47  1-2  miles, in  1  for twenty-flv* feet, corner of Fourth}hour, 2 minutes, 42 4-5 seconds.    In  and Vine. |the course of this flight he rose to a on.  I  traveling he did not encounier as  strong a wind as was blowing near the  earth. ���������-,���������-���������.'. ���������.-.���������::-...  January 19th= was giy.en_ up_ to,_ the  making of a number of flights with  pasengers.    The weather was perfect,  save for a puffy wind in the early afternoon,   which   later   died   out   altogether.  About 2:30 p.m. Paulhan started on a cross-country flight with his  wile  as   a  passenger.    After  circling  once around the field he.left the course  and headed directly toward the ocean.  He flew at a'height of some 500 feet  to Redondo Beach.    In the course of  his flight he passed over several other  neighboring  seaside   resorts.     He  re  turned sai'ely after 33 3-4 minutes, having covered over 30 miles across country without difficulty.   This flight was  twice as long at that made by Orville  Wright at. Fort Meyer last summer in  the speed test for the government.   1*.  is the longest cross-country flight eve;  made   with   a   passenger,  although   it  was not by any  means as  hazardous  as the one made by .Mr. Wright.   Other  flights were made with Mrs. C. F. Bishop.  Lieut.  Paul   He.-k.  W.  R.  Hearst,  and a reporter for a Xew York newspaper.     For   the   second   time   Lieut.  Beck   tried   dropping   dummy ..bombs  upon    a  measured    square    oc   the  ground.    While he did not succeed in  hitting the mark, he came very close  to it, and showed the possibility of dynamiting a warship or a town n this  way.    Paulhan's last flight was made  with Mr. Harmon as a passenger.    It  was a cross-country flight of S to 10  miles, lasting about 20 minutes.  Hamilton made three attempts at high flying, rising to heights of 455. 300, and  700 feet respectively.   Tbe Gill-Dosch  he has ever accomplished. Starting  at 3:25 p.m., Paulhan had made but  two or three Japs, when Curtiss went  aloft about half a lap behind him.  Mounted on his Rueims racer, Curtiss  steadily gained upon Paulhan, and after making three laps passed hjm in  front of the grand stand, his small biplane flying directly above the larger  French machine: "This" was the first  real race the spectators had witnessed.  and Curtiss received great applause.  He continued to fly around, the course  until he had covered 30 laps (48.3  miles), his time being 1:16:39. Paulhan made 35 circuits of the course  ("������C.35 miles) in 1:34:34. The average speeds of Curtiss and Paulhan  were respectively 37.8 and 35.77 miles  an hour. Hamilton made a flight to  Moneta, about 7 miles from the aviation field.' He rose to a height of several hundred feet and disappeared  from view upon the horizon. Upon his  return the crankshaft of his motor  broke when he was nearly back, and  he succeeded in gliding down to the  field and alighting without mishap. A  feature of the last day was a parade  showing the evolution of locomotion:  The parade opened with an old-time  "prairie schooner" aud ended with the  areoplanes.  T E RMS  APPLY  21473*1.  $:.a<������.0 wil.) purcha e 3 a������.-re������ in Burtiatfjr:  Tills property I������t splendidly situated  and Is ino:=t assuredly a good buy;"'  Upx B.Western.Call. . ?;  I have ii feet on .Westminster-'avenue,'  between ' Tenth and.'lileventh- avenues.  Karly- next sprlnK AVe-.tmin--ter avenue is: to be block pavedi when this-  property will ypee<ii!y advance In  price.    Box.' :.'<>.  Western -Call.:  I-would lilie to show you a'beatitiful 50 J  foot view lot on VorK -treet, looklhjrl  over Kitsilano beach. If you want anl  a--t)ietie. home site this will suit.1  Box 18. Western Call. ]  l-'or  quick   sale.   1    1.-S   acre*   improved'  land,   half   mile   from   Central   Park.  Ji-rooriied htiu'������.. 40 rv\\U trees; :l-4 acre;  of strawberries.    $5,500.    Terms easy������  Rox A. We-turn Call.  OR  "CALL* OFFICE  Water-Street Snap���������Two lot". 66x132" ft.  each: 1.'i- ft. frontage on Water street,  exteiVdi.nK back 132 ft. to the C. PR.  . track:..'-'A   ttr������t-cJass   wholesale   ware-  ��������� house' site in tlie v'erv- heart of the  city and wholesale district. 11,000  per  front, fo.ot.. _Terms,���������reasoTiabJe.;_:���������i  FOR SAl.K���������A modern������������������ 6-rooin houtfe  with' fireplace, furnace. Is situated on  a 50-f't lot between Fairview and Mt  Pleasant.    An ideal home.  160 acres for sale in Cofiuitlam. $300  acre. $U'.0fl������ cash. ha!, in 3 ye  Good  piece  to subdivide  per.'j  years.  FOR SALE���������10 acres, choice site, -high!  and overlooking Fra^er river. neacJ  Mill--Ide. for only $225-per-acre'if soW]  immediately.     Fair  terms.  La'rjre boarding house for ������a'e on Alex-.  andcr street, paying constant and highj  revenue of 13 per cent. net. This ifcl  a chance to invent your money in a|  conservative and manner.    ��������� > -  Many people who went to see the  play at the Empress were disappointed.   The play was good and well put  WANTED���������Competent woman for gen-  eral housework all or part time  Also woman for-washing every week.  Mrs. Debrisay, corner Thirteenth and  Ontario.  FOR SALE���������House ard two lots in]  Kitsilano. top of hill, on Third. J  House is modern, has furnace andl  is practically new. $5,500. Terms.l  Box G 2, Tbe Call.  The world-wide" problems under discussion at the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church this month are attracting  large audiences. Next Sunday Rev. R.1  MiUiken and Mr. E W. Leeson wil  speak in the morning on "World Sarins at Home," and in the evening the  pastor will be assisted by Mr. C. C.  Knight, of the General Mission Board,  dealing with the subject. "Going  Abroad to Save the World."  THE  I MOUNT PUMT  REALITY  OF  2450  | Westminster Ave.  Taken over the On-  | tario Investment Co.,  OF  150  Hastings St., W.  ROOM 6  ��������� i  FOR SALE���������5 acres at UMIliwaclf, im  grass; dope to tewn; good roadej  etc.   A snap at $560 per acre.   Will  sell at $350 per acre. Box S 2, Thel  Call.  FOR SALE���������10 acres at Boundary!  Bay in >ne of the best locations.!  This is a snap and will not last!  long.    Box 8, Tbe Call.  FOR SALE���������Doubie corner 100xl2C.  on Fittenth and Albe.ta for $4,7C0J  Address, Call, F14. .  Two South Vancouver lots at $50(1  apiece.    The Call, Box F7.  Double corner of St. Catherines and]  Twelfth; good building site; onb  $3,5W.    Box H 12, Western Call.1  Splendid  double  corner in  Kitsiland  corner Third  and   Larch,   |7,00C  Box H 10, Western Call.  FOR SALE���������A lot near car im Soutj  Vancouver, |70������.   The Call, Box Fltf  FOR SALE���������A 60-ft lot on Eleventj  ���������venae for 12,600.   Phone 4C72. &$&r^*W$0L  S i<fe February 11 1910;  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER BRITISH COLUMBIA.  "C,l--i.:?J,"K'-B-iS:.5jfcli|  I  , ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES ���������  i W.H. KELLY ���������  MARKET CLERK |  I  The foHowing are the average prices for Ihe week  FRUIT  To the Farmers.  WeJ are open to buy for'ica^h all  kinds of Local Hoine,;fed  nrtj>atB pro^  viding the quality ,isof the best-  Please dou't offer us any thing else.  FARMERS AGENCY -��������� CITY MARKET  1 to the Market.' j  up-to-date and the j  asonable. j  mt ������ Ohaoman  j  ��������� *p>m -m-nMMmam-mm-m o������^^������i ��������� ^^^*^������^^^ t  '.:���������{ When in town don't forjre*   I  I that the   Globe Hotel is the   j  ��������� nearest Hotel to the Market,   j  } Thoroughly up-to-t'  ��������� tertns are reasonable.  b    "  "  Dressed arid Live Poultry  Fresh Eggs. Raspberries  Red Currants and Cherries  all direct from the farmer  Pekrs .:,"J; ?   Appltjs\-.���������! -j;.:...;  VEGETABLES  Potatoes;... .1... .i  Carrots, per sack ';.  Turnips, iper sack ^  Beets per sack ...  Cabbage, per lb. .  ' -3,'.'  *L15 to $l.ito  'Ii.50 to $2.00  $12 00to$15.(K)  '������������������  .75 1.  :%,;rm::....I  $1.00 -i\  01 and 1 ii  Cauliflower, per doz   .40,...  --'������  POULTRY  "  .'-':           . .;Ti  '���������'-���������  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'...  "i''v/l,  Alexander McMillan, a-'-C. P. R.  switchman, residing at 493 Flora avenue, was run over by a train in the  C.  P.  R.. yards,'Winnipeg during the  H The Winnipeg council intends to oppose the attempt of the Street Railway company to secure from the Man-  itoba legislature ratification of the nier  week and met  injuries which, caused  *er of its original companies,  his death.  It is rumored that the Canadian Pacific proposes to erect a' station building at Regina to cost $600,000.  .  There was a big banquet at Watrous,  Sask., in honor of the incorporation of a  The   exhibition   associations   of   Al-  '���������'��������� George Ho'dder, of Port Arthur, Ont..  was condemned at the Toronto assizes  io1 pay 2,000 damages to Fred Noice.  whom he had caused to be arrested iu  connection with a graft charge.  (he town.  ,'berta elected officers last week at Ed  moiiiou; at-.their annual .convention.  Tho South Vancouver Gar-  donm 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. .  butter and eggs  Fresh Ranch Butter ..  .35..,  Eggs, Wholesale ...      -55.  COOK & ROSS  THE RELIABLE AUCTIONEERS  Sell alt kinds of Live Stock on the  City Market every Saturday  at 10 a.m.  HP4*0W**0*Mfi4*40*0*47*44**i[  When we advertise Cream at 10c  per can everyone thought we had  struck Rock bottom.' But look! we  are now selling 3 Cans for 25c every  Can gauranteed.  S. T. WALLACE & Co.  -\-  Retail  |HOT HOUSE produce  Tomatoes, per lb.   Tomatoes, per. box   MEATS  (Wholesale)  Beef, per lb   Veal, per lb   Mutton, per lb. ......  Lamb; per'lb.'"..    .'.".'.'.'".  Pork, per lb   .60 ..  " .10 ii'.  fl.OO to $1.25  ..07'a to .08  .lito.iiii  ,13 ���������'..  "15 ".  .13 to .134  Col. Matheson, treasurer of Ontario,  expects to be able to show a surplus ot  $716,000 for the year.  Indignation is expressed by ihe Winnipeg board of control with the Midland railway company, which is hold  ing up the development of some parts  of the city, through its failure to construct its line into the city after having purchased a right of way.  MARRIAGE.  The Manitoba education department  has decided that it cannot concur in  all-of the conditions of the Strath  cona trust fund for trie institution of  military'training among the school  children. It will, however, endeavor  to carry out the scheme with modifications.  ���������.; Major Moody, of the Royal North-  jwest mounted Police, who has been  ;'for the past five years at Fort Churchill on the Hudson bay arrived at Gim-  l|i, Man., He was accompanied by a full  blooded Eskimo. He is on his way to  'Winnipeg.  There is a general rejoicing in .Montreal over the return of the reform,  ticket in the municipal elections. The  mayor, board of control and the aider-  men  with the exception of two were  on the citizens' ticket.  The Canadian Real Estate Co., a.Tor  iOntp   concern   has   purchased   150,000  'acres of land  in  the Tramping Lake  district south of Scott. Sask. The price  Netherby���������rForest. -paid   was  $13  an 'acre  and  the  total  In  the presence of a large  number ,*niount involved in the transaction is  of their friends, who had gathered in   nearly ������2,000,000.  Christ Church Wednesday morning at  10:30 o'clock, two popular residents of  '��������������������������� The  task ot  suppresing tho   terror-  the   city,   Mr.   Charles   Netherby   and (ist element in India is'growingdaily  Miss. Ella Pauline Forrest, were united   more  difficult and   lAjid  Minto  is an-  [yf>  1 i  For MAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Waltcer  City Market  We are always open to Wy first M*  class Hay and Oats and 'always !{<������  pleased to quote prices.i Mw -'''���������  buy tho BEST for we only ������  soft tho BEST. :i  rilfRW.������tf������. IwUvt. Near markel  *  >������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������?  8prayi, Pump*, H������rvesting ^Machines,  0ugci������, infect every* tool required on  . the F������rm can be purchased at the  Walworth Rolston Stores  WESTMINSTER AVENUE  NKAR THE MARKET  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  are all we handle. Ask any of  the regular customers at the  market. They will tell you our  stock never varies and our sales  keep on increasing.  VtRStmOMUSQ*  The flowers that blomn in the'  Spring are nnlv t\v forerunner* of the  gorgeous display that cometi later.  Miike your home cheery by giving  ns an ordw on Saturday,    i.' ���������       : -;  THC MARWET PtORISTS  The choicest display of Vegetables  ever seen in Vancouver at less that.  Chinaman's prices and we employ  oilv white labor.;  M Vancouver Karket Gardens  G Clapp, Proprietor.  CUT FLOWERS ~~  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKIN  $1,800   to  loan   on   first   mortgage   at  ~iVi%.   Box 17. Western Call.  LJCO feet'.on Fourth avenue, near Granville. This is, splendid bn.siu������s property and  the price is  riRlit.  ISplendid 66x132 ft. lot on Thirfeemh  Avenue, summit of hill, good 8-  roomed house. Splendid site for  apartment house.   $5,250.  |ls South Vancouver acreage scarce?  We'have 20 acres beautifully situated, subdivided plan accepted,  ready to sell, $28,000. $1.0,000  cash. 6, 12 and 18 mos.  fWANTED���������Canvasser.   Can give good  commission.   Box G 1, The Call,  C. JOHNSON  2222 Bridge St.  ���������ni Shoemaker  First Class Shoe Repairing  Your Patronage Solicited  :    40-41  jtmmmsmmsmmwmmmmm  i OVER 68 VCARS'  uEXPCRICNCC  ATENTS  Thadc Maims  DCOMNa)  COFYrlMMTS^e.  ilcklv aeeertain o������r viitulon free waether aa  .._.-. .. ^._   ~���������������������Biea������  Patant*  rulckl  Uona e������rteU9e������eMc������tUljmnm<Mfj  ���������ant rreeTOMet aeeoey tor-tmimmtfU  PaUnU tafeea tbroofh Maw * ������fc H  wWaoHM, wMtottakarm, ������������������������������  Scientffie Jlwricas.  A taaeaoaMlT lUadndtf ���������etlT. I***"* tit.  cslaUoa of an������ irieatiaeJo������������������al. Itm* fjr  - mill. ���������*������ ��������� X������*. limn fnpeid.   bol* kf  *"***" IwYeit  ' St. WaeNmtan. P. C.  '"Sll^  THE STORE  OF QUAUTY  j#  ^  We handle a full line choice  and well selected Groceries and  Provisions delivered freshly  every day from the Wholesale  Houses.  Therefore onr patrons ������re not  handed out anvthinjt sr.:de. but  sotnething, fresii aud  delicious.  In onr store von will find  QUALI'Y, QUANTITY aud  CLEANLINESS combined ro  s-.tisfy the most exacting taste.  All <mr patrons can voneh for  fhisHtid onr prices are right You  receive foil vslne for your money.  Remember the address and place  yonr next order here.  2243 Westminster Ave.  Near Comer 7th.  i  Baths, Maaaage, Magnetic, Electric face and acalp treatments  by Scientific Maaaeuee.  smmmnAmvnjA ������nr.  40-49  lii   the  holy   bonds  of  matrimony   by  Rev. C. C. Owen.   Promptly at the appointed   hour   and   to   the   strains   of  orchestral   music,   the   bride   entered  the sacred edifice leaning on the arm  of   her   father,   Mr.   Alexander   Braid-  wood Forrest, who gave her away. She  looked sweet and winsome in a most  becoming    modish    royal blue tailor-  made costume, with  which she wore".  a light gray marabout feather boa and  a light blue picture hat trimmed with  blue tulle  and ostrich feathers  of a  lighter   shade  and  carried   a  shower  bouquet of white rosebuds. The bridesmaid, Miss Fanny Anstie, was attired  in  a very  pretty    cream    broadcloth  tailor-made suit, a pink picture hat, and  carried a shower bouquet of pink and  .white-.carnations.   Mr. Charles McKay  ably fulfilled, the duties of best man.  After the ceremjiny, the bridal  pair,  their immediate fiiends and relatives  adjourned, to    the  residence    of the  bride's   parents,   1046   Pender'  sfreei  west,   where   they    enjoyed     a   very  dainty   wedding  breakfast.     Mr.   and  M rs.  Netherby left    on  the  Princess-  Charlotte on a honeymoon trip to Seat*!, Spokane and California cities and  will  return  in  about    two    or three  weeks.    The   latter   was   greatly  ad  mired  in  her    travelling    suit,  with  which she wore a very smart mauvre  straw  hat  and  a magnificent  set of  mink furs.   The newly married couple  were the recipients of a large number  of beautiful and costly presents, whicb  showed the esteem in which they aie  iield.    Upon their the city  they will reside at 1317 Haro street.  sious to retire from the oifice of viceroy.. The British government is having some difficulty in obtaining a governor who is willing to face the job  ;bf controlling the discordant  natives.  i -A^committee of the Winnipeg Methodist Ministerial asociation was advised by the chief of police and the  .city license nspector that, if Indecent  ���������posters are to be eliminated, the city  ^charter will have to be amended to  igive the city power to regulate bill-  boards.  avenue will not receive again till tht  first Thursday in March.  ���������Mr. D. Honeywell, of Carmen, Manitoba, is in the city visiting his sister  Mrs. W. M. Loree.  Mr. McPaul, a contractor and builu  er, has moved to White Rock.  is visiting his brother. Mr. J. C. Glen  of Lansdowne aenue east.  Mr. Geo. Macfarland, who has beei.  confined to the General Hospital as tht  result of injuries sustained in an acci  dent at the Brackman-Ker block, hat  recovered sufficiently to allow of hit  being removed to his home at East Col  Singwood.  The Acme Plumbing Co. report having nineteen men on the pay roll, and  they have only commenced business.  There is no doubt Mr. Bell, the manager, knows his business and can be  depended on. The result of the increased business is that they have to  have a new workshop and are having  one put up on Tenth avenue. '  : Mr. and Mrs. J. Cathrea, who have  been the guests of Mount Pleasant  friends, have left, for their home in  [Ca'rbefvyl Man.  Miss Ida Bliss has so far recovered  from her illness as to be able to leave  the hospital:  Mr. R. P. Pettipiece returned home  yesterday from Victoria.  Mrs. Crawford, Cornwall street, Kitsilano, will not be at home to-morrow,  but will receive on the following Friday in honor of Dr. Crawford's cousin,  Mrs. Wall of Port Arthur, who has  come to Vancouver to reside.  Have you  been getting your paper  regular?    Don't miss one issue.  Boost.  Bring^h jour itemsr o"f ihferestT" We  want them, and it helps the community. Those little personal items please  your friends and create a spirit of  good felowship. We all complain of  a coldness and lack of friendliness  amongst our neighbors, when really  we run an ice wagon ourselves. How  many people have you been meeting  for a year, pass and still freeze them  with a louk? Of course you don't  mean it, none of us do, but you might  give them a smile and it will surprise  you how the sun will come out. .Make  a break and send in sucli'items as will  tend to create a goodfellowship in the  community',  Mrs. W, S. Cameron, of 2344 Third  avenue was at home to her friends on  Wednesday. February !>. Her many  friends were delighted to see her in  her new home.  Mr. W. S. Cameron. !ate# of the  Caveihili, Learmont Hardware Co.,  has gone into rea! estate. His well-  known business ability should stand  for a big business.  Lumber   by   tbe   car  load   is   being  shipped to White Rock.  Aid. H.. H. Stevens is back from Victoria.  Have you read Prof. Odium's articles yet? You cannot afford to miss  them.  Prof. Rlockberger has returned from  the south.  Mrs. John K. Oliver, 2531 Scott, will  be at home on the 25th of February  and the following fourth Friday of  each month.  Mrs. J. McLeod and sons of Twelfth  avenue and St. Catharine street are  visiting relatives in Seattle.  Mrs.  W.   R.  Verge  and  Mrs.   F. C  Miss Smith returned this week from  Butterfield. 2;>* Tenth avenue, will re- '  Victoria, who-" ~V/������ b������������������ a few days,  ceive on Monday. February 14th, from  3 to 6, and not again this season.  -���������.���������;���������: ���������'^���������?^-s������������:iM^^^m^^0it-^m,    '. j:, ��������� <~l  SPECIALISTS IN  Apparel for Women and Children  556 Granville Street  Plain andj Fancy Silks  Saturday 35c per yard  Five Hundred yards superior quality French  dyed Japanese Silk, sometimes called Jap J  Taffeta, in black, white, cream, cardinal, navy,  sky, yellow, pink, brown, green, grey, purple,  and many other shades suitable for foundations, separate waists, children's dresses,  fancy work, etc. Our regular 50c quality, J  27 in. wide, special SATURDAY 35C yd-  Fanc^ checked andp striped Tamaline silks in j  white with blue and black stripes and checks  and a few flowered foulards in white with colored flowers; suitable for dresses, blouses fancy  work.    Regular 60c and 75c quality, 20 to 23  ���������. ���������'   ������������������'.���������������������������-���������'��������� .'���������'*-'.   ���������  inches wjde, special SATURDAY 35C y&  DRY FIR  INSIDE FIR  DRY CORDWOOD  (Cut tiny length)  SLABS  EDGINGS  PHQHEW44  toBURN!  ROY AIL WOOD YARD  -9*1.*HSQQWKC C���������  Waters' Up-to-Date Grocery  Cor. Hastiofs aod Carl Sis.       .       Rhone ft*       .       Vancouver, &..C.  .PBy"^Ca^���������U^anlL0^S^ PRICES.    ���������^���������Stocknll.uevvand.l,ept_freBh._.  ��������� ; '     . 39-40  THE  Elite Realty  COMPANY  23 4 8  WESTMINSTER RD.  Mt. Pleasant  -  Vancouver  List your property for Sale  with us.  List you houses or rooms to  rent with us.  Estates managed  Rents collected  Who carries your Life and  Fire Insurance.  Mt.    Pleasant,     Fairview,  Vancouver.  2341    tohnloster    tori  The Elite Realty Ce.  |      D. I~ESPI*EN  |     2501 BNIOQE STREET  *  Proprietor of  I Cherry  Dairy  %  PROMPT  ATTENTION  TO  |       CUSTOMERS.      -f  | BEST OF MILK AND CREAM T  ^.|������K'**'K~H*4^<H'4~:-*H4>**ttH|.+  HOUGHEEDSCOATESI  GENERAL BROKERS T  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE |  633 PENDEB STREET, WEST.   S  Phoue 1506 ���������Z  4**>*->*������:-'H''8'*:'������--!"i^4">**>������w*������M;*  JNO. JACKSON       t  Scientific Chiropodist  Corns removed without pain.  Hours it to 6 - Sundays and evenings by appointment.  Phone 3321  Office Suite 306 Loo Block.  ������M3  i ���������'.      *M  1 n^iia>i|an'mjii.i������ i.iiiiiJ ...n***-  -JAiUi-4^'- ^^s^w'.iirLV^r&X-ip-tr^-i. *���������������>������������������?.>-,������������������  ���������I  THE WflaOUN CALL, YANCOUVMP MX** OOUfttttAt  V February 11, V M  This Will Stand  INVESTIGATION  CHILLI W ACK  A number of five acre  blocks adjoining City  Limits. ThislancHs  absolutely first class,  in wrass and lenced.  f350 per acre; good  terms h adjoining land  selling for $500 an acre  fl.H. STEVENS & "CO.  317    Pender    Street    West.  Read This Ad. Again  WOMAN'S WORLD.  Did .you ever speculate on the dir.  ection the neighbors cat would jump  when it was facing your way on the  fence? The new style in hats ia Just  about as uncertain at the present  time. Some of the early hats shown  l are of rough straw am) inclined to embonpoint, others are Quite respectably  small, and really require fewer braids  and .pins than formally to keep them  balanced when walking.  Ribbons, flowers and wings "will"be  much worn. Specialists in the feather  departments tell us that wings are  not cruel, as they are invariably of  barnyard origin and so are saved from  an ignoble fate by being utilized on a  bonnet.  Black will be much worn, and combined with white is sure to be becoming.  Many of the wash fabrics are coming to view, and a little extra plan-  I ning just  now   will  make  a  happier  ; summer for you later on.   House dresses of the dainty figured prints can Le  I  TTT-  , so  planned  that they  rival  more expensive  materials  in   look.    A  gown  of blue and white can have the  plaice blue, or whatever coW������r is chosen, used in piping and. with two.or  three graduated bt;n������l# in the skirt, a  red and white print with red piping  <s an excelleut combination.  A plain brownish linen is being  made with a decided lemon yellow for  facings, collar and cuffs and belt. The  skirts- of these wash gowns should be  buttoned to the hem. making tubbing  easy. To be well dressed at home is  a matter of very little real money, it  lies in the careful choosing of color  and the careful placing aud fitting.  When one's time is limited in the  morning, I advise making the dress all.  in one piece, buttoning it down the  side front, this takes more time in  the ironing but can be jumped into in  a hurry.  The Dutch collars and cults are  charming when  worn  with the  print  dresses. .  How, many of you are sending for  seed catalogues? Those of you. who  have are waiting very impatiently the  arrival of them. Can you imagine anything more satisfying than to sit and  pore over the various bulbs and plants  and seeds and then when one has decided on . trying the new rose, the  dwarfed yellow sweet peas, the new  shades of pholx and verbena and dahlia their is such comfort in getting  the ground ready and putting in the  seeds. Its late to-plant bulbs, but they  will grow.anyhow, and if you do not  get many blossoms this spring the.  bulbs will grow all the year and will;  repay you next year with bountiful  harvests of blooms.      -  If you haven't much ground it,will;  pay you to have a little:talk with the  florist as he can- tell you how to have  several crops,-of blossoms, arid just,  what is needed to make them mature  rapidly. We cannot understand how  anyone can be buncoed into buying a.  house on a 25 foot lot A garden is a;  godsend alike-to chidren and women in.  the summer timel 'If-there, isn't any  children and just you, well, you try  raising thingsto look pretty and see  what it-does to -your-doctor's-bill this;,  year.  The summer days will soon be here.  There are many places in Vancouver  where housekeepers are throwing refuse from cooking onto the back yard,  getting a breeding place ready for flies  and the warm days. Incidentally  there will arise smells, odors is too  polite a word, and by and by somebody  will be having fevers. Babies will die  and the preachers will telMis all about  the doings of the Lord. Is'nt there  some law in the city that compels garbage to be burned. If there is not. we  would suggest that the women of the  town see to it that all trash is either  put into a can and carted' away once  n week, e'no, burned. Vancouver is ;n>  nwfully dirty city in spots. No. 1 don't  mean the Chinese���������1 mean the white.  English, Canadian and American women who are, some of them, so-called  neat housekeepers.  Those "pay-as-you-enter-coftins." will  soon be a thing of the past.������retiring  broken; weighed down by too many  proofs; so dreametu the manager on  his rainy days.-'  Lawlesness has broken out in. Paris  following the floods and the authorities are having trouble in dealing with  the situation. An epidemic of fever  is also threatened.  THE  IN  KITSILANO  19-20 Of 192 in 526  Corner 100x120 Cleared and Fenced  $5,400 Terms  Corner on Third  Cleared and Graded  Corner 75x75 on TWrd  $5*350 Terms  6 room House, modern, 35ft.,  3rd Ave. on Hill;  fine view; price $3800; terms  spread over 4 years.  GEO. UNDERWOOD  2165 3rd Avenue, W.  317 Pender St W.  On hundred and fifty miners are  entombed as a result of an explosion'  near Trinidad. Colorado. It is feared  that practically all have perished.  The tiirtle Liberals in convention at  J Shoal   Lake,   unanimously   nominated.  ! George  Malcolm as candidate  in  the  general election.  t  License Inspector-Brdwnlee of Bran-]  don. has been dismissed and W. 11c-1 of Mather appointed to the position.  Ring UpV-'  ^ jj The Acme Plumbing and Heating Q  For estimates on plumbing ;        ;  Hot Air p*.Water Heating Phone 551  319 Broadway E. = Vancouver fy^-^Zz������^W$y.$'>- V^r i^y??l  %:������������������  ��������� ���������;������������������ 'J/'y/i^l':  *T    ���������   <������f^e9f Tf*^*V*fP THE WESTERN  CALL. VAN������HW������i. BRITISH' COLUMBIA.  -...1 ���������;:������������������'��������� 'i- ���������  .iJiiu^. ur^fT^wnwrg  i j - ������ v - . :.. -; '  5/ i'7���������?.���������'; 3j-.  ?i?:; : !    '  ;H^'^i '-:-���������,--'-���������a"?;"J',l.--'u''--  / .  The Camping Season  m;;w>vm'?<-  ; ������4-::. >: s������  i .-"  K  ::z:::.The Season is in advance at  WHITE ROCK  at least six weeks. .���������-���������"'���������:.  .' ���������   ���������      ���������������������������������������������������������������    ���������        -���������..'������������������������ ;-'j' ~-  Make   your preparations for a  ComgeMJW^  iMwher is being shipped in already and cottages aw going up.  Do you know yon can hope your  SummepResd^aMd^^^^M  one hour's  run wiMdM^h^lseMe^y:    [:���������:  We nave parties going down almost  Join us;    We don't ask  We imllfwi have to>ask you then.  H.H. Stevens & Co.  3 1 7   FENDER  r. we  ^ nn 8  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH, COL dJUBI A.  FHday, February 11. 1910  1 ���������>"T'- Ti"  Local and  Otherwise  King Gustave, of Sweden, is making  a veo   uneventful  recovery   from  an  operation.  ������   ���������    *  Six'eenth street is experiencing flyer* in double corners, many changing  hands  * ������   *  The  Bridge   Street  Grocery?    Why  yes.   See their add on Page Four.  * *    *  Mrs W. It. Robertson left a day or  two ago for New York.  * ���������    ���������  Airfc I'ieecher and Miss Fay are  among the sojourners in Pasadena, Mr.  and Mrs. U. 11. C. Green and Miss  Green have apartments in Los Angeles, :;-  * *     ���������      ��������� ���������  ^Spring   is   here.     The   new   spring  hats are in town.  %    *    *  Mrs. M. T. Quigiey and Mrs. \V. C.  Nichol left on Monday for a sin week's  stay-",in   Los Angeles.       "  Among those .who attended ihe local option convention held in Victoria  were Rev. E. W. Stapleford. Rev. P  C. Parker and Mr. Robert Greggor.  * *    *  Dr. Seldon is still in the hospital  but will soon be out again as he is recovering rapidly.  ��������� ������   ������  Mr. Forrest and family, 141 Twelfth  avenue west, have moved to Summer-  land. B.-C, where they will make their  home!  * *   *  Mr. J. iVIackossick  left Monday for  Winnipeg on a business trip.  ��������� ���������   ������  My Lady Nicotine is not permitted  to ride on the B. C. .Electric any more.  Now if they would, only fine everyone  who mentioned real estate, what an  ideal, car it might be.  Have you read the add. of Lamant  th* Grocer?  r  { *    * . ���������  .%��������� wish to call the' B. C. Electric  mjaaaiter's attention to the fact that  few men are good natured when parted  from their cigars.  Mrs. W. B. Macktnnon and Miss MacKinnon are at Catalina island and Dr.  and.' Mrs.  Bell-Irving  and   Miss  Bell-  Irving  are at Coronado beach.  ���������   - ���������   *.   ��������� <*,  Conductor 181 is a stickler for form  so be careful he. doesn't paste you one  If you refuse to climb over seven men  to pay your fare.  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  Other News page 5  pressions of opinion were niade by  several of the speakers in favor of tbe  site in the vicinity of Vancouver. They  were unanimous in endorsing the pr6-  posal to bring the university to this  city, and it was suggested that a meeting of the university graduates and  business men of Vancouver be ,cal led  in the near future to discuss the question and formulate definite proposals  to lay before the city council.  * . ������    ���������  Mrs. A. C. Hyndman of Edmonton is  the   guest  of her  daughter,   Mrs.   Dr.  Bayfield,  Maple street. Kitsilano.  * ���������    ���������  The city engineer anticipates that  the tenders for the grading of the Kil-  silana streets west of Trafalgar north  of Broadway will be divided into t wo  contracts and will be commenced in  the spring.  A pretty wedding took place last  Saturday at Port Guichon. the contracting' parties being Mary, daughter ot  Mr. and Mrs. Si lech, of Port Giucbon.  and John, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cosulid  of Canox Pass. The . ceremony was  performed at the Church of the Sacren  Heart. The bride was given away by'the second Thursday in March,  her  father,   and  looked  charming   in *    *    *  The dedication of the beautiful St.  Patrick's church. Mount Pleasant,  took place yesterday morning at 10  o'clock. The ceremony was performed  by His Grace Archbishop Dontenwill  of Ptolemais, was followed by solemn  high mass, which was celebrated by  the Very Rev. Father Welch, assisted  by Father Rohr as deacon and-Father  Madden as sub-deacon. The music-  was sung by the choir, of. the Holy Rosary churcvh under the direction of  Father Connolly.  *    *    *  After the reading of the gospel the  announcements were given by the Rev.  Father McCullongh, pastor of the new  church, who also spoke a few words  to the congregation upon tlie occasion -of the opening of the church. There  has been no accident on the building of their, church and the pastor and  congregation are to be congratulated.  ��������� ��������� ���������  Mr. George Neil Ford and Misa  Blanche May Wells, both of the city  were united in marriage by Dr. II.  Francis Perry of the first Baptist  church on Saturday, Feb. 5, 1!>10. Miss  .Jessie Fleming acted as bridesmaid,  while Mr. Sydney P. Way was best  man. Mr. and Mrs. Ford will reside at  .Newton street, South Vancouver.  GEORGE MacFarlane.  George Macfarlane. iale of Britton  River. B. C. passed away in the city on  Tuesday, aged 30 years. The deceased  was a loger by occupation.  Mrs. R. B. Leders, 1176 Eleventh ave.  west, Fairview. will not re'eeivo until  A pleasant evening was passed at  the reception given by Mrs. Francis  W. .Hartley, who gave her friends an  opportunity of meeting Bishop and  Mr*. Lea< who are her guests for a few  days on the way from England to Japan.  Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Harford have  returned to Vancouver to reside after  an absence of a year in Vernon.  ''.*'*'*-'     ii .  A Micesful banquet in connection  with the Laymen's Missionary movement was held last night in the basement- (if "Sixth- avenue--Methodist  church. Over 100 men were present.  The chair was occupied by M r. Horace  .1. .Knott. Speakers for the evening  were Rev. E. W. Staplerord, Mr. H.  Crecry. president of the Laymen's  movement in Vancouver, Mr. Luding-  tpn of Montreal. Mr. J. M. Graham of  the Y. M. C. A. and William Savage.  * *    *  AL the regular board meeting of the  Young Women's Christian association  which was held Tuesday morning it  was decided to hold the annual public  meeting on Friday. Feb. lSth. at S  o'clock in the evening.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. .1. I'.. Furdhani ri'sirheii  the city on Monday after a prolonged  absence iu England.  * ���������    ���������  Mrs. \V. A. McLennan left on Monday hound for Montreal where she will  spend throe or  four months.  * *  Miss Maude Pearson of Brooklyn. N.  Y., daughter of the late George Lewis;  Pearson of Highland Park. Baltimore.  Md.. and Ontario, is a house guest of  Mrs. James A. Thompson. Cardero St.  At a banquet held Tuesday night at  the Carlton Cafe by the graduates of  the   Manitoba ' University.. strong   ex-  See Local and General on  Page 5  cream cashmere, trimmed with silk  embroidery. Miss Katie Silech attended her. while the groom was suppored  by Mr. Romeo-Cosulish. Mr. and Mrs.  Cosulich proceeded to Vancouver for  their honeymoon, and upon their return  will  make their home at Canox  Pass.  * *    *  Miss Agnes Deans Cameron is highly pleasing Londoners with her writings and lectures upon Canada.  * *    ������  The annual meeting of the Chalmer's  Presbyterian church adult Bible class  was held Monday night. Ofliceis for  the new year beginning February,  were elected as folows: Hon. president. Rev. J. Knox Wright. B.D.; president Mr. R. Morrison; vice-president,  MissM. McLean; teacher, Mr. Chas L.  Trotter; secretary. Miss A. Morrison;  treasurer. Miss Ruby Riske. Arrangements have been made to hold the annual class banquet on Friday evening,  February 11th, beginning at 7:30.  Mrs. .Tames Smith. P. M.. of Moose  Jaw. accompanied by his wife, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Abel, 1111 Nelson St.  Before returning home they intend going over to Victoria and the Sound  cities.  .'*   *    *  An afternoon tea was given by,Mrs.  east, on Thursday afternoon from-2:80  S. Everton. 250 Thirteenth avenue  to 6 p.m';. in aid of the Ladies' Aid of  Mt. Pleasant Baptist church.;  Alexandra Hive. L. O. T. M held a  very interesting meeting on Tuesday-  evening, Lady Commander Mrs. Petti-  piece presiding. A communication was  received saying that tlie supreme record keeper, Bina West, would visit  Vancouver in May, and the members  of the order in Vancouver will arrange  a reception. Mrs. Minnie Ellis, who  has been in Chicago during the past  year, was again with the lodge and  received .a. heartywelcome back!.. Mrs^  Husband and Mrs. Cuthbert served refreshments.  The members of Mt. Pleasant Ep-  worth League entertained the men of  the Central Mision at a social on Tuesday evening at the mission. The program consisted of a duet by Misses  Stone and Gibson; vocal duet. Misses  Bruce and Thirlby; reading. J. Hud-  Frenilin: address, Mr. Burns; duet.  Misses Theompson and Thirlby; solo,  Mr. Hamilton; solo. Miss Roberts. Refreshments were served and the men  enjoyed the evening, .much to tho satisfaction of th<' young people.  ���������T *        *  On Monday evening Mr. F. Purdeaux  entertained a number of his young  friends at the home of his sister. Mrs.  D. W. Stinson. tj::3 Broadway east.  The evening was pleasantly passed  with music and (.aids. Among those  present were Miss Turnbull, Miss E.  Carmichael, Miss A. Lochead. Miss  M. Reid, Miss .1. Lochead, the Misses  Reekie. The Misses 13. and E. McKee  the Misses Freeland, Miss M. Lochead.  Miss M. Burns. Mrs. Stinson. Messrs.  Oii\ Moramed, Stinson. Dr. Turnbull,  W. VV. MacDonahl", Dr. Patton, C. E.  Disher, Burns. F. Punleaux. Stinson.  Prizes were awarded to Miss B. McKee  and Mr. Orr, while the consolation  prize went to Mr.  W. \V. Macdonald.  Dr. Carson and wife, formerly resi-  ing at Mt. Tolmie. Victoria, has moved  to Vancouver. They have taken up  their residence at IS41 Westminster  avenue.  *    *   V  Mrs. W.J. McDonald of 814 Richards  street, who has been seriously ill for  the last two weeks, has been taken  to the Burrard sanitarium.  Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Harvey and fam-  ily returned to the city Monday after  a stay of live months inVsouthern California.  MRS. MARY LAWSON.  The funeral of the late Mrs. Mary  Lawson took place on Tuesday afternoon from Centre & Hanna's parlors.  Rev. H. St. G. Buttrum officiating. The  obsequies were private, and by special request of the breaved family no  flowers were sent.  I  WESTMINSTER AVE. GROCERY STORK  Making $500 per week. 83 ft. frontage, 6 rooms upstairs  large barn and shed in rear. If you have $28<>0 act quick  because it is a snap and will improve. We have exclusive.   Enquire  Mount Pleasant Realty  2.U0 Westminster Avenue  Elizabeth E. Heslip. aged 12 years,  passed away-in the city this morning  after a long illness. The deceased lady  was the wife of Mr. William James  Heslip, and resided at the corner of  St. Catherine's street and Fifteenth  avenue, besides her husband she leaves a son and a daughter to mourn  her loss. The funeral will take place  on Friday at 10 a. in. from the above  residence. Rev. Mr.   Paul ofliciaiiug.  W. A. MULLEN  2440 Westminster Avenue  Speciality���������High Classed Cigars. MAKE A VISIT  ���������w?  WARD'S  (Our Best) Flour, No. t Hard Wheat    -  Sprinjrhrook Creamery But tei-    - -  Donner Brook Butter        ....  OBITIARY  D.   WALLlMAAHt.  ; The death- occured In : the city ou  Tuesday night of D. Wallimaar. who  resided at 314 Pender street east. The  deceased was born in England and was  40 years of age. The remains have  been removed to Greene & Simpson's  parlors from where the funeral arrangements will be announced later.  PHONE   R3942  t^imrtffrn^iTrrrrntnTTifiifiitiiOTiiiitiiBBiiitiitiiaiitiitMtii  MYRA STARR  HOWE.  In Ihe death, on Wednesday evening  last, February 2nd. of Mrs. Myiu Starr  llowe. a lurge circle tl iriends lost  one whom-they deitriy loved; and the  Methodist church one of its most devoted and active workers. To her hus-  ���������md, Mr. T. Malcolm Howe, the three  sons���������Francis H., aged 1.5; M. Ebert.  aged-13;. and Eric, aged 10���������aud her  niece. Miss Hazel Huchanan, who has  for some time been a member of the  family, the loss seems irreparable.  But they have a firm faith that, though  she shall not return to thenC they  shall go to her. Mrs. Howe was one  of a family of ten children, now scattered over Canada and the United  States. Eight years ago she came to  Calgary, and six years later to this ^������!������K���������<i���������������H"M������������������^'M���������*,^*���������^-K���������'K^������������������*���������H������������������5���������,  city.   Her Christian life covered thirty  '<&  ommmtmimmmmmiomm  < IROCERY   STORE  2617 Westminster Road  W.65 per sack  '-' lb*, for 65c  2 lb������. for 55c.  f  wiw<M>iiii<>iim������iii������iminnmn  (Icrfll* \C\(\(\ PRACTICALHORSESHOER  V/UVCII     1VI\I%1   Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD  STREET  Betwean Sixth and 5*vc������tti  Av������nue*  years, and was very consistent, and  beautiful. Her special church interest  was along missionary lines, and she  was superintendent of the Mt. Pleasant Methodist church Mission Circle *  until God called her to the higher | .j  circle above. I '������  MR8. WALKER.  Nellie Walker, wile of Mr. Arthur  Walker, of 570 Seventh avenue west,  passed awayi in this city yesterday,  tbe deceased was 52 years of age. and  was one of the oldtimers in this city.  A Welcome for You  AT THE  Mount Pleasant  The best stock of ARMS, X  AMMUNITION. CUTLERY. ������  and SPORTING GOODS can $  be found at the store of 4J  | Chas. K Tisdall |  1       618.-620 Hastings St.       ������  *������������������'..,-'    ��������� ��������� *  WILLIAM   RUDD  SHOEMAKER  C������r. 111. and Weitariaster Roari  Repairs neatly ex������va'fed  Haud Sewn work a apeewltr.  .' ������M2D  TJELEN BADGUET - Teacher.  A* Elecntion, Physical Caltnie  Dramatic Art. Plays Coached. Enfc  tamnient* Directed. Platform Recital*  Studio.: 9������'& Horsbt S-rsacr  Telephone KK5S5.  If it is  First  C|������s������ SMOEMAKl  1NQ *n<J SHOE REPAIR  INQ  yon want, go to  R. P������T!?RS&CO.  1;       25U Westminster Ave.  .^"; (Near Broadway) ,  We guarantee our worK to be ai  as any in the city.   ^jSS4  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 ftth Avenue, West.  ?$*#������**S**#*i5>*i-*,3w$#,!**������'*t3>*!*t5*##,vjt*J*'v*.*'  vwwfv  I  A Month of Special  Services  INTERESTING'TO ALL  Sunday, February 13th.  SUBJECT,   "SAVING THE WORLD."  11 a.m. ��������� "Beginning at Home;" speakers  Mr. E. W. Leesonand Rev. R. Milliken  B. D.  3.45 p.m.���������"Saving the Environment."  7.'30 p.m. ��������� "Going Abroad." Speakers,  Mr. C. C. Knight of the General Mission Board ahd the Pastor.  AN IDEAL MUSICAL SERVICE  For further particulars attend the service  "COME THOU WITH US"  | Ganong's     |  G. B.      1  Chocolates I  We have just opened a fresh !||  stock of these unexcelled Choc- %  olates.       The   packages   are *  dainty,   and   make   beautiful ^!  v  presents. *  mm  t  0  V.R.T1MJHS  Sign  and  Car: age  Paiuter.  Removed from Westminster Aval  To STEELE & MU1R B hpg.  Mt. Pleasant.  S  *  Prloos ranmo troot 38o*  io $3.00  We also carry t hose Chocolates  in bulk at 60c per pound.  ;| Independent  If        Drug  if ^tore  \ .���������!��������� (LEfATOVKEL &  MCRAE)  J  I <J>  Cor. 7th & Westminster  Avenues  v  FOR  LAYING-.  FOWL  AND  CHICKENS   SEE   ������ I I  L. WALKER.  1 -2. in     AV������:..   KA.S'11  i.������:~y.>-������*>  . ���������l-.*...5������>. ���������  ASKE HALL  1540  Fifth Ave., Wei  frri  FOR  REN  Private Dances.    Geaeral Meetii  PHONE L&R236"  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE Sf  Keeler^'s Nursery" ^  Remexnber our Floral Work!  the Best in the City  S? For Ornamental Trees for the next 30 days ^f^S^,


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