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The Western Call Jan 27, 1911

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Array V  ARE YOU ON OUR MsT?  NO ! WHY ?  x//5o7% ^V���������"'���������:���������''��������� "'-^  '    .- // .    ��������� ���������-- - ^JWij'l  SUB5CWPHON $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  .    ���������������     isrvf  *.' t* "I  ^.-'/'fc  ,'*���������-   m  -ll"     ..l   I  *   5|  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER,   British Columbia, JAN.  27,    1911.  No.-38  Seattle Reaches       I Marriage Laws  Critical Stage'  War Declared on Vice���������Morality vs. Immorality -Tremendous Contest on.  Seattle has reached a critical stage iu1 her history. Vice is in  control of the civic affairs in the person of Mayor Hi Gill. A sufficient number of signatures were obtained,to secure his recall, and  now the contest is on. It is claimed that during the few days that  it was possihle for voters to register, that,over 75.000 persons had  their names placed on the voters' list.   v  This will show how keen is the interest. Women are now permitted to vote in the State of Washington; and thousands of them  are registering in Seattle. >,.->��������� <  The forces of Hi G'll, the profligate mayor, are getting all the  riff-raff of the city oh the lists. The denizen? of .the underworld are  sdl registering, ln every beer/hall and wine parlor, iu every hotel,  saloon and dive in the city. Hi Gill is the favorite, and all manner  of schemes are being used to secure his election. He has no chance  Among the decent vote, but depends on the hordes from the underworld to elect him.. He will have the support of the non-moral"class  as well���������those who have no definite ideas of ethics or morality are ,  largely supporting Gill.  Against these are lined up all the decency and morality of the  city.   The greater part of the business men and professional men  * together with the decent citizens, are supporting Dilling, the opponent of Gill. '  It will be an historic fight, and* will largely decide the fate of  Seattle as far as its moral life is concerned.  If Gill wins, the mad career of lust and wine-bibbing will continue, and will grow until the whole city is saturated with vicious-  ness. Nothing too strong can be said to describe the utter abandon'  ^ of this element of Seattle society.   The frequenters of the wine cafes  comprise a large portion of the citizens, as well as the demi-monde  . and the players at the theaters. The line of demarcation between  (the decent and the indecent is becoming more and more vague, and  one might well describe the life of this "fast set" as a species of  {^madness which gives itself over to the utter abandon of a life from  Iwhich all the noble, self-sacrificing elements' has been totally eliminated. The chief characteristics of this set are:' selfishness, licenY  Itiousness; indulgence/ defiance'of all.sentiments of molality, indof  rlence, a passion for show and an insatiable desire for the1 sensational.,  [Their rendezvous is the fashionable wine' cafes, the theaters where  Edecency is a stranger, the beer halls, etc.; all this element, with the  [thugs, rogues, and rascals, are supporting Gill.  ���������'.- - ^ '     ' '     " -1  While the social conditions in Seattle are in a deplorable con- .-  Idition, there is a cldss of noble, fearless citizens therej who do not  hesitate to speak out frankly against this state of affairs. The most  Conspicuous of these is Dr. Mathews of the First Presbyterian Church,  '/ho has done more than any other to bring about a recognition of  the mad downward career of Seattle society. Dr. Mathews ha* most  Persistently thundered against evil in all its forms, until the decent  Element has at last roused itself to an active conception of the danger to the city's future, and now the city is divided into two camps  ^-those for Gill and vice, and those for Dilling and decency. Which  rill win ? It is hard to say. Vice has the advantage of being well  jitrenched and now in control; but once the American people get  lioroughly aroused they will usually go the extent of their opportunity.  We sincerely hope Dilling will be elected, and Gill, the profligate mayor, defeated.  Vancouver, -Beware /  Seattle is house-cleaning.   They needed it badly.   The question  l>r us to consider is where wiil these denizens of the under-world  >?   "To Vancouver" is becoming the slogan of this class from the  ���������ties to the south of us.  We have experienced a carnival of crime in this eity, during  [c past year, which is unequalled in her history. It is uselesh shut-  ng our eyes to facts, no matter how unpleasant they may be.   There  Ve two distinct causes���������one o utward and one inward.  \   First we would draw attention tothe .undeniable fact that Van-  >uver is becoming the dumping ground of Seattle, Tacoma, Port-  Ind and.other coast cities.   The outcasts from these cities are flock-  tg to Vancouver in hundreds and little is done to check the influx,  (here-are-certain individuals who would welcome all comers, no  latter of what type^beeause it creates business.   And another class  ]e actuated'by.':a ..maudlin  sympathy  for-.the . poor '��������� creature's���������  Ivhere," they will ask, "are they to go."   To the latter let us say  tit these creatures do not come to us to get our help in-order that  ley may become good citizens, but to live like parasites, lives of  liolonce and vice.   They are not "penitents," but utter degener-  js.'Y To the others Ave would simply say, that the class of business  lieh usually follows the gambler, the race-track sharper, the music-  Ill performer is not at all desirable or profitable.   We can well  lord the loss of it. ������ :   '' ' Y','   V'"���������>."-..'��������������������������� "U ��������� a.JHMb|*NI"  The other cause, to which we referred as being "inward," is to  [found in the evident tendency on the part of our citizens to shut  fir eyes to vice.   We are constantly patting ourselves on the back  saying that we are the cleanest city, morally, on the coast. This  _?ht be quite true and still not be saying much for the morals of  Incouver., Some of our neighbors are blushing with shame at the  Editions which obtain in their city, so we would do well to look  nir condition before dt is too late..  If we are morally so immaculate, then how can we account for  .murders, the hold-ups, the burglaries and an over-flowing jail?  ftre is creeping into this city the continental institution of the  ^e cafe, one of the greatest curses of modern society, because it  Jrupts the womanhood of the community as well as the manhood,  pilso largely eliminates the line of demarcation between the moral  the immoral���������between the decent and the vicious. That which  _ formally considered ,as low, base and immoral, becomes fashion-  |r and soon deadend tlie'public conscience- to such an extent that  litions, which formerly were frowned upon, become institutional.  These "wine cafes,"'with their alluring music, are becoming an  jpted factor in this city and a corresponding moral deeadance  . follow. We are not at all given to crying "blue-ruin-" but it is  possible to close our eves to evidence such as we have in abundance  Again  Last week we published a letter with an extract from a Belfast paper,  commenting on the interference by Roman Catholic priests with parties married  by Protestant clergymen. *  As a result of a decree issued by the Pope, all marriages not solemnized  by a Roman Catholic priest is not a ma/riage at all, and those contracting,  such marriages are living in sin.  This stigma which is placed upon the great majority of the Anglo-Saxon  race is an insult to the intelligence of our people, but that is not the worst  feature; these priests are continuously interfering with families where husband  or wife is a Protestant and telling them that'they are not married, and resulting  in the breaking up of homes and the destroying of the lives of many highly  respectable persons.  ��������� The letter and editorial comment of last week met the eyes of a Roman  Catholic lady, whose name for very obvious reasons is withheld, and she has  written us the following letter: -���������"-* ���������- , '    ���������  Editor of Western Call: '" V   :   ,     /^l J   ��������� \,r , .   .'  Dear Sir,���������/ have read with deep interest the letter in your last issue  signed "Catholicus," and can quite understand &h)y he did not sign his name.  We do not need to go home to Ireland for such cases, for a. similar .one happened here in Vancouver. A young Scotch servant girl was brought Out here  from Scotland by a Roman Catholic Canadian, who deserted her after stealing  all her money and leaving her with only the clothes she wore. Broken hearted,  she went to a local Irish priest (whose name we have) for advice and sympathy.  He told her SHE WAS NOT MARRIED AT ALL. Imagine the feelings of that poor girl.   This occurred in the home of a Mrs. C , a Catholic  lady on Howe Street, with whom the girl was in a situation.  She was married by a Presbyterian minister. I am a Catholic, so please  do not publish my name, for it would be more than my life is worth if you  did. All the parties concerned were Irish, with the exception of the girl, who  was'Scotch.   It is time these poor girls were'warned against such men.  Your paper is doing splendid Worff and''is an education to the readers;  go ahead.  AN INDIGNANT CATHOLIC.  ���������* ' i  Tliis is another case where a priest has wrecked a home.   We Teiterate  what we said last week, that the duty of our government is to see that the  .dignity of- die British laws is upheld, and that His Holiness the Pope be  informed that he has no right to interfere with our subjects who are living in,  union according to the laws, of the realm.  " - ,77'   '''���������'���������'[���������   ijV     yt> ���������'ST"'\  Bank Failure and  It's Public Effect  ^-  What   the  *'Monetary   Times" Has  to Say-ori]the>,  Farmers Bank Affair.       '     ,]";,   ^ ,  - f\  -*r  > \i~  !\  4me ^Fvt������;^������^?^^  correspondence fror^ our  readers relating to any^ ,  subject, but request that the  name, and address of  writer be given as dn  evidence of good faith but  not neccessarily for publication.  $H$H&4>$���������^4Hf^>4^3H^S^$^>���������^'S,i������"M"������ 'I' * **4>**f*****$&*4*&*4f&*'&'&<&**  in this city. Not only should wo arouse ourselves regarding existing  conditions, but we should also become thoroughly seized of the inevitable result of the attack now being made upon vice in Seattle.  These people, the victims of vice, all go along the line of least resistance, and consequently when pressure is brought to bear upon them  in Seattle they will flock to this city in hordes, and what are we doing  to prevent them? Nothing. Absolutely nothing. '' Why,'' some will  say in reference to the foregoing article, "have we not one of the  best police forces on the coast, and is not our chief one of the best  in Canada." As far as neatness of dress is concerned, and in the matter of discipline and courtesy our i"ore������ is well to the top. Our chief  is one of the ablest men in Canadian police circles. He is a perfect  gentleman and absolutely honest we believe. One only needs to look  at his handsome i'aceto feel perfect confidence in him and we are  justly proud of hi.s splendid appearance.  Then wherein is tlie weakness in the force whicii would warrant  any fear as to the future administration of this department? This  is a pertinent, question and one upon whicii we purpose only touching slightly.at this time, leaving for future articles a.closer discussion of the question, but we do wish to impress upon the publie mind  and conscience this fact, that no chief of police, however efficient lie  may be, can keep a city clean if he is not supported by public sentiment or by the police commission, who really represent the public.  It is rarely that we hear any mention of the "Police Commission,"  ���������Simply because they invariably endeavor to get through the year  with as little effort as it is possible to expend. They do not take the  position seriously, nor do the public take them seriously, and yet  they are the men who should control this situation.  We are paying our chief $4500.00 per year and are hot getting  from him all that he is able and, we believe, willing to give, because  Of the lack of adequate publie support.  A new commission has recently been appointed and. it is up to  them to "make good."  We have a right to demand that those who accept the position  should assunte the responsibility. We have the right of protection  even at the cost of great risk and effort on the part of those in  charge. If a commissioner does not wish to shoulder this obligation  ���������then let him resign. In any case it is due to the police force and to  the public that our commissioners should take the -full responsibility  of a fearless enforcement of the law at any cost.  British laws, well enforced, will give us all the necessary protection against vice and crime. But British laws hidden away on tlie  book shelves of the police station will do no one any good.  ..., We boast, and justly so, of the glory of the British laws,,and  their protection, but we-forget that the very laws which are chiefly  responsible for British supremacy are- the ones which we are now  looking on as dead letters and substituting for them the sentiments  and institutions of continental Europe.  British laws, British institutions, customs and morals is what we  should advocate and defend, and if we do this we have little to fear.  "The statement oft Farmers Bank affairs issued this week by Mr.  G. T. Clarkson, the curator and interim liquidator, will not raise  h\<. h hopes in the shareholders. It reveals the extraordinary fact that  spl.156.000. or more than twice the amount o^the bank'Si paid-up  capital, was sunk in the Keeley mine. For a bank to gamble aVmall,,  sum in a good mine may be legitimate business. To risk a small *um  in a prospect is dangerous. For a bank to gamble with twiee; the  amount of its capital in an unproved mineral property:-in a,-new  mining district about which little is known, shotild.bej-if it is not,  criminal. The curator's statement shows that the bank and the mine  were closely linked in, apparently at least, iour ways-^-by current  loan* and overdrafts of $321,100, by call loans of $300,000, by stocks  and bonds of $535,000,> and by a loan#of $621,000, for which $1,000,-  000 worth of the mining company's,bonds were held m security.  The nominal deficiency is figured by-the curator at $436,011.  The question of a double liability call seems to hinge on the value of  the Keeley mine, a sotry hinge.- It may prove worthless,.and in that  event the deficiency will be increased to $1,591,000. Its, value might  to some extent be tested by offering to gentleman, who, have disposed,  of their shares, these same shares. Considering the facts,and figures,  it would seem as though a double liability call is inevitable. As msny  of the shareholders will be unable to meet this, the burden will be  heavier for the creditors, and may even fall upon the depositors. .  In explaining his statement, Mr. Clarkson emphasizes the fact   ,  that, in addition to being the curator, the appointee of the Canadian  Bankers' Association, he is also interim liquidator, controlled (and  directed by the courts.   The winding-up Act contains full provisions  for examination and investigation1 into* all matters connected with  the affairs of insolvent corporations, and creditors and shareholders  are, therefore, not compelled to seek other methods of procuring  information, but can, as they will appreciate! rely:upon,the court  to see that a proper and full investigation of the affairs,of thejbank "5  is made, particularly as it is absolutely essential that^ such be undertaken in the winding up, no matter whether/there, are other inveatiga?Yr  tions or not.  ��������� "S j J  i'.y>     U--.  / ���������)"k i L  W   *  v -  ���������wi  - >h ���������  It is opportune to ask whether Mr. Travers,-the general manager, ^ 'V������. ������t  ' was the FarmereBaifk, a^wceyemiV!>������*'**������> bank.'apeeaiden^and yi^&tfilA  INTERESTING AKKCUSS.  /  We hear so much ta(lk about "Quebec" holding the balance'of  power and the special "treaty" arrangements enjoyed by that province that it is very desirable that the general public should know  what is the exact nature of the treaty arrangements by which Quebec holds her position. J   ,  We purpose publishing a series of articles during the next few  weeks which will give a history of the facts relating to this question,  The first of the series will appear next week, dealing with the subject  of '' THE TREATY OF PARIS.''  We would urge all our readers to carefully read these articles,  as they will contain many historic facts which are not generally  known, and may serve to prick the bubble of Quebec privilege.   Williamsonvs. Davis  The uncertainty whii'h surrounds the validity of the election  of Aid. Williamson has been a subject of great interest to Ward V.  electors.  As far as the choice of the people goes, there is no doubt of the  election of Aid. Williamson; but it appears he is technically disqualified because he accepted nomination while still a member of the  License Commission.  The citizens understand the question thoroughly���������Aid. William-  'son acted in perfect good faith and is only guilty ^of an oversight.  It is well known that he did not intend attempting to hold the dual  position. We arc forced to admit that, viewed from the. standpoint  of a legal technicality, there is grounds for declaring the seat vacant, but we do not think it .would justify an opponent in taking the  seat on such grounds.  In our opinion there are two courses open to. Candidate Davies  ���������First, to. challenge the seat and then contest it. which is his right,  or to allow Aid. Williamson to take the seat unopposed, accepting  the verdict of the people at. the last contest. In any case, we do not  think it would be wise to slip into the seat if it were decided by the  judge that such a course was possible.  ��������� It is always advisable to give the public a chance to express  their opinions on the question.  News 'Jo/ the Week  Ottawa���������-A-new treaty is to be drawn  up with Japan. Canada is negotiating  with Great Britain as to her participation  i enn awrrd.S&almmas. .3off .  in new arrangement with far eastern  Empire.  Toronto, Jan 24.���������Twenty recruits  were added to the Toronto police force  today and more will be taken on next  week. The force is being strengthened  so as to give tJie men one. day ot re^t  each week. -  Vancouver���������At the Chinese Immigration Investigation the evidence emphasizes lack of action by Dominion Government, although damaging reports were  received.  Tokyo/Jan. 24���������Twelve Socialists convicted of conspiracy against the Throne  and the lives of the Imperial family  were executed ln  the prison here today.  New York, Jan. 21���������President Taft  tonight began !n< earnest his campaign  for the fortification of the ''Panama  canal. His entire speech at the annual  banquet of, the Pennsylvania Society in  New Vork was devoted to this subject.  He has hsrlf hopes that congress, "at this  session, will declare ln his favor and  appropriate $5,000,000 to begin the work.  Victoria. Jan 25.���������The contract for 10  miles of the island division of the Canadian  Northern  Pacific railway was let  to   Messrs   M.   Garlin   and   Grant   Smith -,  & Company yesterday.  Toronto^ Jan 25.���������Five persons' met  their death and another was taken to the  Western Hospital badly burned as the  result of fire which destroyed the residence of Percy Brooks manager of ; 'ie  ^Fairbanks Scale Company, of Torur.to.  at 435 Indian road, at ;1j30 .o'clock this  morning. ..-.  TShe Canadian bank statement for ������>e-  cmber shows that the deposits-, show a  big increase over the satso-Bionth in 1909.  Ottawa, Jan. 23.���������-The. subject of Insufficient pay of 'the tl&nJRsntirir������ staft-  at New Westminster'was: ���������fi������ciiiBsed on a  motion for papers made by Mr. Taylor,  who pointed <out that riot'only are employees and their families subjected to  great hardship by the prescrft epndltions,  but also that the efficiency of the staff  has. been impaired through,the impossibility of keeping good'mAr'or securing  in their places men likely 4g rejpaln Ions  in the service. ���������"������'. - ������>--.  Victoria���������Attorney'-' General Bowser  has introduced a bill to rerulate auto  traffic. '^MSi^iSM^i?i������kjsmx'.c,  taissBBSfSHre*  '.,***,.v-.rj-ir"/..?^'���������>'-.]'-^������������������'.'������������������YJ.~r *"-'���������'������������������'- i.-.^.r.  <-:^������*Uw.T.-->.M.^^^^  t**������������Wtf.fci������*SWM������^ir������U������WrfilwiM*W^iKMtf,M^  THE WESTERN CALL  \.  ���������I  1  M'  3S&  JiMt#^Y  mW^PM-WJv%^>"-  ^;-t/*r'.iiiA>i.'i'.>7V,. -*.v;:'  (Too Late For Last Issue.)   )       |  The Woman's Guild'of Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian church held their opening meeting for the New Year on  Wednesday afternoon, January 18, in  the Ladies' Parlor, Mrs. W. H. Sleeves,  the newly re-elected president presiding. Mrs. Wallace took-up her duties  as treasurer in place ot Mrs. W. G.  Munro, who resigned this post at lasi  meeting.  The attendance was not so large as  usual, yet a good amount of business  was gone through, and the various  committees necessary to keep such ?.  large organization going smoothly  throughout the year were formed.  The treasurers report showed that  $3210.00 has now been paid towards  the organ, and the society hopes to  wipe out the remaining debt by doing  some hard work this year.  This meeting was an open one, sc  after the business was concluded tee  was served by Mrs. Delameter, Mrs.  Fallows, Mrs. T. E. Treeland, Mrs.  Fenton, Mrs. J. Gow, and Mrs. D. L.  (Sow. ��������� t.  A i v >,     -     , \     '  A ' "Y,f ���������  Furniftire  PHONE 5562  HIRE CO.  Furniture  2245 MAIN STREET  T  THE NEW  -NORTHERN  ME88ENOER"  ^0 TH )8E who are looking for REAL Bargains, we invite you to call at our store.   You  wiU be dumfounded at Sir generous offerings.    Our prices speak for themselves.   We  1   *    Tlwavs sell for 1-3 LESS than down town stores and for a short time we are selling any  I artickin stock at^a big reduction on our regular prices.      Below are a few of our special  offerings.  Ourv������aod .old friend, the Northern  Messenger, .published by John Dougal?  & Son, Witness Office, Montreal, and  for over forty years a favorite with  the Canadian people, has recentlj  taken on such an altered appearance  that it really looks like a new publication. *  Colored illustrations, made possible  by the new press recently installed,  add very greatly to the attractiveness,  as also does the fact that it is now  pasted and cut, and the number of  pages increased to sixteen for ordinary  Issues, and twenty-four for special numbers. The matter contained in this  popular little weekly is of the same  high character aB ever, andwhethei  for the Individual subscriber, or Sab  bath school distribution, it cannot fal  to please.    -  While entirely suitable to all classes  of 8unday schools, it offers one of the  very beBt aids' to'Sunday school work  In new districts where an undenomln* i  tlonal paper, adapted to all ages, aadj  edited from s Canadian standpoint, Is  greatly to be desired. A three week's  free trial and specially tow! rates are  offered to any Sunday school la  Canada and the publishers' special  offer to new schools is -well worth a  note of inquiry. Annual subscription  rate for individual subscribers is forty  cents (40c) a year.  Extension Tables  ��������� t  Goldeu Oak finish, 6x8 ft., reg.  $i6.5o, reduced to   ������pll. ID  Quarter Cut Oak finish, 6x8 ft.  large turned legs, reg. $25.00  reduced to      $lb.ZO  Quarter Cut OakLock Pedesta1,  reg. $33.00, Special   $23.OO  We also carry the above in Mis-;  sion finish at corresponding  prices.  We have a large assortment of  Dining Chairs  at greatly reduced prices.  Just received, half a car load of  Beds  consisting of Iron and  Brass.  Don't fail to see thein.     Prices  from $3.25 up.  Bed Springs  Full size teduced to .... JpZ.DU  Mattresses  Reduced to.  $2.50  Large stock of RUGS, MATS,  etc. at greatly reduced prices  We handle the RESTMORE  MATTRESS.^  Don't Forget the Address  -    *    2245 Main Street  RED APPLES  "Standard of Empire"  It would be inteiestiug to know how  many BritiBh Cclumoia appieB weit  eaten in London during the Christmas,  holidays. Everywhere on saw the viviu  colouring of the beautiful Pacific Province fruit, certainly the best coloured  apples in the<Empiie, which is anothei  way of r saving the best in the world,  for ^re*fu&no apples outside of the  En^jSpeJ^\*ttual those grown within it.  Tnat' is nqtVr������eutinieut but fact. The  clelr.'tdry'^rtep.cold.of the, '.'benches"  anft^$W������try valleys in British  CdfiriMK^^A to* geneious mellow  neaP^"7^'-   ���������"   COOKING RECIPE  Green and White Salad.  wm  HCXT LOCAL OPTION CONVENTION  Local Option League Office, ^  48 Flack Bl*. Vancouver B. C.  January J2tb, mi.  At the Executive and Advisor?  Council meeting neld two day* ago in  tbe offices of the Local Option League,  it *?as decided that the next convention Will be held in the City of Van:  conver on Thursday and Friday, Feb.  16 and 17. Tne place of meeting la  not yet arranged. Jt is expected a  large number of delegates will be  present. A review of the work will be  made, a thorough discussion of the  "Canada Temperance Act" and Its  recent defeats and >e decision of a  future policy In regard to the Local  Option movement and a full and com-  - nrehenslve scheme on the-Temperance  question will be outlined. Every mem-  ber of every Local Option League and  W. C. T. Union, with every worker and  tupporter of tbe work can be a dele-  gaJTif duly certified, to this convention.  D. Spencer,  Superintendent.  One can pineapple sliced, half pound  Malaga grapes, one stalk small celery,  one-quarter pound blanched almonds.  Cut pineapple into small cubes, celery  into small pieces, Bkln grapes and cut  into halves. Put pineapple and grape?  Into juice of two oranges' and one lem  ,u . nd put un ice twelve hours. Put almonds and celery into water. Drain in  colander. Cut celery with'silver knife.  Dressing: One-quarter cup ��������� cream,  whipped; two table spoonfuls lemon  1ui?e, one tablespoonful sugar, paprika.  Senve on lettuce hearts.  To make orange salad for dinner,  iPafciflc coast summer, rep-  orifci appie climate. \ye ait. 1 peel ft^d Bep8rate the oranges,into sec:  discourtesy of the British j tl~on8/remove the pulp from the cover-  tOeneral for a number j  ������H this Jruit which has'  in London/this seas-  likely 'to ,flguie even  y in, future, for,the  on.ofuiueiiiicisn Coi-  equaT to its exquisite  I  8UIT   AGAINST  \  STEAMSHIP    COMBINE.  SU3AR IN CAN-  Acco^tpffi.CQMular report, the imports oi'i^t'lnt������ Canada during the  year e������&Hrftfp$ ������1 ������������������* amounted  to '497, iM&i: ���������poinds, an increase of  16,247,841 :-^������nwr>ver those of 1909.  Of the I9^.jjnpbrta;343,872.936 pounds  were entered und������: the preferential  tariff, andi8S>lM4*pounds under tbe  general tariff. Tbe imports of raw  sugar entered under the general tariff  amounted to 53,227,907 pounds, ������ot  which AusMvHungary furnished 6,-  484^382 "pounds," Belgium - "6,633,181  pounds, Dutch East Indies 10,779,877  pounds, Germany 26,571,862 pounds,  Cuba 2,163,398 pounds. The countries  whence sugar entered under the preferential tariff and its amounts imported from each in 1910 were as follows:  United Kingdom, 33.560,542; British  West Indies. 146,295,828; British Guiana, 121,831,919; Bri ish Africa, 34,047,-  198; Fiji Islands, 8,040,509; British India  96,840���������total, 343,872,936 pounds.  white 'sugar,  ing, breaking as little as possible. Mix  two cupfuls "of pulp with a cupful of  diced celery and a cupful ot broken nut  meats. Serve on lettuce leaves'with  rich mayonnaise.  French Loaf���������2 cups  1% cups butter, cream together, 5 cups  flour, 4 eggs, % cup sweet milk, 1%  lbs. raisins, I nutmeg, 1 teaspoonful  soda, 2 teaspoonfuls cream of tartar,  sifted in flour. 'Jtoll raisins in part of  the flour before adding. Time 2 hours  in moderate oven.���������Contributed by  Lumroux.  No Trouble at Aall.  The new maid had been on this side  of the water but a very short time, and  a most amusing thing happened when  she answered the bell for the first caller at the house where she was employed.  "Can your mistress be seen?" asked  the visitor.  , "Can she be seen?" snickered-Kathleen. "Shure, and Oi think she can!  She's six feet hoigh and haf as woide."  TOO MUCH COMFORT.  Ginger Cookies���������1 cup each ot brown  sugar, shortening, molasses and sour  milk, and a little salt. Dissolve 2 level tablespoonfuls of soda In milk. Add  2 tablespoonfuls ground ginger, 1 teaspoonful cinnamon; flour to make a  soft dough. Bake In a quick oven���������  :ributed by Lumroux.  It Worked���������Beautifully.  -The theatrical manager who had  great difficulty in persuading the women to remove their hats during the performance one day had this sign printed and posted, In the theatre:  "Bald-headed ladies are~not required  to remove tbeir hats during the performance."  Not TroubU That. Way.  - A Psychologist came upon a hardworking irishman, toiling, bare-heated  in the street \-  "Don't you know," said the psychologist, "that to work in the hot sun without a bat is bad for your brain?"  "D'ye think," asked the laborer, tbat  Oi'd be on this job If Ol bad any  brains?"  French Doctor Declares That Humanity Ii. Gradually Losing Ita Powers  or Resistance.  Paris, Dec.���������A grave warning Is  uttered by Dr.- Toulouse against  the excessive comfort of modern lite.  The popularity of lifts, tram cars .omnibuses, tubes, and motor cars is a  serious danger. Those who are not  obliged to do manual labor are, fast depriving themselves of the necessary  corrective. ^ ^ , v    ,  The n^4dh^as*7 mas sleepB in a  room hea^vbylhot air, and becomes  vulnerable ^(tMvailghtest change of  * ������^&V7USsS2.  .-..: ,���������   w0.  temperatt^jg^' _upper-clas8  man^at^a^ta ������ luxurious mo-  tor cai^i^'l^i^J knows what walk-  lifts and 7  f'^yOf shops there are  ' fairways to. spare  list.  Even  by the  fares ������������������_  means off,  doniog th*:  between r."  HPI  SIM:  ness.  lag classes, seduced  e    cheapness    of  rapidity   of   modern;  i$$ftcatton, are   aban-  and evening walk  ftojpes and their bust-  be a generation suffering from diseases]  of the heart and the lungs. /]  Then, again, if carefully sterilized I  milk preserves the young - from infantile diseases, on the other hand it  leaves them more than ever vulnerable to the germs of infection. Humanity is being spoilt, and In the prof  cess It is' losing Its capacity of resistance.  This applies to character as well as  he physique. Modern man, watched  over; and taken care of by the polic  loses the ability to struggle for htmj  Belt.- Initiative and personal activity,  disappears as men become satisfied  with the. routine of an office, wltl;  regular- promotion and security o|  tenure.  Some  of the doctor's  suggestion!  for remedying this state of things an  perhaps, worthy of consideration.   HI  advised Parisians not to make use  underground street crossings unlecl  tbey are old and feebel, but to fs  bravely the perils 6f dodging tbe tr  lie, am exercise which presents endles*  opportunities for the display of cc  ness, courage and ready decision.  "Again," says Pr.   Toulouse,  all means let lifts be constructed.  ssms  label them: 'Intended for preferena  ays the doctor, will' for the  use  of old  ladles  and  tl  fr^kk/r,^,:^;^  Such-a-Unitsd Family.  Thirteen    Ocean    Cariera,    Including  Two Canad:an Lines, Are Charged  With Attempt to Restrain Trade.  , The United States Feredal Government have brought suit under the  terms of the Sharman anti-trust law, in  the United States Circuit Court of the  Southern District of New York, against  thirteen of the principal trans-Atlantic  carriers, estimated to control ninety  , per cent of the steerage traffie, worth  ; to* them 155,000,000 a year. These  thirteen companies, the . Government  charges, entered into an illegal, contract o:i February Sth, 1908, at London,  England, by which they constituted  themselves the Atlantic Conference,  with power to apportion all traffic pre  rata, impose heavy fines on members  of the Comerence for violation of any  of the articles;of agi'eemeiit, and wage  cut-throat competition against all lines  outside the Conference. As a l-esult it  is alleged the Russian volunteer fleet,]  plying between New York" and 'Libau,  was driven out of business and tbe  Russian-American line was forced tc  make terms with the Conference and  enter its membership.   LU}EL^J;   " ���������   '     -  WANTED  Household Goods of  al!  description.  Tti% INoples' Store  Cor.  A young lady who possessed a small  amount of furniture, including a piano,  decided to move to the country. So she  advertised for a room and board with  a family "musically inclined."  One onswer received seemed to fill  the bill completely:  "DeareTMiBs:  "We  think  we kin  sute you  with  room and board if you prefer to be  where there.is music.   I play the f'ddel,  my old woman  plays the organ, my  dotter Jule  the  akordien,   my  other  dotter the bango, my son Hen the git-  and my son Clem the bas drum, whiles  .    my son Jim t e ooot ;. >;cl koronei.  1909 was. ecctrcl'ig to a Consular re-; a,ufug gingg gospel MmB lQ whkh we  port Just fcsued, 60j and the net ton- j wou,d ^ gm tQ ^ yflu j|ne both  ��������� voice and pianny if you play it. We  play by ear. When we all git started  there is reel musick in the air.    Let  SUEZ CANAL TRAFFIC,  ! MAIN  GROCERY  This is ifre^ place to get  PEOPUCE,  TWW ANP FEEP.  ��������� ���������  1 phone 4148      BARNARD & SHAW eon.12tuT.mwMT.  **4^H8H|MtH|������^H������H������y***���������>**������������s>*^������������������&���������"s><&  'H,<Ht���������*^H'4^^������������������^H^������������������^���������^!^������������������^'������������^������������^^  ���������t"*"l-*'!'������'l-������<'������'l'������'l-������-l-������i|i������i|i������.li<jiiti<  The Brit'sh peicertare of <he ship?  :tasstng  through   'be   Suez   Canal   in}  nage 62 per cent.   A total ot 4239 ves7},  sels of a net tonnage of 15,407,527 tons  passed through 'he canal, as.compared I  with 3795-.vessel;;, of 13,633,283 tons, in I  1908.    Of these 2911 were  merchant J  ships, 972 mail steamers, and 104 men |  of-war and transports.   The   'receipts  Were the highest yet. reached since the  opening  of tlie canal,  amounting" tc  1^20,642,677 francs, as against 108,452,-  235 francs in 1908.      The    Khedive's  shares were pu'rc'o ased by the Briti sti  Government hi 1S75 for ������4.076,622, and  are now worth about ������34,000,000, and  bring in sa anmif 1 revenue of over������l,-  000,000.   The navigable dimensions .in  1909 were prEcticiily.druble y-h?.t they  were inlSSD.   The original repth was  S  iretrcs.  ?rd   'he Y original    botlcm  width 22 metres.  us know if you be coming."  Cookies���������Contributed by Silent Constance���������Ore cup cream, cne cup sugar,  pinch of salt, one teaspoonful soda,  flour to roll.  ^Westminster Kd  Fiidpe���������n cupfuls cf sugar, 1 cupful;  tnilk, and 1 tablespocnful butter. When f waited  sugar is melted add 4 or 5 tablespoonfuls cocca; stir and boil 15 minutes.  Take from fire, add one teaspoonful  vanilla. Stir til! cre-my. Pour on buttered plates'and cut in squares.  ;  It Was New to the Bishop.  At an unusually large dinner party,  where the guest of honor was an English Bishop, the butler, an elderly-man.  was obliged to bring in from a friend's  house an inexperienced lad to help  him in the dining room. The awkward  helper annoyed the butler beyond endurance with questions as to his duties.  He continued interminably until the  butler, worn out and nervous said  ironically:  "All you need to do is to stand behind the Bishop's chair, and whenever  His Lordship puts down his glass you  must Teach over and wipe his mouth  with a napkin."  That   silenced   his   assistant.     But  the young man actually took the order  I seriously, and as soon as dinner began  ' he stationed himself behind the Bishop,  I  !  i  EVERY POT BOARANTEED.  iv  till His Lordship had drunk  and put down his glass, and then, as  deliberately as his nervousness would  permit, he opend out a large napkin  and wiped the dignified old gentleman's mouth.  ^. (LePa^ & McRae, Props.)  f Cor. 7th and Main St-<?-- Phone 22M  %   The Store where-your Prescriptions..are dispensed by MEN WtfO'KNoWj  .i���������i.<.,H,.H-i 11 i4i m i i-i iinuii *i nun tt 11111* 11 u 11 it 11 oi t ti 111 u 11 in 1111 mi  "477 Y  7 f*  THE WESTERN. CALL  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  i BRANCH:  I Cor. Main <f& Broadway  ������ PHONE L8404  *&*&***&<Hf**4><*$>4^*>&**^^  ������������������^^^^M^S^********^*** |  H.F.Storry  The Little Things that Count.       | "How many.children have you, Mrs.  An old Quaker, not careful of the 0'Flarity?"he asked her one morning  teachings of his faith, was discovered as sbe was polishing the doorknob,  by his wife kissing the cook behind the "It'a aiven I have, sir," she replied  door.   But the Quaker was not dlstrub- "and lucky I am, too/ Bless 'em. Four  ed.    "Wife," said he gently, "if thee be the third wife of vme second husband  doesn't quit thy peeking thee will-make three by the second wife pf me first."  trouble in the family."  TAILOR ,  S57 Granville St.:  A lesson in Socialism  Mike and Pat were two Irish friends  ���������and Democrats. One day Mike learned that Pat had turned Socialist. This  grieved and trouble Mike, who saidw:  "Pat, I don't understand this Socialism.  What is it, now?"  "It means dividing up your property  equally," said Pat. " 'Tls this way. ,If  I had two million dollars I'd give you  a million and keep a million myself���������  see'?"  "And if you had two farms, Pat,  what would you do?'"  "I'd divide up Mike. I'd give you  one and I'd keep one."  .The Price of pbedience.  Fpon moving into a new neighborhood the small boy of the family was  cautioned not to fight with his new acquaintances. One day Willie came  home with a black eye and very much  spattered with dirt.  "Why, Willie," said Mamma, " I  thought I told you to count a hundred  before >ou rouglit!"  "I did, Mamma," said Willie, and  what Tommy Smith did while I was  counting!" ,  PROF. CO  ..{'���������'vA  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and. ;  Zither. Twenty Private lessons      ���������'���������* "  $7.00. No class Ijessons.^ < : .... '  Musicians supplies of every descrip- ,  tion.x - ^  COWS UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  | 2315 Westminster Avenue near 7th  ^���������im^^^^^^^^ tiTnimiiiiiiiainimninim  How a Batchelor Knew Children. ..  A batchelor jw as  holding  forth  on  the training of children when one of  "And if you had two pigs, Pat, would;the company, a father, said:  you share those, too?" j    "And now. pray tell us, what do you  "Now, Mike, you go to thunder! You J know about children anyway?"  know I've got two pigs."  FOR YOUR  NEXT SUIT  i i*, Large Stock of Fall and Winter ;;  * Tweeds and Worsteds.  8tern Facts.  A man of wealth, who hates the sight  of an automobile, bought the other  day, a handsome brown mare to match  up a pair. ?A day or two later he asked his groom what he thought of the  new arrival.  "She's ������ certainly n fine looking 'oss,  sir," was the. reply, '(but I'm afraid her  temper's a bit too touchy."  "What makes you think so?' 'asked  the owner. - '  "She don't appear to take kindly to  nobody, sir; she don't like me to go  Into the box to feed her." , '  "Oh, she'll settle, down In a day pr  two. I don't think there is anything  wrong with her temper."   j  /T didn't at first, sir;*' saldkhe groom,  ;; "but you see she "kicked me* out o' the  box twice; and when you comes to  think about it, that's sort o* convin-  cln'."  A good deal," replied the bachelor.  "In 'fact, I have an expert knowledge,  since for many years I was a child  myself."  ?���������*  ,-k  2410  Westminster R'd  NT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER  -*���������..?  ���������',-Y-W<  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIALTY  MUIR  v.*  c&  Had Passed That PoTnl  Pat:     "I bear, yer wolfe  is  sick,  Molke?"  Alike: "She is that."    '       '  '  Pat:    "Is It dangerous she Is?"  Mike: "Not at all; she's too weak to  be dangerous any more!"  CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITH I NO  HORSE SHOEING,   JOBBING  . i  ���������''*��������� ********* *���������-'  \ I DRESS SUITS a Syemalty j;  !������ ��������� ***"���������"^"^���������^������������������^saiiaiiBa*BBBi������^p"^"^"i"i"i""i���������������!������i������"������������������������w������������������������< *  J  We are there with the* goods  t������  t >  < >  <>  ������������  All in the Family.  An artist who occupied-'a studio on  j tjthe top floor of a large building was  disposed to be very pleasant to tbe  Janitress. ,   - " .*~  DROP IN AND SEE OUR STOC&  "���������������  No Trouble to show  You the Goods  The Piece that Robert 8poke.  Once there was a little * boy, whose  name was Robert Reece;  And every Friday afternoon he had to  speak a piece.  So many poems thus he learned, that  soon he had a store  Of recitations ln his head, and stil  kept learning more.  t  And now this Is what happened: He  was called upon, one week.  And,totally forgot therpiece he was  about to speak!,  His brain he cudgled Not a word re  ,   mained within his, head! '*  '���������  ROYAL HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY  Vincent Square, C  Westminster, London  Colonial  Fruit  Show,  December  1st,  o '        2nd and 3rd, 1910.    "  TO  William -UHfe*  Harold C. Urockwell  mCPHONe 3530  J1IPWAV ElECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOBS  ������������%������������%������.������������'   529 Broadway W  teort/.iRepairinB        ANC0UVER, p. Ci  GOT A DOLLRR?  If Not, Fifty Cents Will Do.  Where can you get a great inetro-  llitan newspaper for fifty cents a  lar? But the publishers of Canada's  |eat national newspaper, the Montreal  eekly Witness and Canadian Home-  llad, will send their paper to you on  lal for one year for only fifty cents,  |the Daily. Witness for only one dollar  one year,  on  trial.   These offers  ���������only open to those who have been  king neither the Daily Witness nor  pekiy Witness.  ftie Witness has only just decided  5>ffer these bargains to genuine new  pscribers, and the punlishers agree  [refund the full money to any sub-  |ber who writes1'them in a month  he or she does- not like the  gain. That's fair, is'it not? The  Lnesi is an up-to-date newspaper.  Isplendld Btories are alone worth  eral times the price���������and its edicts are history making and unparal-  The Witness, Canada's great  onal newspaper, is, as everyone  as, always fair and square and  (less. During its . Jubilee, just  bra ted, newspapers' ianii '��������� public  of every province have made re-  Ikable tributes to the value and  trprise of -the Montreal -Witness.  J have .only space for one of them  [will quote the Hon. Sidney Fisher,  the Canadian Minister of Agriculture,  in congratulating the Witness on the  occasion of its jubilee:  "I have taken the opportunity of  saying to many people that I consider  the Montreal Witness the best managed newspaper in Canada, for this  amongst other reasons���������that it is  thoroughly interesting and fearless in  its expressions and its' principles, and  its principles are broad; generous, and  in the: public interest, atid sound  economically in public affairs."  The Witness should be in every  home. Remember, NEW subscribers  may have-the Daily Witness on trial  for the year 1911 for only one dollar  ($1.00), or the Weekly Witness and  Canadian Homestead, on trial for one  year, for only fifty cents (50c). Address your, subscription at once to the  publishers,"���������';John Dougall & Son, Witness Block, Montreal.  If it is.-.-  First  Class   SHOEMAK-  ING and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  jf!iteTERsl&7eaf V  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our wont to be as good  .as any. in the city.  OFFICIAL USTJDF AWARD8  PRITISH COLUMBIA  Gold Hogg Memorial Medal  ��������� To the -Government of British  Columbia for a" collection of apples,  comprising over one thousand cases.  (This award is given for the-whole  exhibit.)  Gold Medal.  To  Messrs.  Garcia  Jacobs  &  Co.,  Covent Garden for collection of British Columbia apples.  Class for Four Boxes of Dessert Apples  First prize, Silver Cup, for Mr. R. H;  Fortune, British Columbia.  ^ Second _prize, _- 50 ������ ,_Mr.   J.- W.  Cockle, Kaslo.   -���������-'  8ilver Gilt Banksiam Medal  To the Grand Forks District, British  Columbia for appies.  To  the Vancouver  Island  District,  British Columbit for apples.  To   Mrs.   Smith,   Spertces   Bridge,  British Columbia for apples.  Silver Gild Knightan Medal  To the Salmon Arm District-, British  Columbia, for apples.  Silver Knightlan Medal  To   the   West   Kootenay   District,  British Columbia for apples.  To  the  Okanagan  District,   British  Columbia for apples.  To  the  Kamloops   District,   Btitish  Columbia for apples.  To  the  Keremeos   District,  British  Columbia for apples.  Silver  Banksiari   Medal  To   the  Kootenay   Agency,   British  Columbia (Representative).  To    Mr.    G.    H.    Lawes,    British  Columbia for apples. -  Bronze Banksian Medal  To the British Columbian, Development Association for a collection of  Fruit Books and Pictures.  ������������������ . ���������   ���������.������������������'  November Sth and 10th. Bath Gardeners' Debating Society, Assembly  Rooms, 'Bath. Cinematograph ir  HHall. r "- *_ *   ,  '  ,       ,  >"   Gold Medal  November   9th   and   10th-     Liverpool  Horticultural Association, Corn Exchange, Liverpool.  November 11th and 12th.   Bradford &  - District    Chrysanthemum    Society,  St. George's Hall,1 Bradford.  Gold Medal.  November    11th    and    12th.     Leeds  Paxton Society, Town Hall.^Leeds.  Gold Medal  November 11th and   12th.     Sheffield  Chrysanthemum  Society,  Corn  Exchange, Sheffield.  Gold Medal.  November  14th  to  19th.    Trades   &  Craits  Exhibition,  Town  Hall,  Oxford. - ��������� ���������  (No award  given.)  Quick Service. \   i  Short Orders at All Hours.  A������   I give the Kitchen my Personal Attentibh. . A* ������  ^  *  c^WRS. LUCKHURST, ofciU    A *wk    :  Proprietress.     "    ^DlJlvAVee  ;  ***���������*���������*���������*��������� *'4 >*.*.+ ,*.4.S.S*-****,t.S**t %,*.*.*  ������������������*  TKisisthe;V  we insta)}:  Ar  FRUIT SHOWS, 1910.  November 2nd to 4th. National  Chrysanthemum Society, Crystal  Palace, Sydenham. Cinematograph  in Electric Theatre. v,  , 7 Silver-Gilt Medal.  November 8th and 9th. Southampton  Royal   Horticultural   Society, ^Artil-  , lery Drill Hall, Southampton.  Gold Medal.  November 8th and 9th. Ulster Horticultural Society, St. eGorge's  Market, Belfast,, Cinematograph in  outside Hall, Cromae Square National School.  ���������; "V.- "'.''' '���������'.-     ?    Gold Medal^  November 8th to lOthl   Birmingham &  Midland   Counties', Chrysanthemum  Society,. Bingiey HaU,- Birmingham.  Cinematograph in Annexe.  u:^--k- :' ; !_     SUevrGilt^Medar  November 16th and 17th. Chr' *er  Paxton Society, Town Hall, Chester.  Gold Medal.  November 16th and 17th Bristol}-  Chrysanthemum Society, Victoria  Rooms, Bristol.  Gold Medal.  November 16th to 19th. Scottish Horticultural Association, Waverly  Market, Edinburgh. Cinematograph  in Bible Society's Hali, on 19th  only.  Large Gold Medal  November 17th to 19th. Norfolk &  Norwich Christmas Show Association, Agiicuitural Hall, Norwich.  (No award given.)  November 1 Sth,and 19th. Bolton Horticultural and Chrysanthemum Society, Albert" Hall, Bolton. Cinematograph in iiail at Sale Rooms.  Gold Medal.  November   25th   and   26th. Aberdeen  Chrysanthemum Society, The Music  Hall,  Aberdeen:    Cinematograph  in  Hall.  Gold Medal.  November   25th   and   26th.     Hawick  Horticultural   Society   Town    Hall,  Hawick.      Cinematograph    in    Exchange Small Hall.  ^Gold Medal.  November 26th, 28th, 29th, 30th, and.  December   1st.     Birmingham   Agricultural Exhibition Society, Bingiey  Hall, Birmingham.  , Silver-Gilt Medal.  December  1st to   3rd.    Royal   Horticultural    Society,   Vincent    Square, J  Westminster, S. W., Cinematograph  in Hall.  Hogg Gold Memorial Medal.  December 5th to 9th.   Smithfield Club,  Agricultural Hall, Islington.  /   -   ... ;."-,��������� (No award giv'6n.)  December 6th to 8th.    Leeds Smith-  field  ClnbY -Victoria Cattle Market,  : -Leeds.- k .. C.i ���������  .���������:...  "~  } * Y '���������"'      (No award given.)  Come and see us  or call  Phone 6643  mv mu% j Mim to,  r      I05BROAOWAY7 EAST.   PHONE 6964  P.O. BOX  16,    HILLCREST  L  WEBB & YOUNG  PLUMBINO, GASFITTINQ and HOT WATER  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,  Etc.  Esflmates Given COR. 21������ and WESTMINSTER AVE  PRACTICAL IIORSESHOEB ~  :  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.      *  w ^^.tiSff.9""* PRINCE   EDWARD  STREET,  ' ,   wl  ���������    'l   '"  > *.l  "i  ..w^i W
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Table Supyly
Are you alive to your own interests?
Are you helping to make Mt. Pleasant
a coming Business Centre?
We have the VERY BEST quality in
Eatables and our prices will compare"
Have you tried our Pork Sausage and Headcheese���our own
make. Our customers say the
best in the city.'
Swift's Premium Hams,, lb,. 23c
Extra Choice Bacon, per lb. 27c
Melrose Falls Cheese, 7 2jlbs. 35c
Sliced Peaches, very Itf0** Per
tin .--      -      15c
Pure Strawberry Jam, jar 15c
Spckeye Salmon, lib tins 2 for 25c
New Zealand Creamery Butter,
per lb. - - - - 35c
3 Pound tin Tefley's Tea $1.00
Shredded Wheat Bise 2 for 2Ec ��
3 lfes Fancy Creamery Butter    fl
Have you paid us a visit?      If so, you
kiww $he quality of the goods
\ye sell,
If We Have It, It's Good.
If It's Qood, We Have It;
t :;:
I   To Readers and Friends   f
I    of the "Western Call."     f
I        Our Special   Representative. |
I MR. GEO. A. ODLUM, will wait \
I on you in the near future* to learn <
I your appreciation of our  paper
I and also your purpose as to its
I uime   reception   in your home.
I Please give him* a careful hear-
I ing and if the paper meets your
I idea   of what  a Weekly should J
I be   in  Spirit   and   in   Matter "
I announce the same and give it
I your support.
I Yours Sincerely.
The Boys who KNOW, all say���
"Yon canntt aim, yon cannot hit���
We hear from an army ot live, wideawake American Boys every morning, requesting our 160 Page, illus-
Why don't YOU send for a copy?
Mailed for 6 cents in stamps. Learn
all about the famous
If vou cannot olitiih STEVEVS
ARMS from your deilcr, let us
feno'v, tl'ul ��o   vill
^    ship  direct, express
^prepaid, upon receipt
of catalog prica
J. Stevens Arms &
Tool Co.
* --' . ������"    ���: a
* Will m    -II 1 mT\m A
Low Prices and First-Class Goods
.{.."���������. ���     "
WTe are now clearing out our remaining stock Heating
Stoves at Cost Price.
Red Feather Poultry Ranch
*��' \"        PENS 3 AND 4 \
We have our next twenty hens and pullets in these
two pens, and two of our best early hatched cockerels.
. Eggs $2.00 per 13:
The Red Feather Poultry Rahchis situated at
Keefer Station, on the B. C.E. R.. which is half
way between Vancouver and Westminster.. We have
Iff,  "k
1 lf
six acres given over for poultry houses and nin��\cx-
clusively.    One-half portion of this territory isvu^nj;^��:;
for the breeding of S.X. Rhode Island Reds, of jfiffg^L
we are the largest breeders, on the Pacific Coaslp
of San Francisco.   We are the originators
Evangeline strain of Reds.- -,' - ' fe'^I^PJf -'
Next to Rhode Island Reds areouv Buff,
tons. - Puring the last four years the Buff, Oi
this ranch famous.
we shipped all over the country have helped to .m^^
Vf J.    I.
.   If you are in need of any of these profitable little
pets, the Red Feather Poultry Ranch can supply you
,..__ - with_U��e_B,B! '__!    J
This variety are great layers and the finest stock
in the country.
Last year" we raised one thousand Pekin Ducks,
some of thellrakes weighing as high as twelve poimds.
We can supply your wants with eggs, and duckling*
at any age.'
, We have the Golden, Silver, Lady Amherst and
Fting Necks. If you are in the market for eggs or
birds of either of these varieties, write us your needs.
PEN  1
This pen is made up of nine birds, the pick of our
whole flock of Rhode Island Reds. Every hen is a
prize winner, from 18 months to two years old, and
will score 92 or over. Heading the pen is a cock
that has won five firsts and two seconds at Ontario
and Guelph before coming to the Coast. He won
second at the Vancouver show this year, being beaten
one-half of a point by a cock imported from the States.
This cock is a perfect type and fine color, but was not
feeling his best when shown, or he would have been
'first....;     i\ ������- ;''   ������',!���'. ���
This peri is made for our winners next year, but
will sell a limited number of sittings at $5.00 per 13.
��y ��ii*.',i>:
f��s��;<r 7
���ffmi'*r\!*    *      -    , '
5& *Srv  ^j ������*-
The balance of our Reds are mated to good husky
cockerels for utility stock for those who want eggs at
$1.50 per sitting of 13. or $10^00 per 100.
f    t *
'   '    PEN^?
Heading this pen is our best Buif Orpington cock,
a bird we have shown six times and taken a first each
��� time. He cannot be beaten on the Coast for type and
color. WittVhim are five prize pullets'and four imported hens that have won at Toronto, Guelph' and
all the leading shows in B. C. including Vancouver
this year. 1
A limited number.of sittings at $5.00 per 13.
Here we have a cock imported from England where
he won three firsts as a cockerel. He also won in
Ontario before coming to the Coast. This cock weighs
13 lbs., is good buif color throughout and good type.
With him are nine of our next choice pens and pullets,
all nice birds.
Eggs $3.00 per 13.
For untility stock in Buff Orpingtons we can give
you from all AI stock, but not so closely culled.
Eggs $1.50 per 13, or $10.00 per 100.
We are sole agents in South Vancouver for the
PAINT. Remember this is the only pure paint made *
in Canada and no adulterants whatsoever. Give us a jfc
call when you want any first-class Ready Mixed Paint.   '��
The U11I III Mill uaiUWMC Co.
Cor. 18th Ave. & Main St.
PHONE 6932
When  buying  any- article,  a  man  naturally  wants
to get the beet possible value for bis money.
If he's buying Roofing, he wants the best Roofing
value offered.
*     But how to get it is the question that naturally arises.-
Difficult? No, it's easy. Just as easy as the proverbial ���
"rolling off a log."
FIRST���Beware  of the  so-called ��� "cheap"  Rooflings.'
A LOW PRICED Roofiing always means a LOW GRADE
Roofing, which will prove many times more costly to you
in the end than if you paid, a reasonable price for your
Roofing material.
SECOND���Don't buy a Rooting WITH A REPUTATION TO-BE MADE. Buy One that has already made a
reputation and proved by -years < of test tbat it's a good
THIRD���Don't forget that the cost of the material
used is often only a small part of the total cost of your
roof. The labor to apply.the Roofing has also to be paid
for, unless you can do the work yourself.
FOURTH���Don't forget the question of repairs, either.
The roof that needs repairing or painting every year or
two will .Aiirays prove an expensive roof to the buyer.
,^s^V^ - -  -     - - ��� - ���
6. t mum "i hi.
is t��ie^ef$lfcal smooth-surfaced ready-to-lay hoofing.
;J(t-laJ!Ktar than metal, because it won't rust.   Better
than^aWBlSea; because it won't split, crack or rot.
sit"-m^Joss than metal or shingles and lasts longer.
JttB#a*a>uo annual repairs or painting.
Jt~tai#at*rproof, weather-proof, fire and acid resisting.
tjW$j^Xtorands or sparks will not ignite it.
I&lra$&$JKected by extremes of heat or cold.
aiefl^tpns^o tar, rubber, or paper, so it will not melt,
,    litW^^sprnt dnrable prepared Roofing known.
RlwilNa: lip skilled labor to lay it. Any bandy man
can #$KPMfe-: '
WPf #^ng with a record," THE ONLY prepared
RooflMfjIlpt'tiuia'a record of over 17 years of unvarying
satis|!lj��iNvr7,.��ervtc.e to all who have used it.
4*411*, Has ffleen used on every kind of building from
a chi��eK.eoop to" a mansion, and in every quarter of tbe
. ^a&t$^i* -TOR SALE BY
^0i^ Aye.W* Main Street
Pf^0N^2853'    -     PHONE 285*
5**^^^K���MW^~w~;������:������;������*;~;���������i������H���s���������JMH��� ^H,<,���,H^,������4HH,���,H,������<^HMJMHMH��� \<^>^^^^^��^^4mHmJm?hH,*JhHm
j Young &
i Cash Grocers and Provision Merchants
Corner 26th Avenue and" Main Street
'.'��������;':' PEN 2y
Heading this pen is the first cock at Vancouver mis
year, and first at such shows as Seattle, Bellingham,
etc. This cock is a shade darker in color than the
bird in No. I P"1- but otherwise his equal. Mated
to him are six of our best pullets and four of our next
choice hea*.
Ena, $3.00 per 13. .  V-    .'���* ..'^.a.".
"���-...'     ��� ���.        ��� Jl     ' ������-.-..
We can sell you eggs from our mammoth strain at
$2.00 per sitting of 9.
Ducks up to six weeks old at $ 1.00 each.
Of these birds we showed six at Vancouver this
year, and they brought home eight prizes.
Eggs $2.00 per sitting of 13.
Write us your wants on Golden, Silverv Ring Neck
and Lady Amherst Pheasants.
Extra Fancy Table Apples, 4 lb 25c
All Good Fruit, 8 lbs.... r 25c
Extra Largs, per doz 30c
Per doz	
FIGS���  . .Y   'Y "
Ex'.ra Large Eating Figs, per box of 6 lbs.. .50c
(Kindly Mention this paper when writing.)
4 Pkts. ............
3 lbs .....,...:	
3   Pkts.    ......;
RICE��������� "      .'(���
6 lbs;'].. k ..........
6 its. ...:..,...;..
6 lbs. >. ., vr 25c
PerPkt.' .;....',':.. ���     25c
Old Governnjent, Java  & Mocha Coffee,
per  lb.   *..'.'. 40c
TEA���  .    *-���_ ���-''.������
Young ^Thompson's Old Country Blend���- :   ^
Which, for quality and flavor, cannot be
surpassed, per lb.	
Great Cup Tea,, per lb...,	
Extra Special Tea7 3 lbs. for.,
Our Best Flour	
Robin Hoed Flour, per sack.
Purity Flour ......���. .
20 lb. Sack Rolled Oats .7
T lb. Sack Rolled Oats.......
B. & K. Rolled ,Oats .........
Cash Grocers
Corner 26th Avenue and Main Street
PHONE 7032   -   -   -   -/   PHONE 7032
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"-.���-*--��� -- **  THE WESTERN CALL  ^'���������-U:-:  / ** .  1  '���������J       !    ���������  1  *  ���������  f  T  ���������  !  I  t  T  V  x  When You're  t  Tha first thought is  the  doctor���������quite  natural and right.     The doctor diagnosis  your ailment and gives you a prescription  ., to fit your particular case.  !  ���������  ?  V  T  ?  culated to revive early ambitions, if  they had any, and to show them that  reformation is possible, and a restoration to a respectable social standing is  RED   APPLES.  let us 1 your Prescriptions Mtisy^-B  compounding make this store very inviting for all prescription work.  Fisher's Drug Store  \ .;..X~W"W������*M<������M*������iwX"W~M~X-X<,X~X* ���������X~X'*������X"X~X~X"X������**X-������X������**X"X'* *X'*:^<~X~:~X^:m>^{m^>������X^XmX'mH^>  ' ���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������i������������������������������������^���������^������������������������������������^��������� ��������� i ��������������������������������������������� .  r   t  fix  t  Night bell  PHONE 3489  Cor.   ��������� Broadway  and Seott Street  THE NEW TREATMENT OF CRIMI  NALS  relaxed until it finally disappears, in  the case of those whose conduct will  entitle them to be placed in the class  of trusties.  If anything w ill restore a man's self-  respect it is this kind of treatment.  Under Mr. Hanna's plan the inmates of  the institutions will live a life of honest industry, working in the open air  and underx conditions that are calculated to revive early ambitions, it they  had any, and to show them that reformation is possible, and a restoration  to a respectable social standing is entirely within their own power to  achieve. If by such a method as this  ^inal instincts, or to overcome by a ^v������ ������>" ten per cent of the criminal  i short term of   confinement   criminal iI,opuIation of the Province, can be re-  A new principle has been applied by  Hob, W. J. Hanna in the treatment of  long-termed prisoners in provincial institutions. In the past they have been  incarcerated for punishment. The new  idea is to make an effort at their reformation while they are confined. There  will be cases, no doubt, in which refor-  l mation will prove to be impossible. It  is difficult to eradicate inherited crim-  i, habits which are the growth of years,  I But even in cases of this kind experience gives reasonable hope of substantial Improvement.    So much depends  [upon the personal   temperament   and  early environment that even in cases  hwhich seem to be hopeless the most  [remarkable results are secured by considerate treatment. , With the younger  prisoners kindness will work wonders,  Jnder the direction of a wise superintendent,   animated   by   humanitarian  principles, there should be reformation  Jn a large proportion of   the    cases  pealt with.    The results attained in  Mniilar penal institutions in the United  states warrants this expectation.  ' The plan in brief is to put the prisoners on their honor,.to treat them  aore as employees7than as'prisoners,  they will be sent to work ln the fields,  Jlrst under close supervision, but proving their trustworthiness this will bo  institutions. In the past they have  beeu incarcerated for punishment.  The new idea is to make an effort at  their reformation while they are confined. There will be cases, no doubt,  in which reformation will prove to be  impossible. It is difficult to eradicate  inherited criminal instincts, or to overcome by a short term of confinement  criminal habits which are the growth  of years. But even in casse of this  kind experience gives reasonable hope  of substantial improvement. So much  depends upon the personal temperament and early environment that even  in cases which seem to be hopeless the  .   -. .. ,  ^ .���������   most remarkable "results are secured  covered for useful employment in the | Dy considerate treatment. With the  industiial life of the country, the Min- younger prisoners kindness will work  ister responsible for such a desirable wonders. Under the direction of a  result will earn the thanks of ail clas-:wlse superintendent, animated by hu-  ses of the community. Even if the, manitarian principles, therre should be  most sanguine expectations of the ad- reformation in a large proportion of  vocates of the new plan are not real-lthe ease's dealt with.    The results at-  ("Standard of Empire.') -  .... _ It would be interesting to know how  entirely within their own power to many British Columbian apples were  achieve. If by such a method as this eaten in London during the Chrlstma������  five or ten per cent, of the criminal holidays. Everywhere one saw the  population of the province can be re- vivid coloring of the beautiful Pacific  covered for useful employment in th- province fruit, certainly the best col  industrial life of the country, the Mir. ored apples in the emipre which is  ister responsible for/Such a desirable another way of saying the best in the  result will earn the thanks of ali world, for theie are no apples outside  classes of the community. Even if the the empire to equal those grown with-  roost sanguine expectations of the atl- in it. That is not sentiment but fact  vocates of the new plan are not real- The clear, dry, crisp cold of the  lzed, there still remains- the important British Columbia, with the generou*  consideration th?t the penal farm near mellow heat of the Pacific coast sum  Guelph will enable the Province to mer, represent a perfect apple climate  maintain the criminal population at the, We are indebted to the courtesy of the  minimum of cost to the general tax-,British Columbian agent-general for -  ���������f>.  AND  payer.  No matter how this new departure  by the Provincial Secretary may be regarded, it affords most ample encouragement to those who are interested  in the effort to rescue men from a  life of vice and crime.���������Toronto Sentinel.  COMMUNICATION  The Western Call, Vancouver, B.C.  Mr. Editor: Enclosed I hand you  copy of letter received from the Board  of School Trustees of South Vancouver, and my reply thereto. May I  trespass once again on your space in  order to bring this matter of public  concern to the attention of those in  terested.  Thanking you beforehand, I remain,  yours very respectfully,  MERTON SMITH.  The Roard of School Trustees of Sout'  Vancouver,   Cedar    pottage, Jai.  16, 1911.  Rev. Merton Smith, fYM!���������'wood.  Sir:    Your letter of tbe fith inst. was spread nature of the  number of fine samples of this fruit  which has figured so largely in London  this season, and will be likely to figure  even more prominently in future, foi  the flavour and condition of the British  Columbian apple is equal to its exquisite coloring.  1,000 IMMIGRANTS PER DAY.  Immigrants have poured into the  country from Great Britain, the United  States, and Europe at the average rate  of nearly 1,000 per day throughout the  year, and it is now expected by experts  that the immigration total during 1911  will reach half a million souls. The  value to the dominion of this enormous  influx of man-power need hardly be  dilated upon. Every province is striving in a patriotic spirit of emulation to  increase its share of the total. This  spirit of aggressively patriotic enter-  piise rules Canada today and sets the  ppce for its wonderful progress toward  great nationhood wilhin the woild's  greatest empire.  The best Indication of the wide-  prosperity   and  Attention  lzed, there still remains the important !tained in similar penal institutions in. .. , _i "  "   ������----������- ,  consideration that the penal farm near the   United   States   warrants  this  ex- ������'e the Boa,d of Tn,stees and progress of Canada is to be found in  Guelph   will  enable   the   Province   to Jactation, |the ������oll������w"������S motion made: jthe statistics of exports and imports,  maintain the criminal population at the j " ' !    Vovcd by TrU3tee Barker, seconded  Our total commerce is advancing at  minimum of cost to th������ general tax-'    The plan ln brief ls to l)ut the pri8'.by Trustee stePhen. that letter from the  rate of $110,000,000   per   annum  ?,_..,.,.    , ,-���������������.   -.,���������������,, loners on their honor, to treat them i*he Rev. Merton Smith be received and Murine tho vnnr ..������������.. ���������i������������������������������������������ ������._ *_������.,  pa j en           **     -     i      m ������������������      ���������-* t j , ���������.   _  x������~ h*..**... t-... .Lk--._   .. j. -more as employees than as prisoners. ������lea.  ,No Matter how this new departure',  They will be sent to work ln the fields,  by the Provincial Secretary may be re-! *ney *"* De,sent to work ltt the flelds  rarded It affof-da mo������t smrni* *n<,nnr-1flrst under cloBe supervision, but prov  Ins their trustworthiness this will be  in the effort to rescue men from aire,axe(l Unt-U-U final* disappears,; in, they reeret that the reverend gentle  life of vice and crime^T.e������mtO:l3enti- the case������f th0Be whoBe conduct will man by comparing the hall in connec  Tbje Trustees desire to add that they  take care- that the hall shall be let  only to respectable    assemblies, and  During the year now closing the total  trade reached the enormous figure of  $750,000,000.  ������'"  COOKING  RECIPE.  life of vice and crime^Ee������mtO:Senti- tne oaae of those whose conduct will man by comparing the hall in connec-  nel.  ������������������"' Y .           $?&^^^'4w^      *   entitle them be placed in the class of j tion with school to gambling hell has  ^   -' <���������                ^i4fit?fffi>������fl '1"          trusties.                                     ' ' wantonly insulted those who indulge  THE NEW TrS&SE&'&RIM.!    t, >.._ l1"' ' !"    in ,nnocent recreation.  Green and White Salad.  i*Kw*RI":  THE  NEW TRBraiMinRl^. ^  One can pineapple slice^  Malaga grapes, one stalk  one-quarter pound blanc  Cut pineapple into small  into small pieces, skin  by Hon. W. J. Hai  of long-termed p  If anything will restore a man'B self-     Yours truly  respect it is this kind of treatment. I        ^j ROBERT 'RICHARDSON,  KSESS^ ,.     -Under Mr- Hanna's plan the Inmates |      . ^ .     Secretary, into halves.- Put pineapp!  "$8lt^pllcd of the institution ,will-live a life of The-Board of School Trustees, South J into juice of tWo bran  ������W5ment hone8t ,n<iustry, working 4n the open        Vancouver.   ��������� \ lemon and put on ice twalvev  Sirs:    Your reply to my letter pro- Put almondf and celery^'^i^  **** ������������*������fr������H������H"M ffijjfr  f^feBpy^Pcial air and under conditions that are cal-  Royal  testing -apainst the use of our, school Drain in colander.    Cut&  lircpenty for the purpose ot public dan- silver knife.    Drei  cing is to'hand, and I would ask you to'cup'cream, whipped; tyt%pt*  ^N^** <^^^^^K^^^4iH^^W****** I l|rcP*Rty ^r the purpose of public dan-. silver knife.    Dressing: ������dp^|  "'���������: f' cing is tohand, and I would ask you to' cup' cream, whipped; t*^i}������i"  consider your action in filin? my pro-!fuls   lemon   juice,   one ^tqjtjj  i Ellinll's  FLOUR  Radium Flour, per 49-lb. aack.$lj60*  Royal Standard, per sack  1.75  _ Purity Standard, per sack... 1.90  ti 4 'Robin Hood per sack ' 1.90  ^ | Royal Household, per sack.. 1.80  'h Five Roses, per sack..'. 1 ,1.40  I  Co  Zf?J^7Z7j  sugar, paprika. Serve on letrace'Bjaarto.  *__^.*_ *~. ...  =__,.._ x ^ ...i   To make orange salad*iorY.'4laner  Y tract ~to let or permission to use the  PRESCRIPTION ORCdOHiSTS  J85o PARK PRIVP  COR. 3rd AVENU& EAST  PHONE 6167  NIQHT PHONE R2M8  i property of our school system for pub- peel  and  separate  the \pnSt$m������lnio  !������. lie dancing. sections, remove   the   p^^'froin^ the  covering, breaking as MUiftaa DOMible.  Mix two cupfuls of pulp'/wlWi-^.cuBful1  of diced celery and a cupfuf^of*broken  lettuce  leaves  lie dancln  & 1    I fail to see how or where my letter  ^. I could have wantonly insulted anybody;  *$'"or did I compare dancing to a gam-  $* bllng hell.   What I did say was that j nut meats.    Serve on  .������!������ I would rather see you rent the hall {with rich mayonnaise,  '/.,for a KambMns- hell or a salotn than  *j*!for a dance hall, and this 1 repeat, for  ���������!��������� had vou done ������o there would have  . a '-one np a cry that would have speed-  v ilv tp'-iYi5ra������oii -nur office or th*> lease.  As it "s  1 rero?ni7e freely that you  I  French Loaf.���������Two cups white sugar,  one and a half cups butter, cream together; five cups flour, four eggs, one-  half cup sweet milk, one and a half  pounds raisins, one nutmeg, one teaspoonful soda, two teaspoonfuls cream  jiiave many on vow side, but  I wish!of tartar, sifted in flour.    Roll raisins  to prirt ont acain that you have used'in   part   of   the   flour before adding,  your "office" tointTWlucer unhecessarilyV TirneT two  hours" In   moderate  oven.  ���������Contributed by Lummux  Cookies.���������Contributed by Silent Constance.���������One cup sour cream, one cup  teaspoonful  Castoria         -      -      -     ���������- 25c  Allenbury's foods No. 1 & 2 40c & 85c  |;-������������������/:'���������''���������'������������������          "      "   3        30, 60c  Nestles food       -      -      - 45c  Hind's Honey and Almond Cre?m 35c  Royal Cream of Roses      -      - 25c  Pear's Soap      -      .       cake 10c  Baby's Own Soap  Enos' Salt  Fellows' Syrup  Zambuc Ointment  Pink Pills      -  Cuticura Ointment  Mehnens Talcum  <<  10c  75c  1.25  40c  35c  60c  15c  We have made   an^v enviable   reputation on our ROYAL  GOUGH BALSAI^     7 ;|It sbothes ari<i heals tlie iriltiative  whicii causes that persistent Bronchial Cough.  We guarantee this preparation to  do all we claim.  Price    50c  ���������" ������%���������*.'* i     r- 5���������*������������������.-.���������.-  "t     "      *      *      ���������      Manager  [iniiliMiiinriiiiin  ������������������ tin11iksWuii������m������m������ ^���������r��������� r 1111nn.it1111nu  RE. FROST  a controversy Into our school affairs  You are the aggretrsois and not Mer  ton Smith.  r ������hPll not nt ilils r^int, raise the;sugar, pinch of salt, one  , question of nK>>' llty oi public dancing.' soda, flour to roll,  ibut simply press home the fact that Fudee.���������Three cupfuls of sugar, one  ! because of controversy the Bible has cupful milk and one tablespoonful but-  , been put out of our schools. You ter. When sugar is melted add four or  lhave unnecessarily introduced a bone five tablespoonfuls cocoa; stir and  of contention to disturb our neighbor- boil J 5 minutes. Take from fire, add  hood, and I call upon you once again one teaspoonful vanilla. Stir till  ���������to rescind your action. !creamy.    Pour on buttered plates and  There-are already two dancing halls ;cut in squares,  in the neighborhood used for dancing, j Ginger Cookies���������One cup each of  and I must say that if there has beer | brown sugar, shortening, molasses and  2 any "wantonness" in this matter it;sour milk, and a little salt. Dissolve  ^ lies in the unnecessary introduction "by j two level tablespoonfuls of soda in  Y;the Board of School Trustees of South j milk. Add two tablespoonfuls ground  ���������>jVancouver of a deeply controverted!ginger, one teaspoonful cinnamon,  J( [matter into our school affairs. j flour to make a soft dough.   Bake in a  2 j    I trust to hear soon from your non-1quick oven.���������Contributed by Lummux.  ��������� jorable body, that the lease has been j   ?j terminated and that peace reigns once 1000 IMMIGRANTS PER DAY  ^jmore. .      ___,_.       .-'������������������.,  Yours very respectfully. Immigrants have poured    into    the  MERTON SMITH. country from Great Britain, the United  States, and Europe at the ayeiM������.e rate  of nearly 1000 per (lay throughout the,  year, and it is now expected by experts  that':he immigration total during VJU  will reach half a rr.ilion souls. .The  value to the Dominion of-this enormous influx of man-power need hardly  be^ dilated uppr. Every Province is  striving in a patriotic spirit of emulation to increase its shore cf the total.  This spirit.of aggressively patriotic enterprise rules C?nada today and set?  he pace for its wonderful progress toward'great na'ionslhcod within thf  woild's greatest Empire.  The best indication of the widespread nature of the prosperity ano7  progress of Canada is to be found in  the statistics of exports and imports.  Our total commerce is advancing at  the rate of $110,000,000 per    annum.  , CEREAL*   .  B. *Kr Rolled Oats, per sack..������Bo  ������.] Superior Oata,,per sack...,...-. .JKo^.  " Corn Meal, per sack 80c ,'' -  Cream of Wheat, per pkt. Y... .20c /<  Canadian Wheat Flakes... .7. .35c '  Carnation Wheat-Flakes..:... .35c /  Corn Flakes .r. ...10c  Quaker Oats, large v...'. 30c  'Wheat Heart, per pkt.......<35c  Grape Nuts, per pkt 15c  Puffed Wheat, per pkt 12 %c  Shredded Wheat Bis., per pktl2Kc  6 lbs. Roll Oats, per pkt 26c  6 lbs. Rice, per pkt 25c  6 lbs. Tapioca, per pkt j .25c  6 lbs. Wheat Flakes  25c  C lbs. White Bean, per pkt... .25c  Quaker Oats, per pkt  12%c  tea >;���������."*- ^  Our Own Special   >'  Hillcrest Blend, per lb $ .40*  Three-in-One per lb    .50 ���������  Blue Ribbon, per lb 40" |  Tetleys, per lb .- 50^  ���������Victoria-Cross, _per-lb,-. * -. .40 ���������r  Ridgways, 3-lb tins..,,..  1.00'  Tetleys, 3-lb. tins  1.00*  i  Braids By 4 coffee        ^tv   I  DaddyB Coffee 40  Braid.s Best   4JT   ,  Ridgways, A. D. Y. 5p"  Irish Ground Coffee 3 lbs  V00 , T)  Symington's Essence 25  PROVISIONS  Medowvale Butter, 3 lbs $1 00  Sprlngbrooke, 31bs.  1.00  Australian, per lb.    40  Fresh Dairy, per lb. 30  Finest Canadian Cheese.....    .20  Bacon,  Hams and  Lard at Rock  Bottom Prices.  Fancy Biscuits, 20, 25 and 40 cents  per lb.  6 large cans of Salmon......    .25  Brewer's X.L. Bread 5c each  4-  4  GROWTH OF THE METROPOLIS  , In all matters rela'ing to its'material  progress Toronto made tremendous  strides during the last year. The extension of the city in all directions proceeded at a rate never before witnessed, as is evidenced by the large sums  Xi expended in building operations. Thc-  Itotal buiiding perm;:.'    issue'1!    ;!urinr  j ... Vi  the twelve.'months aggregated over  $21,000,000, which is largely in excess  of the ampunt recorded in 1909. Cus  toms receipts totalled $ 14,000,00f-  showing an lucres se of $2,000,000.  while bank clearings reach'ed the tota:  of nearly ?;,f>00.000,000. representing  an increa.*^  if $160,000,000.  ELLIOTT  Bylaws  providing for  the expenditure of $2,000,000 for the construction  of municipal car lines in the outskirts  of the city and  other improvements'During this year now closing the total  have been carried. |t-3de reached the enormous figure ot  u ateani cnexpended ETAOIN iSHR 4750,000,000.  (Successors to Macfarlane Co)  ui/^uiy riucctttn a  Westminster Road.  PHONE 8792  Delivery Service Al siiSi������i5^i;.5.E&*a:<.E^  a '������������������  17  SSI-  I  Is  I  111  m  ii'<!  I:  H  il  m*t:  I  II  pi"  :-|  ���������' &  THE WESTERN GALL  Phone 845 Always in  JELL  Mt. Pleasant  FOR THE HOME  Stenciling. ! library, living room or dining room. A  If the woman of small means and j taste for definiteflower forms, those  large love of pretty and artistic things 1 more nearly following the outline of  ��������� ��������������������������� ���������   A. '.  THE \....  ������������������������������'  Stand:  Mount Pleasant Livery.  Phone 845  For good values in *  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  1 TRIMBLE  &   NORRIS  ;; Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  THE J  Acme  & Heating Co:  far Estimates on Plumbing  HOT   WATER HEATING  PHONE   5545  I   131 ioth Ave., E.       Vancouver  fi������itjinimitT.**������^^  ..������������������������������������������������������������������������������*'���������������������������������������'���������"������*  t.s************ ******* -*- *���������*  I the Pleasant Cafe  SALTER, EATON & CO., 2*42 MAIN ST.  THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY and MOST CHEERFUL  PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL  Cuisine of the Best  Everything new and up-to-date.    We^are here to serve,  not to be served;      Give us a call and you will call again  will but lay her time and such, taients  as she may possess against the money j  of the wealthy, she may have a home '���������  as   attractive,   perhaps  hore  artistic.  Too often the woman of means spends  well  but not wisely, with the result  I that her house looks like a furniture  wareroom    or    an    antique    dealer's  window.   The   sooner  arid   the  more  women realize this;  the more  pretty  homes theer will be.  Nor does it take such a great deal of  time  or  talent.   There  are  arts  and  crafts that require a minimum of each.  Of all the forms of decorative work,  the simplest is stenciling.   One must  be born an artisl to paint. Embroidery  takes much practice and more time,  and it also wears sadly/upon the eyesight. Leather burning and wood carving  require  instruction  and no little  skill.   Stencil   work  takes   less   time  than any of these other sorts of handicraft, no more skill than is to be found  in any average set of fingers, and no  further instruction than is to be found  in these pages. And one beauty of the  stencil is that there is little danger of  overdoing it.  A little embroidery goes  a long way in a room; wood carving  answers   only   a   few   neds , about   a  house;   in  many  rooms  there  is  no  place for leather at all.  But stencling  can  be  used   on   such   a  variety  of  materials, with such caried application  and wide range of color and design,  that you can stencil your house from  the front  door to. the attic window  without letting it become monotonous  or giving a sense of the house, having  been turned out by machinery.  The equipment for stencil work is  very simp'e. It consists of an artist's  brush, the best size and kind being a  No. 16 bristle laying-on brush. It is  convenient, but not absolutely to have  two brushes when more than one  color is to be used, as this salev the  washing of the brushes while you are  at work.  For all soft'materials tapestry dyes  are best, and they can be bought at  twelve cents the bottle. Other dyes  will do, but they are likely to fade  i  the natural flower, may be indulged  in.the bedroom, where flower patterns  are always fresh and dainty.   ���������  Of  course  you  will  cut  your  own  stencil!   Take either a piece of press  board or any pasteboard or stiff paper  that  will  not  crumple  or  crease  or  turn up at the edges.   If you have a  perforated  pattern,  lay  it on  top of  your stencil board or paper and trace  it   with   stamping   powder, ilf   your  design is merely������������������ drawn- on thin paper,  trace it on the stencil board .with tracing paper in between. After removing  ihe pattern, it is wel to go over the  lines and make them very distinct and  true.        .���������-.'������������������  Then take a sharp penknife and cut  cut the pattern, following the lilies  very carefully. When this is done,  yciir design' will show in the holes.  To be sure that your dye will not run  beyond the edge of the stencil, it is a  good idea to take a piece of soap or  beeswax and run it all around the  edge of the stencil pattern. This will  serve to drive the color back when it  ccmes in contact with the edge and  prevent blurring.  And now you are ready to work,:  with your stencil and jelly, glasses full  of color, your brushes and your bowl  of water all - ranged. on: the biggest  table in the house, and yourself buttoned up in a long apron to keep from  dyeing your, clothes. To protect the  table, spread a big sheet of heavy  paper or cardboard over it. Do not  use a cloth, as tais will make the  colors run In the material you are  stenciling.  A very good thing to begin on is a  pair of bedroom curtains. Perhaps you  have sighed for a pair of those pretty  French crepe or madras curtains with  the flowers scattered over them, and a  price mark anywhere from three to  Afteen dollars the pair: For the cost  of the cheapest pair, you can curtain  al lthe windows you have in your  bedroom, not with an Imitation of  these, but with something as pretty  in effect and in Just as good taste;  and you will have the gratefil feeling  Cor. 18th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE 6932  We are now offering the balance of our Heaters at  T  r  We have a few left and the prices are lowest in the city.  COPPER   BOILERS,   TIN   BOILERS,    COPPER   TEA  KETTLES, CARPET SWEEPERS.  A ftill line of Kitchen Utensils.        Mechanics' Tools a  Specialty.   Sole Agency for Buck's Happy Thought  Stoves and Ranges; and    ������������������������������������ = ';  t  I  T  V  "f  I Martin-Senour 100% Pure Mixed Paint.   !  E. A. O'Connor 29MT SSH  6 lots near Tilley, Moimtiin View Road, D. L. 332;  32x110 to lane.  $350 Each  $50 down; balance over two years.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  \i^iMj'Mi������,  i _.    ^     ������    ��������������� - *- -, s������, m mt% - ���������*��������� - ���������*������������������-  will do, but taey are ������*������������*  ��������������� ~ ~- ��������� h one day  when waahed   Even the tapestry ^ ^J^^Z^mu^ with-  in certain shades may weaken a litt e ���������J ���������nnBl<r���������P what they cost  in' laundering, so it is well not to  thin them down too much. It is a good  idea to put in the dye as much powdered ilbumen as you can life on the  tip of a knife, as this helps to set the  color. '.  For heavy fabrics a better medium  is the regular oil paint that comes  in tubes for artists' use. This paint  must be thinned with turpentine until  it can be readily applied on the material used and dries upon it without an  ally look. Any gloss will spoil the  effect, and the right quantity of turpentine prevents this. Ordinarily the  proportion to a' quarter of a four-  ince tube of paint; but you must be  governed in this by the depth of  color desired,' as naturally the more  turpentine added the lighter the shade  In buying colors you must get   darker  out having to consider what they cost  you.  If you want to be very economical,  try cheesecloth at eight or ten cents  the yard. And if it suits your room, let  the design be a somewhat conventionalized carnation, which gives you a  pretty shade of pink tor the flower" and  green for the leaves.- A; broad border  in the. two colors, with a few flowers  scattered irregularly over the lower  part, say one-third the way up, makes  a curtain as fresh and sweet as a May  morning. And here, as always, remember  that  these   is   a  wonderful  New Laid Eggs ...  Eastern Eggs ...  Eastern Select        - " -  Eastern Extra������Select  Sweet Butter -  Orange Creamery Butter  FreBh AlbertaDairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Batter in tabs  ��������� 66e dos.  35c dot:  40c des.  - .  45c dox.  - -   40c lb.  35c or 8 lbs. for $1.00  -       30c lb.  28c lb.  168 8tb Ave., East  PHONE 3973  Mathers Block  Using .cretonne;  and" make a pile of  washable pillows, using art linens and  crashes and unbleached muslin.  ' Go downstairs now and see what  you need in the rooms below. Perhaps  your heart. work ��������� together, you cad  with your own hands transform thi  ugliest little cottage or the bleakes]  city apartment into a cozy and artist}  living place.  it is portieres, and the only thing you  member that these is a WOQaeriul have sen in the shops that you really  value for artistic effect in plain 8Ur-i want is an expensive tapestry, and the  j only things you can afford are those  faces. Do not make the mistake of be atrocities or the cheap imita  ing too  lavish  with your  color, **t\c  leave plenty of the material uncovered I ������*������������ JJJ^  by the design.   Scatter your jto���������"! W fcnow how  fairly apart, and at least try������������������leaving^ ^ ^ ^   Nqw gQ m(t buy ^  See how nicely the stencil will help  In buying colors you must get   uom.cii.~---,  -,_ .  shades than desired to allow for thin-|the��������� upper part of the curtain, white, -  ning with turpentine. 'and see if you do not like it so. j necessary amount of burlap of a color  ���������---������������������>   ..Lay your material on the table, flat:that sults y������ur rooms  and smooth.   It must always lia fiat,  else there is danger of the dyes urn-  ni.ng-   On top of, the cloth lay your  '^BackAgoyri  TITO DQIsT  Prop.McGO WEN  .. .    & SALTER  PHONE  1607  . '".  We have moved back to our old store  270'MAIN STREET,   {Near Corner 121 h)  DIES  G-  .-FRESH MILK AND BUTTER DAILY.        HIGH CLA^SS CA  and TABLE FRUITS.        A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, C  A.RETTES and TOBACCO.  Agents for WOMAN'S  BAKERY  BREAD and  CONFECTIONERY  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES  2545 HOWARD STREET  NEW EQUIPMENT  .     -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  I Night Orders promptly attended to.  1821 MAIN STREET  MEAL TICKETS $4.75       MEALS 25c  SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY.    Meals at all hours.     White  v  Help employed.   Quick Service and Courteous Treatment.  <Jive us a call ;        H. PETERSON.  Prop.  In doing only a small piece of stencil  work, it is cheaper and better to buy  the desired'shades of dye or paint with  allqwanceTfpr turpentine in the latter.  But tor anyone who does a considerable amount, there is economy in buy-  in j- only the three primary colors, red, |  blue and yellow. From .these all other  colors and shades likely to be needed  can be obtained- by mixing. By adding  water to the red and blue dye, you can  secure any shade to the softest pink  and baby blue.   The turpentine does  the same with oil paints.  By mixing blue and. red you have  purple, and this diluted gives the  violet, lavender _ and mauve shades.  Blue and yellow make the greens, a,nd  blue, yellow and red the browns. A  very -little experimenting will make  the colors come right; but if any difficulty is experienced, the sure way is  to buy the exact shades.  A   very   convenient   receptacle   for  your colors is a common jelly glass.  In case any color is left over tor use  at another time, you can put the cover  on the the color will not change, and  it will be kept free of dust.   While  working it is,well to have a bowl of  clear water standing on theTtable to  dilute the dyes or to wash the brush.  So much for brush and colors. Now  "for the stencil itself.   The matter of  design is no less simple. Can you draw-  one yourself?  If so, so much the better.    In this way there will be that  much more individuality expressed in  .your work. Perhaps71ike the girl who  'Iwas a3ked if she could play tha piano,  you' do not know because you have  never tried7 If you have never tried,  the chances are that you cannot the  first time, and the few cents a design  costs will not be a waste of money.  If you want to try, however, a good  way is to trace on thin paper a design  from, some piece of cretonne or art  silk.  Some ol these are very good for  stencil work.   7        '-'   " '<'���������  -Just-a word here as to the selection.  As a.rule you will ^a%t something-big,  but by all! means keep them simple.  ��������� Conventionalized    flower    forms    are  J always, artistic, and are best suited to  the  formal  rooms   in "a house,   the  It yoH can pay  a little more than the cost of the burlap, the Rapah pongee makes a beautiful banging.   All the decoration you  ning.   On top ot the ciom  my  , a border alongDthe  stencil;-and-it is safer parti������^-gL^ toward_the cente,__-   -  the beginner, to anchor it there witn  pins. If you are very wise, you have  already tried your rdesig nand colors  on a small piece of the same material  so you know exactly how it is going  to look when it is finished. And always  remember not to dip your brush too  deep in the color. There is danger of  having it too wet.  When   the   stencil. is   securely   in  place/apply the dye or paint with the  brush in al the open spaces' of tne  3tencil, green for the leaves and pink  for  the  flower.   For  the  border  you  will of course  have but one section  of the design, the border being a repetition of the one form.  After making one section you muet pick up your  stencil and move it along, being careful each time to see that it joins properly the figure already stenciled. It is  well to wipe thecstencil every time you  lift it from the cloth.  The carnation is, of course, merely  a suggestion. The iris is good for a  room where lavender is the color preferred; tulips and poppies. give a  variety of color, red, yellow, pink; and  there is the morning glory or the gentian for the blue room.  Cheesecloth makes the cheapest  curtain. But for a very little more one  may use scrim or Swiss of organdie,  .though the latter does not stand wear  and washing well and is, therefore,  less practical for curtains. For a Dutch  window in any part of the. house unbleached muslin is very good, and a  particularly artistic effect can be had  on this material if the design lis  stenciled in dull colors.  Already, no doubt, you have forseen  the further and almost limitless possibilities of the stencil. Before leaving  ihe bedroom you have thought of a  ioverlet of organdie with clusters of  flowers scattered over it and a dainty  flowers scattered over it ana a uaiuiy io���������     -  oorder. ;fp'r'.the Tvalance, and covers for  defy the expensive professional decor-  J      '      ��������� ^-    ������_j 5������!ators and the shopkeepers w"h6"ask"as  the bureau and dressing table. And,if  ihere is a box couch in the room, yon  can stencil a coverfor that instead of  \ mm way  A woman was standing at the strt  crossing   waiting  for  her  car..   Tl  ground was covered with ice and snol  and  teamsters  with  more  than  tt  usual loads had difficulty in managir  their horses that went slipping ai  sliding over the pavement.   Many loJ  words and whip lashes of an angi  driver-reached her ears.- -In the midc  of the car track ahead ot her loomJ  the dark form of an immense  wagon.  A crowd of men - and women hi  athered around the team, which  driver was vainly attempting xo swq  out of the track.. Several of the 1  scanders tried to stop this unnecesss  cruelty to the horses and threater  to call a .policeman. But the drifi  only told them to mind their own  ness ana that he was driving the tes  At this juncture our litUe'wom:]  with a determined look, had ellxn  her way through the crowd and seei|  that be still continued whipping  horses, she, too, tried to make  ! stop his cruelty. - n >  After talking for quite a time hej  last said, "All right, if you think  understand  more  about  my  busin]  than I do, just get up there and di  it  a  nurc  ������,   tue   w���������������   .the team yourself."   In saying this^  With the range of usable | caliniy ������<* off the seat and, amid  1 aughter of the bystanders, placed  eias in the woman's hands.   He 1  nsisting that she drive the horsesJ  After a moment's hesitation she ti  the reins and, addressing heself tj  few  kindly disposed  bystanders,  said, "Please take those blankets']  the seat and put them    under  horses' feet."  This was done  at once    and  woman then patted the horses gel  and spoke kindly to them.   Then  gently tapped them on the back  the lines and asked them to "Gitt  The traces of the harness bega  strain,  and  the  wagon gave  twc  three   loud   creaks,   the   feet  of  horses  had gained  a  firm  ancoi|  and,  behold!   the  big  wagon   st  majestically off the track!  The blankets were1 replaced on^  wagon,T the. driver "mounted his?,!  and ^ttie- long procession of cars ]  waiting  teams   began  their  ton  Wherever, it is possible, bring into  your house the outdoor colorings, the  wood browns and greens. If ycu can  narrow your color scheme .down to  these, you will never go wide" of the  mark of good taste. They are not only j  simple but satisfying, and the best  thing for portiers, couch covers, dadoes and all backgroundings.  For your portiere a good border is a  conventionalized tree design, or some  indefinite leaf0 or'flower form.   A god  couch cover is of wood brown burlap,  with a border design done in darker  shades of brown, relieved by a touch  of   gren,   old   blue   or   some   of   the  autumn   shades   of   red   and   yellow.  Stenciled  burlap; also  makes  a  good  ; dado in the dining room, hall, or the  j couch corner of a den;  and very effective panels. w  So one might keep c������ indefinitely  with suggestions for the use of the  stencil; but a hint to the wise is  sufficient.  materials    beginning; at    lawn    and  cheesecloth and Swiss and running to  Russian    crash,    Burlington,    burlap,  denim and Rapah pongee, the almost  infinite possibilities of stencil work become   at   once   apparent.    Windows,  w^alls, beds, couches, tables���������even the  floors  are  within its  sphere of  usefulness. A good rug o rart squart can  be made of burlap or denim, with a  plain centre and  a stenciled border.  Where denim is used, it is a good idea  to use the reverse side for the border,  giving a different tone from the right  side.   ���������'���������_ '��������� . ;  Is there any reason in the world  why you should lat your furnishings  frow shabby, when they can be replaced at so little cost either of money  or effort? With your stencil and your  glasses of color before you, you can  ators and the shopkeepers wiio'ask "as  much for hanging as you want to spend  on an entire room.  If your head and 'movement.���������World's-Chronicle. *v ������ ��������� .���������; L K-J  ,-K.  THE WESTERN CALL  I TORONTO  I FURNITURE   STORE  v       8334 Westminster Avenue.  *  Xmas Goods   $  ;; A large assortment of t  'i\ CHINA, and the prices f  . are right. %  *��������� Many good Xmas suggestions in furniture.  ������    +1. COWAN.  Dressmaking  and any kind of  PLAIN SEWING  done on SHORTEST NOTICE.  RATES MODERATE.  MISS   McWATT  57O 20th Avenue  ,���������������   Near Fraser Ave.  The Western Call  Issued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone 1405  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  FIRST CLASS  Shoe Repairing & promptness  MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP  GUARANTEED  Just a few doors West of Junction of  Matters Financial  REVISION OF BANK ACT.  North   Arm  and Westminster  Roads  R. ROBERTSON. Prop.  Don't Pass  2346  Westminster Road  When you want your Shoes'Repaired.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED.  A trial solicited.  C. CHRIS TIANSON.  KEELER'S NURSERY  For the next 30 days will sell POT  PLANTS for HALF PRICE. A  large assortment to choose from.  All in good condition���������Thousands  of them.   NOW is the timeto.buy.  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE R2196  MACK BROS. Bndertakers  Open Day and Night  OFFICE and CHAPEL  %  2020 GRANVILLE ST. Phone 8282  CANADA'S    TRADE.  An important decision against the  shareholders of the defunct Ontario  Bank was rendered in November, by  the Judicial Committee of the Privy  Council. In consequence of the decision  a double liability call of 95 per cent, on  the Ontario Bank shareholders was immediately authorized by the official  referee.  During the present session of parliament the Bank Act will undergo its  decennial revision, but it is not anticipated that any drastic changes will be  made. The matter has been dealt with  at length in the past eight issues of  The Monetary Times. There is a  growing feling that the building up of  large reserve funds is somewhat of a  fad. In view of the need of increased  bank capital, our banks may one day  reduce their reserve and increase their  capital by the amount of the reduction.  This is considered by some authoiities  a better plan than issuing new capital,  paid in often at 200, when the same  circulating power might be obtained by  merely transferring some of the rest  account to capital. The question of  outside inspection of banks also it  likely to be discussed and inspection  may be vested with the Canadian  Bankers' Association. The prospects of  the Canadian banks for the coming  year are considered good. The profits  of the past year are understool to have  Imports into Canada from:���������  Per Cent.  United States  59X7  Great Britain  25.<7  France   2.C9  Germany   2.1 \  West Indies   1.5 5  South Africa  1X5  Holland and Belgium  1.74  Other Countries   4.12  Total 100.C0  Exports from Canada to:���������  Per Cent.  Great Britian   49.65  United States  y. 37.54  West Indies      1.97  France and Germany    1.70  Holland and Belgium     1.61  South America      1.57  Newfoundland      1.31  Australia     1.12  Other Countries     3.53  Total 100.00  DAIRY PRODUCTS.  Ninety-eight million dollars is the  estimate which Mr. J. A. Ruddlcl,  dairy and cold storage commissioner,  places upon the value of dairy production of Canada for the year ended 31st  been generally saUsfactory.-Monetary, ""*��������� ���������������- ****** of **tZ?l^u  Tilne8 lshow an increased value of 91,262,711  CANADIAN RAILROAD STATISTICS.  IA iettabte Watch  Is no longer a luxury but an absolute necessity to the business man. .  Unless his watch is dependable he -  is better .without one.      We carry  tbe best makes of watches'including'  ioward,  Hamilton,  [WALTHAfll  and  ELQIN  In every grade, from the seven  jewel to the highly finished 28 jewel  movement adjusted to 5 different  positions and temperature.  Come in and talk to us if you want  . a watch.     We can sell you one  tbat you can rely on. ������  bo. 0. Bigger  "WATCHMAKER A JEWELLER  L47 HASTINGS STR. W.  Opposite Provinc  FALLING BIRTHRATE IN BRITAIN  France may now find some comfort  in the news that she is not the only  land with a dwindling birth-rate. She  has been held up to the world by  writers of all nations as a bad example  of a declining population and a decreasing birth-rate. A calculation has  been seriously mM^Jbysome statistical! which shoWB^tiiai^if France  goes on failing t^^^Mdrvr^bter population, a definite ti^safcy^ae fixed for  Only 7 per cent of Canadian i ailroads  are owned "by the Government.  Canada's railroads ate the lowest  capitalized in the world, f^dZi, pet  mile.  Canada has the largest railway mileage in the world in proportion to its  over the year 1909. For the year 19!.  the value of the exports of condensed  milk and cream was $541,373, against  190,520. in 1909; of butter. $1,010,274,  against fi.521,436, and of cheese,  $21,607,692, against $20^384,606, the  total value of ���������hese various classes of  products exported being ?23,l59,338 in  1910, as compared with $21,996,622 in  1909. Mr. Ruddick, on the basis of an  annual consumption per head of milk,  cream, cheese and condensed milk to  population.  j    Canada's railroad milage has increas- the value of $10, estimates the value of  ed in forty years from 2,524 to 24,1041 these products consumed in the Domin-  , miles, or 854 per cent. J ion during the year 1909-10 to be $75,-  j    Compared with European countries,  '""' ��������� *-'-*- -JJ-J *- *���������*��������� ������ * "���������-  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory experience  Best Reference^  W. J. GOARD.  OQUlfaWQQBJmST  uve your orders at the Western fall  %  ;Har  QNo. 1 Timothy  cAlfelfe  Prairie  Green  Oat  ���������Ul <& 7������W  [POULTRY SUPPLIES  zA SPECIALTY'  J* & &  T. VERNON  Successor to S.  W.  KEITH  Iroadway and Westminster Road  PHONE 1631 kn  The  best stock of ARMS, $  ���������    *  [MUNITION,    CUTLERY, i  and SPORTING GOODS can f  found at the store of  i E. Tisdatt]  618-620 Hastings St.     A  the extinction of  the United State^alao'"race suicide  has1- been a ^������T*xfjs^ma00larei,. by a  very cdnsplcuouiyswctaiji^ of our  day. But now lis&kt^^ch sends  her sons ai Bo\^������^&^i, and administrators to rW^m^lfr foreign  quarters of the gldib^rb',popted at by  science as falling^^|^/y,ith France  in this particular^^[yej8nd in the  Report of the ^|^;C|fedllcal Association, recently^^ub<^lwid,Hhat the  decrease in -birtb^jlsjwcoming alarming. Thirty yeariY.a^'^we/sre told,  35.4 births werel:regrptefed'for every  thousand of the popujstfbii. In the last  three years (1907:j|4]|V^7average went  down to 26.6. l^|a,~J''however, is a  better record th������ta������tjHft*7 exhibited bv  France with iU I54j4per thousand.  Germany still n^ntai^s Its' ascendency as a growing Jtopnlation and records an average, of-314 for' 1907-10.  Commenting on t|ws% facts The Con  tinental Correspondence^(Berlin) observes: <..   -j vY "t  "It is of course an exaggeration if  deep Impression caused by these sta-  some~English "papers- compare- tbiE"  symptom of 'decline* to the later centuries of tbe Roman Republic; but the  tisticts induced the Medical Association to inquire thoroughly into the  true causes of this development. It i������  admitted on all sides that the Net>-  Malfh'isian notions and the voluntary  limitation of the number of children  have already spread to the lower classes, and that there is no possibility of  fighting by legislative nier.sme,  against a wide-spread evil."  While there is some consolation in  the fact that "under the better sanilsr:  conditions of our own times the  mortality of infants has been reduced  considerably," yet the rush of the poi-  alation to, the great towns, especially  in Ire'and, has been a sad hindrance  to the bringing up of large families.  I Canada is third in the list, in the mat-  t ter of railroad mileage increase during  I the past 50 years, with a percentage  'i race.   In  gain of 1,132.  BIG HATS.���������CHURCH VS THEATRE:  ( iO.000, which added to the value of the  exparts, $23,159,338, makes a total ot  ���������98,000.000 as the probable total value  of dairy production in Canada.for the  year. .    ,  Notice to Music Lovers  A large shipment of Classical and Popular Music to hand.     While  it lasts out it gos at  ioc or 3 for 25c  Your own selection.  Cowan's Music Store  2315 Westminster Avenue  ��������� .    V->������J  B. C. Cafe  I Short Orders a Specialty. c  I The most up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  f All home cooking.  I White help.   Quick service.  I 2609 MAIN STREET  -    -   MRS. LUNO. Prop.  ***t*******4***t****t*tss*o**:**s******s***4*********s  Vancouver Bakery  MAN STREET  Cakes, Pastry Bread, Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  Sooth Vancouver Bakery, GEORGE HERRING, top  ������������������fi"~~'*****'***** ***  ������������������������������������! *:*i *i* 1 ������'t * :������******+* 1 ������������������ 1 * 1 ��������� >���������������������1 ���������������:��������������������������� i'*<i* t* t * 1������  f. J. PERRY  Paper Hanger, hitter   \[  and Decorator  I SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-j [  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  2022 Westminter Ave. f#������������$sr77*  ms.  WOMEN  AND WORK.  ���������.p.<.r- mY Editor  Permit me to ask through the  columns of your valuable organ "Western Call," why in the name of common  humanity there is ho agitaticn with  regard to "shorter hours" for w^men?.  We hear so much about "shorter, time''  for men, whilst the subject is utter%  ignored where women are concerned  4.re women physically more ab'e tc  endure longer hours? Which is ?hc  weaker sex? Do the men go home tc  make bread, or sew, or do the washinf  after the doors of the factory or the  laundry close? Why should frii/  women have to go to work in thr  onndriVo t>* 7 a. tp. on vcold drrl-  mornings which facilitates such accidents as the one which recently occurred when a poor woman fell of  'he car and died soon afterwards'  Surely economic conditions are no'  yet ideal by any means. Is there nr  one humane and disinterested enoug'  to take up thi* question?  F. S. HY  It 18 most, remarkable that women  are more thoughtful, and respectful in  the presence of a theatrical or acrobatic troupe of performers than in the  church, in front of the preacher. The  "House of God" has less regard shown  than the opera. Why is this so?  The answer is very simple.'   Ladies  are not cne whit more thoughtful in  the theatre than In the church.    Put  in one case they take off their  big  j bats, simply because they are forced to  ido so.   They must remove their sight-  ! obstructing headgear ������ir get  outside.  This is a rough and ready way of stating a fact.  In the churches, the ladies are per-  j mitted to worship their big hats, and  ' their vain selves, even though many  are inconvenienced tbereby. It is a  mean form ot self-worship, a most  -elfish act. There is no use in say-  ing it is an act of thoughtlessness, f"������  it is not. Not a lady inTthe land, wesi ���������  ing a big hat. vlio has an ounce oT  wit, but has often thought ot the matter, and admr.s that it is a most un-  iady like act.  This very day, I was at church, aud  at no time could I see the minister. A  small part of the pulpit and about half  tbe choir were visible.  It is not only rude, but it is impertinent for any woman to sUok iu  front of me, or any other man. half a  square yard of feathers, ribbons ai.d  other decorations.  Business men will not permit this  folly and impertinence in the treat re.  Why should it be permitted m the  churches? At times I feel like walking out, and remaining absent from  church until this senseless folly is  stopped. Are church managements le?s  up to business and good sense than  heatre managers?  It would" be a good Christian act if  the women of-Vancouver would show  that they are not permanently and  helplessly selfish in this matter. 7  B. Odium.  341,580, of 2% per cents. (16 Vic.)  The British national debt does not  only consist of consols. The total  Coating debt of the Government at the  present time amounts to more than  ������755,000,000. About %52,0C0,000 of  this amount are liabilities cf a current  nature. ������������������ The true public debt consists  of the funded debt, amounting to over  ������600,000,000; terminable annuities  amounting to %38,000.000, and about  ������43,000,000 of unfunded debt. The  funded debt, or consols, is one that  the Government is net under obligations to pay off at any specified time.  Terminable annuities form a species  ri sinking fund used in reducing the  national debt The unfunded debt con-  3ists of treasury notes and other short  term paper issued by the Government  !cr temporary purposes.  ABOUT HOTELS  Commareis  lTravtlleri'*  Orjan Talks  Sersibly���������Knights of th*  Road  do not Want Drinking Places  ���������Bars are not Bsd-roorrrs  NEW   WESTMINSTER  TRICT���������District of Nastf.'  Take notice that Thomas jfa  New Westminster, occur  ends to apply for permi  the   following   descrlbof^  tnenclns at a post plants**  and 40 chains north of,  corner of Lot 15*0, 0.5  2������ chains; thence north*'  west 60 chains;,thenca  more or less, to the so������Wa������  T.   Ii.   41652;     thence  ������Mf^  thence south 65 chains tft-p  mencement,  containing \*m.tf<..  or less. c'liiHri  .THOMAS R."  Dated November 2nd. lH**r������?:;Wr  ���������nter-i  >n, of  r, ln-  __ chase  rt Corn-  west  hwest  1 West  thence,  chains I  ^Jary of  >)chalnB;  ���������"of corn-  more  <S.  i.MT.:Pl.EASANT CHURCH  Cor. Ninth'Ave. "and Quebec St.  8unday Service*���������Public r worship at It  s.m. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School ar-"  Bible Class ato2:S() p.m.  -      ,.-.<"  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor  ,;      170 Ninth) Ave.-W.f Tele. Bt������4S.  7- ^iiftr''"  WESTMINSTER CHURCH   ,  "'  Cor. Welton and 26th.    One block east  of Westminster Ave.  Services���������Sunday.   11:00  a.m.   and   7:3t  p.m. - Sunday School, 2:30.'  Rev. J. H. Cameron, B.A'., Pastor  Residence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st  NEW WESTMINSTEB^LAin) DISTRICT���������^District of NeWjWoattolnster���������  Take notlcoL that Kate tMcW^PaupMnee,  spinister, of Vancouver. <W<jJW������lo.n_-arA'  1st. intends to apply 1*������&!^S\0"J?  purchase the following dssgrftad lands.  Commencing at a POst^taBtoilJO chains  west and 10 chains sootlglW-'tne southeast corner of T. L. |Mt������j"fkence 80  chains west; thence It ctthw north;  thence 60 chains east; thence -JO cliains  .south; thence 20 chains fast;, thence 3*1  chains south to point of commencement,  containing 360 acres wre or lm  KATE  McD. DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd, 1910.  The "Sample Case' is the official  organ of the United Commercial Trai -  ellers of America, published unde ���������  the direction or that body, Tt Is look  ed upon as expressing pretty falrl"  the opinions of the wide-awaka class  for whicii is speaks. The editor  Charles Edwund Barker, has writteu  to the American Issue a letter dealing  with the question of hotels and barrooms in which he answers some of.  the silly talk with which the liquor  party tried to deceive the public. Ho  says:  "From time to time there,have.ar-  peared reports of proceedings of Stato  H6tel Keepers' Associations froir  which it was made to appear that ir  states where saloons have been di iver  out bv local or state-wide prohibition,  the hotel kepers have heen urged by  commercial travellers to restore bars  to their hotels. . ' ' u       v  ���������  j    "Wish to say in behalf of commer-  Consols from a part of the British Icia! travellers generally that there is"  VFW WESTMINSTER LAND DTS  TRICT���������District of New Westminster-  Take notice that A. Josephine Dauphinee,  spinister, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation school teacher, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a pp<-t  nlanted-60-chalns- west -of-the -southwest corner of Lot 2433, G. 1; thence  north SO chains; thence west 80 chains:  thence ������outh 80 chains; thence ea^t 80  chains to point of comemncement, con-  tainins 640 acre" more or le-s.  A    JOSEPHINE  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1910.  NEW WPSTMIN8TER LAND DISTRICT���������Dl trict of New Westminster-  Take notice that Thomas T. Douphlnee.  of Vancouver. B. C, occupation broker,  intends to apply for |>ermNslon to pur-  flin~e the followinK <1" crihed 'and*  Commencing at a post planted GO cnalm  west of th������) soHthwc-t corner of-Lot 2433  G. 1: thrnce east 60 cliains: tiience nortli  80 chains; thence west 60 chains; thence  ������a������th SO clialn* to point of commence-  ment; containing 480 acres more or less  THOMAS T.  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1910.  MT.  PLEASANT BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor.  10th Ave. and Quebec St.      . ,  S.  Everton. B.A., Pastor. ��������� 11  250 13th Ave. E������ <  Preaching  Services���������11   a.m,   and1  TiSOi  ^ p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30p.m.     *  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH'  Cor. lOth Ave. and Laurel St  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m^ and 7:St 1  p.m.     Sunday   School   at   2:30   p.m.  Rev. P. Clifton Parker. M.A-. Pastor  11th Ave. W.  StMTMQPlST  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH^  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario*        "*  Services���������Preaching  at   11   a.m.   and   at  7:00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.'   Rev. W. Lashley HaU, R.A.B.D.. Pastor  Parsonape.   7 23   Eleventh  Ave.   W.nuDlu  Parsona(te, 123 11th Ave. W.   Tele. 3i24.  Evensong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  smoztosm  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. 9 th A\e. and Prince Edward St.  her\ices���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m. and  Rev. G. H. Wilson. Rector  Rectory, Cor.  Sth   Ave.  and  Prince  Edward St.    Tele. L3543.  ftATTEB BAT SAZVTS  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  837 9th Ave. E.  Services���������Every   Sunday   evening   at   8  o'clock.    Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  J. S, Ralney, Elder  BRITISH   NATIONAL DEBT.  national debt. They were first named  in 1751, when nine different Government loans were consolidated into a  single loan amounting to ������9,137,821,  and bearing 3 per cent interest. The  Government increases the amount of  consols from time to time when large  no instance on record where commercial travellers have made anv  such request. So far as travelling-  men ate concerned; an increasirg  number of them prefer to stop at hotels  where there are no bars.  ���������NEW    WESTMINSTER'   LAND    DIS  TH1CT���������District of New Westmlnster-  Take   notice   that  Grace   W.   Dauphinee.  spinister,     of     Vancouver,     occupation  nurse, intends to apply for permission to  -j/'     ,,  purchase  the-: following described  lands:    ,';,������������������'���������' ���������  Commencing at a post planted 20 chaln<-  west and-10 chains  south of tlie. southeast  corner of T. L. 3!'<1H4: thence -our  sn flifiins;   Ihen^e wc-| ."0 chains  to t*i'  ea=t   houndnrv   of   T.    L.   -38250;   t!is>itc  north/SO   chain.-:   thence 'e.ist   on  cVa'"  to   point   of   commencement,   cnntalnlir-  iOOacres   i"f>re   or  loss.  0 GRACE  \V.  DATPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd, (1810.  ������DEPX*DE*T   OKS������  rEZ>X,OW>  07   ODO-  "Ih line'with this sentiment I quote  amounts of money are required to be /you from a resolution adopted by or-  borrowed. In 1781 the total amount! ganized commercial travellers recent-  of consols outstanding was ������71,000,-[\y in Indiana. The resolution, in-part.  000. At; later dates the outstanding!follows:  amounts were:   ������ 101,000,000 in 11M, j    ������ 'The travelling salesmen of Indiana  ���������21&,uu0.000 in 1801,  ������334,000,000Tn;are  sober,  industrious   business  inen ^  '.811,  and   ������400,000,000  in   1858.    At .who have at heart the general welfare north "^"chainsY'theiice" east 20 chains:  :he   present   time   they   amount   to visit and they do not wish to be ia the Sdlr/o^T L 3C8h2a51or'the0nclhwes1t0r501  J608,1C2,000,    and    comprise ��������� ������573.-  Ught of furnishing a demand for ^^"^'SStaii^Wnt ������"f'rommwc"  as the 2% per cents., J return  of the  'grog shop*  within  or ment. containing 370 acres more or less.  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS  TRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Ethel D. Dauphinee.  spinister. of New Westminster, occupation stenographer, intends to apply fo>  permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted 60 chain-- we:-t of the southwesi  corner of Lot 2433. G. 1: thence soul!;  20 chains; more or less to the nf.rtf  boundary of P. R. 222fi: thence west S"  chains: thence north 20 cliains;, t'lersc-"  ea������t SO chains: to point of comeneemeiU  containing  Ifil  acres   more or le.-s.  ETHEL   D.  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1910.  NEW WESTMINSTER I..*ND DISTRICT���������District of New We tminster���������  Take notice that Alice A. Dauphinee.  widow, of Vancouver, B. C. occupation  lady.. Intends to apply for permission tr-  purchase the following described lands;  Commencing at a post planted 30 chain-  west and 40 chains north of the northwest corner of Lot 1560. G. 1.; thence  north 65 chains to the south boundary of  T. L. 41652; thence east 60 chains; thence  MT.   PLEASANT   LODGE  NO.   19  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   S   p.m.    in  Hail.    We-t������������n"-n-r'  Ave..    .Mt.  Pleasant.    Sojourning brethren 'cordially  Invited to attend.  .1. Douplas. Noble Grand, 26th & J.Iain.  T. Matthews^ Vice Grand  Thos. seweil. Rec. Secy.. 4S1 7t!i Av. U  INDEPSKDEXiT OBDES rOBKSTEBS  rmfl    ���������*   / r\  ������4J12,36������ of 2% per cents., and ������30,-1 without the hotel of any state  W������ ALICE A. DAUPHINEE.  " c Dated November. 2nd^ 1������1������.  COURT VANCOUVJilt NO.  1328  fleets   2nd   and   4th   Mondays   of  each  month at S p.m. in  the Oddfellows' Hall,  Mt. Pleasant.    Visiting;-brethren  always  welcome. .-.-���������������������������  H.  Hankins, Chief Ranger.  M...I. Crehan, Rec Secy., 337 Princess  St., Citv.  A. Pengelly, Kin. Secy., 237 nth A v. E.  I.OTAI. ORANGE Z.OSSE  " MT.  PLEASANT  L.  O.  L.  NO   1S42  Meets   the  1st  arid  3rd  Thursdavs   of  each month at. S p.m. in the K. of P.'lRili  All  visiting brethren -cordially  welcome!  John Covilie. W.'M., 30 13th Ave. W  N. E. Lougheed, Secy.. 725.17th Av. W.  HALL FOR RENT.  I. O. O. F., Mount Pleasant.���������AH8  applications for use{,of this Hall to, be  made to J. Haddon and all rents for  same to,be x>ald only to me.  J. HADDON,  Phone L3184     Care Trimble ft Norris.  2503 Westminster RoatL  > 7 ..*  ���������  ���������}k ] LriStfilw&^cr^'uiP,., ji fi-:t������,rr--Mn. *���������*��������� -  "i-jasivscwfje Kirttati^iiW^Ji ?**������������j Wt*.*'^  .���������^.wwnw ym&tifre^z*  ,1:  k  j  I-  te  fi  3  Si  3  11  8  THE WESTERN CALL  r������X*4^X*^**H~HK^"K~X"X"X"X~X-  M^^^������J^mJmJ^^������j^^^������j^m{mj������JmJh5^������j^, ���������>4nHHH">"iri*<*<**X^<-v-i~>v'i  DRUG  Rev. Herbert Booth, the noted evangelist, who has been conducting special  ������i meetings in Wesley Church, began a  ��������� | ten days' revival in the Mt. Pleasant  **' Methodist Church on Thursday evening, January 26th. '  GROWTH OF THE METROPOLIS.  SUEZ CANAL TRAFFIC.  *  T  i  i  *  QUALITY  You can depend on the Quality of Our Drugs  and Sundries in Every Department, Because,  we Aini to Stock and Sell only the Very  Purest and Best in  All Lines  '    There was a large attendance at the  Pie Social and conceit given by Alexandra Hive, L   O. T. M., on Tuesday  evening.   Lady Commander   Dr. Belle  TI. Wilson presided.   The programme,  i which was short owing to some of the  I talent being ill, was entertaining, and  'the pies were delicious, this lodge having a high reputation, for its pies.   The  evening was a most enjoyable one.  In all matters relating to its material  progress Toronto    made    tremendous  strides during last year.    The extension of the city in all directions proceeded at a rate never before witnessed, as is evidenced by the large sums  expended in building operations.   The  I total  building  permits issued  during  lthe twelve months    aggregated   over  $21,000,000, which is largely in excess  of the amount recorded in 1909.   Customs    receipts     totalled    $14,000,000,  showing   an   increase    of    $2,000)000,  while bank clearings^ reached the total  of nearly   $i ,000,000;000,- representing  1 an increase of $160,000,000.  Prescriptions  t.  RECEIVE ABSOLUTELY The Best  that money, can buy.  i  4>  Mount Pleasant Pharmacy  3  *  One of the prettiest weddings of the  season occurred at the home of Aim.  A. E. Perkins, 148 Tenth avenue west,  ion  Tuesday,  when  her    sister,  Miss  | Hattie L. Fisher of this city was wed-  tded  to Mr.  H. H7 Morton of  Prince  j Rupert, by the Rev. J.. W. Woodside  Only the immediate relatives and  ?���������  few guests were psesent.    The bride  looked charming in a gown of ivory  satin,  with  yoke  of baby  Irish  and  same oh the tunic, and net veil fas  tened with orange blossoms:   After the  wedding breakfast the  happy .couple  left for a trip   to the    States.    The  bride's  traveling  dress   was   of  blue  cloth, with white beaver hat.    After  the wedding tour Mr. and Mrs. Morton  will reside at Prince Rupert.  By-laws providing for the expenditure of $2^000,000 for the .construction  of municipal car lines ln. the outskirts  of the city and other improvements  have been carried. '  The British percentage of the ships  passing  through  the  Suez   Canal  in  il  1909 was, according to a consular Te- 'A  port just issued, 60, and the net ton- ���������  riage 62 per cent.   A total of 4,239 vessels,  of  a net  tonnage  of  15,407,527,'  tens, passed through the canal, as compared with 3,7i>5 vessels, of 13,633,283  tons,  in   1908.    Of these  2,911  were(  merchant ships 972 mail steamers, and  104  men-of-war and transports. ' The  receipts Avere the highest yet reached  since the opening of the canal, amounting to  120,642,677  francs,  as  against  108,452,235 francs in 1908.   The Khedive's shares were    purchased by the II  British Government in 1875 for  ������4,-(1  076,622,  and are now    worth    about1)  ������34,000|000, and bring i  nan annual/  revenue of oyer ������1,000,000.   The havi-1  gable dimensions in 1909 were practically double what they rwere In ,1869.  The original depth.was <8 metres,', and  the original bottom width 22imetres;  9  The Obliging Drug Store  P. R. WILSON, Proprietor       -       PHONE 790  24l9Westminster Avenue  SUB POST OFFICE  ������������.t..t������H.ll������l������H"H������t"I"K":"t"!"t"l"l"t"t"l"l> ���������M'M"MhH������4wH>4'������������������H'������������4'������H'������������:������ H>W^^^K������*'X''H'**^X"S^'*  Local and  Otherwise  Wanted, at once, a young  school girl to look after baby for  a few hours after school. Apply  154 7th ave east flat one.  Mr7Wlll|am Bryant has commenced  work on Ihe erection of a three-storey,  structure which.he is building on the  corner of Main street and Twentieth  ~ avenue.   The building is on the east  side of the street, and will have a  frontage of 50 feet on the avenue. It  will be-veneered with brick and will be  -entirely modern.   The ground floor will  ���������be subdivided into .stores and the two  upper floors wiil be cut up into apartments. " >,N   ,'  trict is not favored with the location of  a school within a mile or more, and it  is to provide this necessity that the  trustees have taken up the matter of  erecting a fine new brick structure in  that section.  has been asked to run as well, but Mr.  Saunders has pot given his verdict in  the matter.  During'the past few days the merits  of a certain site in the vicinity of the  Slew art estate ou tho Home road, east  of Pi-ssei' avenue. Have been carefully  considered by the school board as a  -site -for-a- school At-present_this_dis-  Wbrk on the erection of a fine structure intended for warehouse and storage purposes was commenced Tuesday  morning on a site owned by Mr. J. J.  Miller ih'Cedar Cottage. The building,  which will be some three or four storeys iu height, is being erected for the  B. V. Alburty Company, a city firm  dealing in coal and building supplies.  KITSILANO  METHODIST ANN I-  "    VERSARY.  The funeral of the late John Mc-  Clarey Kerr will take place from the  residence, 1164 Twelfth avenue east,  tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev.  Mr. Gillison officiating.  REAMY.  Now that the negotiations for the  annexation of D. L. 301 have been practically completed, considerable interest  has been manifested by the ratepayers  as to the identy of those who will represent them on the city council. Mr.  F. J. Purnival, secretary of the D. L.  301 Ratepayers' Association, has been  approached, but so far has not given  out any intimation of his intentions.  It is believed that he will accede to the  requests which have been preferred  and consent. Mr. T. J. Saunders, ex-  _vice-president_j>f_t_he local association,  On Sunday^ the second anniversary  of the Kitsilano Methodist Church will  he held. Rev. Dr. Osterhout will take  the service iu the morning, and in the  evening Rev. E. W. Stapleford, B.A.,  will conduct the service. "As,' these  preachers are "of well known ability,  it will be a privilege to attend the  services. ���������,.    ��������� '-  - In the afternoon, at the usual- Sunday school hour, the .'service for -the  reception of new members will be  held, to be followed by the sacrament  of the Lord's supper.  On Tuesday evening following there  is to be a Congregational supper and  social which promises to be a happy  affair.  The funeral of the late L. C. Reamy,  whose body-was recdvered'from_ the  waters of the Inlet yesterday morning, will take place on Sunday.at 2:30  p.m. from Harron Bros.''chapel. The  arrangements will be, in the bands of  the Modern Woodmen of America, and  members of the Royal Neighbors of  America'will also take'part'."'The'deceased, whose residence was at 768  Twelfth avenue east, had been missing sinle December 30., Me leaves a  wife and family.  WALDEN  25th AVE.  BREAD  Full weight  One & one-quarter  pound loaf    f or . . .  Confectionery,  fruits, Etc., a Specialty  FOR RENT.  Four-roomed house, one block from  ar, in Collingwood East, apply J. Zim-  merman,jC_pllingwoqd_East. ,     ,  ���������j-H'^'i-W-Iv-M-^r-i'Vr^'X-W-X":^^ *.X-X-H^X~k^X"X~X~X-X~X~:������ ^X^'H^^X^X-X^X-J^X-^X^vl  Dry  I Fancy Goods  j COR. 18th AVE. & MAIN ST.  Dry Goods  MEN'S  FURNISHINGS  t  Goods of QUALITY at  LOWEST PRICES  X  Vancouver, Jan. 25, 1911.  Dear Mr. Editor:   Kindly insert enclosed! in  ygur issue of this  week's  "Western Call," and oblige the W. C.  T. U.:  Notwithstanding  the  stormy   evening, on the 24th inst. a good audience  assembled in the Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian Church to hear the Rev. E. A.  Henry give his interesting lecture on  "Some Girls."    He sustained the attention" of -.the- audience - throughout  with the recital of his observations of  "Some Girls," ~ which were    amusing,  and, as one' girl remarked, true, too.  He is a fluent lecturer," and "will be  able to attract an intelligent audience  any time.   The genial pastor, Rev. Mr.  Woodside, after expressing    his sympathy with the great work of the u.  C.  T.   U.  organization,  under  whose  auspices the lecture was given, left to  fulfil  an engagement and  Mr.  Drost  occupied the chair.   An additional feature  of the evening was the solo so  sweetly rendered by Mrs. Dr. Turnbull,  and elso  another    appropriate    one  given  by Dr.  Campbell.    The  W.  C.  T. U/are richer by $46.35 cents as a  result ot the evening's entertainment.  F. S. HALL.  %  ���������X'*'X'X"X''X~X"X'*v'X~X������X^~X������  .%���������..���������..���������..'.,���������.  v  ��������� vw ��������� v.-wvw*.**..**.*- W*. ��������� .rV%���������%���������%���������*���������H.?vww^���������*������������������������������������*WWVW  As TIGHT and SOUND as  a STEAM BOILER  CONSUMPTION OP SUGAR IN  CANADA.  Is riveted together just like a boiler. Were it not made of  Malleable iron and steel, it would be impossible to do this  Cast iron ranges are put together with bolts. The nuts get  loose and fall off. The joints leak. But once the rivet is  .���������esmmj    /       -   _^ -     ��������� driven home on our range it is there forever.     Just think  what that means���������air-tight where it should be. perfect combustion, perfect baking.  WILL OUTLAST ANY  OTHER RANGE MADE  W.   R-   OWEN  TELEPHONE 447  According to a consular report, the  , imports of sugar into Canada during  I the year ended March 31 last amounted to 497,788,481 pounds, an increase  of 16,247.841 pounds    over    those of  1909.   Of the 1910 imports, 343,872,936  pounds were entered under the prefer- L'  ential tariff, and 153,915,545    pounds"  under the general tariff.   The imports  ot raw sugar entered under the general   tariff   amounted   to    53,227,907  pounds, of which Austria-Hungary fur-  . nished 6,484,382 pounds, Belgium    6,-  16337181 pounds, Dutch Bast Indies 10,-  1779,877  pounds,    Germany    26,571,862  pounds, , Cuba 2,163,398    pounds, and  .Central America 589,007 pounds.   The  j countries whence sugar entered under  | the preferential tariff-and its amounts  Jfcported from each in 1910 were as  I follows:.,  "United Kingdom, 33,560,542;  'British West Indies, 146,295,828; British Guiana, 121,831,919; British Africa,  ; 34,047,298; Fiji Islands, 8,040,509; British   India,   96,840���������total   . 343,872,936  ; pounds.  X^v.f  y -j-������  WORD  We have ior sale one of the best fruit farms iu  the Maple Ridge District.    It contains teii acres  of rich soil, is all cleared and perfectly level. *.  It is well fenced, tile drained, near school and  churches. About   four   and   a   half  acres in big fruit: pears: apples and cherries  now bearing, prunes to bear iu one year. Two  acres in strawberries, about two acres in raspberries, blackberries, logan berries and black  currants, grapevine in bearing.  There is a six room cottage (with telephone) on  property, also barn and  drive  shed,  movable  packing shed, arid,two good wells.  All we are asking for  this splendid  farm is  $7000; $2000 cash and balance to suit purchaser.  This is $3000 below the price of adjoing farms  which are not any better.      Y  612 Hastings StvW. . Ehone 819!  2343 Main St; TPhone 719i


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