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The Western Call Jan 6, 1911

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 r^*w^*���������****v>m������1bBt^^  ARE YOU ON OUR UST?  NO ! WHY ?  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A  ���������:^^m00imi  VOLUME II  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VancouverCity. Mount Pleasant. South Vancouver  and The Prvinee  VANCOUVER,   British Columbia, JAN.  6,   t9lj. Y.���������  '���������>/������������������'������������������ ������������������' ':���������'<������������������-. >i���������::y>.i:,T.t 'i-&;<-%Z.������)Z*H������Wj@W>&8Si  kMkk:''kk:iM0:kkW^W0W^  '���������'J'j: ki- ky:hkkfkki&-0kkk*$'p&fofc%iiV*  mmfi". i'i������ i������������������Y'' -'"V.-": '-''���������'��������� ;'���������''.-.���������-���������' +>.%���������;:'"(**'^Ji'.t'-wri <K: S*lv>T  ftVANCEY^'^Y^^i^iag^li^  !7'!-'������Si'"^'Y^-^^  MMD STREET  There has been .considerable comment in the local papers regard-  ling the proposed by-law to construct a bridge .across False Creek  Ifroni the southerly end of Burrard street to n point at or near the  end of Creelman 'avenue. Much, of this criticism has been made  with ������ distinct intention to discuss the question fairly, but we regret  Ito say some of it is eminently unfair to the city councils and also is  [astrav in the facts.  | It is well for the voters to discuss this matter coolly and dispassionately, having in view the exact conditions and correct facts.  First, let us consider if a bridge is needed at this point. Bur-  jrard street is one of the few wide streets in the city and is capable  [of carrviiig an immense amount of traffic.  f        Point Grey is destined to be the chief residential section of the  future great city of Vancouver, aud it is very necessary that a route  Ibe secured into'the eity as direct as it is possible to have.  Now. Burrard street is pre-eminently suited as the northerly  toutlet for this traffic- then, again, that point of False Creek at the  Ifbot of Burrard street is the narrowest on the whole creek, so it  [would appear that at.some time such a location would be the site of  [ai traffic bridge. i  As far as the question of time is concerned, there are several  ^natters to be considered. First, does the present traffic warrant  Itf The property owners in Kitsilano say decidedly, yes. Some  persons contend that it is not needed for two years. All seem to  igree that sooner or later it will be required.  I Now, it should be borne in mind that it will take at least two  -ears to complet ethe bridge from this date. Then, again ,there  is now a distinct offer from the property owners, over 150 in num-  >er to pay $200,000.00 towards the construction of the bridge,  providing that it is commenced now. This is what led the council  fo approve of the project and it is a part of the conditions of  bagging the by-law.    It is not every day that such help can be  The bridge will cost, including land damages, $672,000.00.  iccording to the estimates of engineer Webster. The property own-  Lofler $200,000.00. The B. C. Electric rentals will pay the inter-  Bt of approximately another $200,000.00, leaving only about $300,-  500 to be borne bv the city generally. This is a decidedly favor-  Eble proposition. If it is left oyer for a number of years the  0,000.00 from the property owners is off. 7-^     -7;   . >,  Then; againYall the property affected will be xgreatly mereased  assessment and consequently the taxes. .: Y^     .  ���������".'��������� V     ^  fe?^othei7*on8ideration is the possibility of the Provincialand  ^^on^Ooveiwients assisting.   This^ however,: is e  Lul* ot*p whiek the KiUilano cars run.   This has no force, as  fmmm  l^'YiMl^Kfemttlwi^  E. A. ECGETTWILL BE A CANDIDATE  Liquordom's   Candidate   at Last Shows His  Hand.���������The Case of the Atlantic.  \s predicted in the columns of the "Call-" Mr. II. A. Edgett,  the well-known purveyor of supplies to the hotels is again in the  field. An attempt was made to stop our attack on Com- Edgett by  stating he was retiring this year. We remarked at the time that it  was "all bosh," and our prediction proved true.  Com. Edgett is not ready to relinquish his hold on the hotel  tmVle and Ibis year, if elected, he will be able to sell to them, not  only supplies but furniture, crockery, etc., as well.  How does he work it? This is the oft repeated question. Unfortunately this disgraceful practice", of a commissioner selling goods  on an extensive scale to a lieense holder; is not illegal. It should  be, but to the disgrace of the city we must admit that it is not. In  fact, Mr. Edgett is at liberty to canvass every Hotel and demand  their trade, and from a legal standpoint we can do nothing. But as  electors it is ali in our power.   This debasing practice must stop.  The following facts speak for themselves, we leave the voter to  draw his own conclusions. Y  Last summer the Atlantic (saloon) Hotel (?) was summoned  before the Police Magistrate for selling liquor on a Sunday. The  proprietors Avere Messrs. Watson and Marches;. They were convicted and fined. It was a third offense and, according to law they  forfeited their license. They appealed against the decision and the  ease came up before Judge Melhnes in the County Court. After  the witnesses had been heard for both sides. Judge Mclnnes remarked, that "in his opinion the witnesses for the Atlantic Hotel had  perjured themselves, and he would lay the facts before the Attorney  General for his action." He then .dismissed the appeal. By this  action the third conviction was confirmed.  After this failure to quash the conviction, against them, and  still smarting under the scathing remarks of Judge TMelnnes, one  of the partners, Mr. Marchesi, appeared before the License Board  and stated he (Marchesi) was not to* blahie, but'that^atson was  the one responsible.   Those present at the Board meeting were, His  Worship the Mayor, Com. Edgett and;C������mYF^^  of this damning evidence against the house, ^rid of the fact that  three convictions had been j^cured^ and! ^el^lemarks of Judge  Melimes, Mr. Edgett moved for the w-issning of the license to  Marchesi.   Com. Findlay. the only other member present besides the  opposed it bitterlv.   But finally Edgett succeeded in winning  ���������".'" j\?s's?''.'' ,'i Y'TiSY^YsS"?1  ���������Y?YYsYY*^7|Mf  7YY;;gp|s|igf|f  and brutalities which jn-e as yet unpunished.   We have more than������  our share, speaking from the Canadian standpoint   There are at  least two reasons to be asigned for this state of things.  First: Our Yankee cousins are'tightening the ropes and making  it harder for the thievish and hold-up class to remain in safety.  Hence a larger proportion than usual can be found comiug to Vancouver, a city 011 the coast, and most easy of access. Many strangers  keep coming to this centre, and among them are numbers who have  had to flee from other cities.  Second:. Then there is another cause of the inrush of these  thugs and lawles scoundrels. There is what may be called a "Submerged Legal Fraction." As soon as any lawbreaker, whether he  has committed murder, rape, burglary, or an act known as a hold-up,  is arrested, there is a rush of lawyers who are ready, for money and  fame, to wrest the law. and make it of none effect, to the great  danger of the public and the increased immorality of the people.  When a low, brutal thug is caught red-handed, the submerged  legal vultures are ready to do all in human ingenuity, and tricky  training, to get the scoundrel free.   Honey and fame are more to  this "Fractional Legal Class" than honor, respectability and goc*T  citizenship.  The man who aids a criminal to.get free, and knows the man  to be a criminal, is himself a criminal, in spite of recognised legal  usage. A brute, who under cover of night, attacks a man and  shoots him, so that in a week or ten days he dies, is a cowardly  murderer. He is a mean, sneakish creature, and deserves hanging.  It is no excuse for him to say to judge and jury that he shot the  man in his quest for money.  Then, how comes it that one of the "submerged lawyers" may.  for money, wrest and twist the law so as to free the murderer, and  be able to turn to the big jury, viz., the public, and aay in plain.  words:   I saved the monster for money, or for fame, or for legal"  experience!   To my thinking such a lawyer is, by his work, mighty  \ 1 \   *'  r-  -Y-i  -A  N  r" i;  j^alinitYBurrard street.   It looks like a good bargain Which,  ij||fp^  ftKThihwr isi^nemg'circulated in a subtle underhand manner  % Ald:WH: Stevensis a stockholder in the Dominion Cement  Sted/that this is grounds for turning him down at the polls. Aid.  {evens and the editor of this paper happen to be one and the same  Wson, so this medium will be used to reply to this rumor.  h First, let 11s say, that some individuals who are nursing a per-  Inal spite against'Aid. Stevens, which is rooted in jealousy, have  [en assidiwisly circulating different rumors with a distinct view  alienating from him tbe support of the electors of this ward. Up  ['the present they have signally failed. He has ignored them abso-  ftely as being beneath his notice, and with a feeling of pity for  in in resorting to such contemptible tactics.- Tliis latest, rumor,  we ver, is so'manifestly false and the intention to "knock" is  patent that we feel the public deserve some explanation.  To those who are circulating the rumor let us sjiv, he will treat  u as usual and meet you as heretofore, hut our knowledge of the  dotations of your personalities  convinces  us that  you will   meet  n face to face as usual wilhout daring to make reference to the  itter, although behind his hack you will continue to knock.    We  n only pitv you.   To tlie public Aid. Stevens has this to say.    "I  %ve not now," nor have 1 ever had any stock or interest, direct or  direct, in the DorAinion Glazed Pipe Co., nor in any other company  inch manufactured sewer pips or any other product used by the  Nor have I ever,been approached by the Glazed Pipe Company  any other company with any oner of any stock, preference, or  iy other thing whatsoever.  The word  of II. IT.  Stevens has  hitherto  been   rated .at _onc  uidred cents.on the do;lar. and this is all we will say at tliis time.  til\ trusting to the good\sc.use-o.f the voters of Ward V to vindicate  I'm' fully atTthe polls' on \J an nary 12th.  M  TAX EXEMPTION.  Are you in favor of exempting the land occupied by buildings  fed exclusively for divine worsUp from taxation?  The foregoing is the form of lie plebiscite to be submitted to  electorate on January 12th.   It\is now up to the voters to say  lether or not we are to create a specially privileged class in this  ty.   It is .claimed in defense of theWove that this privilege exists  other cities.   The fact is that it hte assumed the proportions of  'curse" in many cities of the East.\  We* have already discussed the ojestion fully and will only  M that every citizen who is desirous jf up-holding free, equitable  Ltitutions should vote "nay" to this Uebiseite on January 12th,  h \  over the^support of the M^yor an^^,license was ordered issued:    o^Ja^^kew bhwifly^r  mLiWmmm^^^  ..tQ>the;;pbsitipn>;of;.'anV^ccQm^^  mind a most daugerous man from "everytmeth^o^iw^  ^^w^emenfci^'Jfe-'aids^th^ .t::.^+'..'-.*.v.^^^,s*^it4;  ^^^;^o^o7|^i|li7it;YY7. ^&'-:^-k:'-:k^ki^  licence oyerYthis infractioh^-appealed ^tp^Ke���������;^License v^oard: for the|  irenewaliDf his license *nd got  it afteri^iciixg  this Y astounding:  statement thatf 'if he^ did not get back his license as a bar-tender he  would tell a few things which he knew." 7 Now; Com.YJIY A. Edgett  put up the fight for that, license, Com.'Findlay, the only other  missioher present, fought against it���������we ask, YVVhat was contained  in that sinister threat of Smith the bar-tender? >  -���������'- -We again challenge^Com^TEdgett^to answers-He dare notr ^    ^  The whole record of Edgett has been a subtle, but persistent  fight in the interests of the licensed trade. He is their special  pleader. ,  At one time he was a temperance advocate���������now he is the  champion of the Licensed Victuallers of this city. At one time he had  a small family grocery business as a private individual���������now he has  the trade of over fifty Hotels, amounting to approximately $2;������,000.00  per month, and is a License Commissioner. His actions on the  Board during the past four years while legal are reprehensible, and  he should bo defeated.   How can this.be done?  The Solution.  Commissioners Findlay and Crehan have served the eity with  i;-ood satisfaction on the Lieense Board and seek re-election. Aid.  .YcBride. the. bro1bi-r-in-!aw of II. A. Edged is in the fit  5>-ood straight man.  11. A. Ed gelt is in Ihe field seeking lo retain his rich plum  I\!r.   Wilson   sells  ci������.'ars  lo  the  trade.     Mr.   Almond   se!  'id and is a  Ir. All  cream, e! e., to tne Uo  need not he considered, but tin1 fist  .Many people will vole Ut\-  ter aud  because of', persona  il-  Sens  last  1  i cell re...  e o 11 -  fell  is also running.    Tin  oiir names miist  Im  7 .MeKriik  becaus" of his .  friendship, bv.t every vote for McBride  Edgett,  b'-cai  only   possible  a!   anv  cost:.  Jlill  ...$P?i!!^  \'daugeroiw^cbar^^  ���������Nfam;e;''.:%;Je^  ;,:u'6J^be7&r^^ b r.  Ydahgerofa^    j^ijilsi^ie ^is7 joiiwd, >  ;:inju^irigY;^h^7cUizehs^^^ 7to .'-.tHe7 alre^^lairjge'jrlis^:  . rbwdies an^thiigs infesting pur city f ��������� ���������''Bes^ctaolB^^kij^  ,canbot7andjw*ill uptj^ree ��������� such n person������������������ironi^l^  ::--;r7lt istime^'for thV-citizens,', in view; of,.;ih'ef4a8cd''!'dan'ge  if pur well-known legal citizens are a7piriyilegedVc!flS87:fr^^  7ta7mjruJLJJiel,'Y^hinej^ "If or^ purposc^of .saying7arid|^lMM^^M4 j  freeing scoundrels from 'just ��������� punishment7 ���������-.."-.;'���������'��������� \-"���������*.YY77 7':;:YY*i-Y^:Si^^^������|[|  Another point in this eonenetion:    The punishments-?are too     "'""  '"*    "  light in one particular.    Every man who holds up7auother at the  point of a revolver laughs at prison as a punishnieiit.   He knows he..'"'  will have good food, good sleepiuncomfortable housing, and light,  wholesome labor,    lie fears not thisYtreatment.   But. if every hold-Y'  up had the 'eat" administered, then the cowards,..ami they all areY7  cowards, would give our city a wide berth:,   Give them the lasli,YI  and that will soon send them elsewhere.   Moreover, every -man whpYo  is found carrying a revolver, and prowling around, hack lanes andY.;  darkened districts, has not only robbery'in his heart but he is ready ^  to murder in ease of extremity or convenience.   Such a man should  never be punished by line aud simple imprisonment.   The lash should  lie administered to every-;gun-runner of the sort referred to above.  These  seoiuidrels  laugir at   prison   walls.    They are sure  of  good  care and perfect protection in sih'h places, and shame comes not to  mm  'fi>):'kAf*  fe??  ��������� ���������< ���������  "4$  se    It    Will  men   wliu  We  have  -i-  me;;n3 a vote for his brother-?.??.law- H. A  weaken (Yehaii and l''i;id!ay Avho are tin  can  defeat  Edgett, which   should   be  done.  nothing lo say against: Mr. .Me.Brid'-. personally, but the sruanoii  is serious' and we are convinced that his candidacy, if supported.  will elect Edgett without a ghost of a chance to elect McBride. we.  therefore, urge the voters of Vancouver who a-re interested in a clean  eity to support Findlay and Crehan. avIio are the only possible  persons who can defeat Edgett. Bury personal feelings and exercise  vour franchise in the best interest of the citv.  llicm.  lash sho  to inflic  a touch  will Sec  !:i;.  ut since shame comes not. ami   tan is no  Id be applied, and  thus r-a  o tin' iiinoec  ,1,  ��������� i,  pain or death  of ."urpornl punisi  hvss of them in I In- I  the b gal fraternity  :>'_-raee to tlie iiiibh  ! v in < leaning out t!u  ���������h their fears,  ill. e.tt izi'tl  punishment, the  Tlicv are readv  I hgn let them have  be done, and  Vancouver"  t.    I.el   mis  ure.  a;i out of its ranks' ad f;uch men as  irofessifui. and this will assist, very  use's and ol her brutes.  CONDENSED NEWS  Winnipeg.���������The   question   of   a   grant i     Regina.���������oCal in large quantities is re-  e Selkirk Centennial Exposition is   ported   to  for  th     ..   ..  one of the matters being considered  by  Hon.  W.  S.  Fielding.  land, Sask.  have   been   found   near  Luse-  Ottawa.���������The Dominion government  will make tetws in Manitoba next year to  ascertain the value of peat deposits  which have been  reported.  Ottawa.���������rApprehension has been <sx-  r>re*=-ed bv railway officials at the proposed legislation regarding fires set by  locomotives. While protecting the pub-  He, the proposed legislation regarding  fires caused bv railway locomotives will  not, it is said, be unfair to the railway J Istered    mail    was  companies. brought  to  Seattle  KENORA. OHT., Jan. 4.���������A rescue  party sent from Kenora to-day brought  in five lumberment who were overcome  by the storm ten miles south of here.  SEATTM, Jan. 4.���������The mail car of  the Northern Pacific's eastbound North  Coast Limited was held up by two  masked men .^oon after the train left  Seattle to-night. Mail Clerk Harry O.  Clark of Spokane was-shot and the reg-  rifled. Clark was  for  treatment.  OTE FOR.H. Ht .SEVENS, CANDIDATE FOR RE-ELECTION FOR  INTERNATIONAL RAILWAY BOARD. '., Y T  One of the most significant steps in modern legislation and' in  connection with international maters is the-proposed-"International;  Railway Board." ...  .). V>.Y\lahee,  chairman of the Canadian  Railway Coininissuiii,;  and Judge M. A. -Knapp. chairman of the Intersttc Commerce Corn-  mission, "have been in conference recently and prepared the report  on whieh it is expected tliejrespeetive governments will act.  It is not definitely known as yet whether the legislation will  take the form of a treaty or mutual national legislation. The main  point we wish to draw ateiition to is the fact that two nations, distinct in their national interests, are arranging for a ;joint commission to handle a matter of mutual interest. In place of the old system of sparring for some subtle advantage, these two nations are  seeking to control the situation to their joint advantage. This is  indeed 'true reciprocity,' and is surely a distinct step towards that,  highly desirable end���������universal peace.   ;  \V^ sincerely hope that efforts of nations throughout the world  may be bent toward the consummation of such an end.  ALDERMAN   FOR WARD   FIVE.  \ THE WESTERN CALL  J*"-* *   '-"T"  ��������� ������������������********.  A  * ' ' "  *  t  t  ���������  *  ���������j.  *  t  '������������������*****K"HK'** ������**^  :������������������ ��������� I  ���������  Y  I;  I  y  I  5:  ir  fi;-  ,���������������  ,-  *  t  v  ������?  Vancouver, B. C, December, 1910.  Dear Friend:  Will you promise to read this letter right through. It will not be time  lost. I am paying $40.00 for this page, so it will not pay me to fill it with  useless stuff. I was told that 10,000 people read this page, and intelligent  people, too. I'm going to tell you that I can make money for you, and I am  so sure of it, that I will promise if you do not think so at the end of the year,  that I will myself buy your shares at an advance of at least 10%. I could  say much more than 10%, but I take it you are a reasonable person, and if  I can afford to give such a guarantee, my Company must be at least safe for  you to invest in. Another proof that you are safe to invest with me is this, the  Dominion Government have examined into our project from every standpoint,  and are so/ satisfied that we are good, they have given us a bonus of  $1,100,000.00 to help us do what we propose to do in this City .(Vancouver).  Our Company owns 4,800 City Lots only bYi miles from the centre of the  City and 8,256 feet of deep water frontage on Burrard Inlet. This property  is worth at least $3,000,000.00 and we only owe $500,000.00. We have  many other assets which we have not tpace here to speak of^tut if you will  call or write, we shall be only too pleased to explain. * ���������'..,.-,  In sHprt, with our guarantee, and the Government at our back, you cannot do better than invest, for you are sure of your interest, and sure of a large  profit two years hence, when we sell our lands. Does this seem reasonable  to you? Have you got a little money, which you would invest, if you were  only sure? Will you come and see us? Ask the banks or Bystreet's about  us if you are still in doubt, then come, and believe roe, you are doing the  wisest thing you ever tried in the way of safe and profitable investment.  Yours very truly,  THE IMPERIAL CAR, SHIPBUILDING & DRY DOCK CORPORATION, jfFD. ..-^_....__.^,.__  Apply:    G. A. Barrett, 282 Hastings Street East.   Phone 1-2-5-9.  C. S. Douglas, Corner Richards and Pender Streets. Phone 4-8-5.  f  y  ���������:���������  X  y  x  y  y  y  1  3*  5!  i  yf  y i  J  y i  5*1  r  3 \  *  51  y  y  y:  y  y  5  y  y  y  y  *  ���������k~h..xk������x<������**'>*������H'M**^  y  %  t  J  y  X  41II11 H IM  i  APPLICATION FORM  Please allot me  ...shares of The  IMPERIAL CAR, SHIPBUILDING* DRY DOCK  CORPORATION, LIMITED, at the' price or $50 per  share, for which I enclose 33 1-3 pr cent, of the full  amount of shares asked for, ana agree to pay balance in two equal quarterly payments, with interest  at 6 per eent. per annum. /    /���������������������������������������������������������������.- ���������  NAME      ADDRESS ........  OCCUPATION  ....  Make all cheques payable t>  ing and D*y Doek Cor  ���������/���������  /  /  tmperial Car, Shipbuild-  ratioa, Limited.  i  HHinH^Minunmiiiiiiim ~~~^-.^-.Ti-.ai������aKSissaaBasss  THE WESTERN CALL  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������    ���������  | BRANCHr  I Cor. Main <f& Broadway J  I PHONE L8404 t  ��������� * '   ���������  E  HFvStorryl  8   I  FOR THE HOME  DISHES MADE OF LEFT-OVERS.  *  t  The TAILORj,  Savory Cold Meat.���������Cold meat, 3 or  4 salted anchovies, French mustard,  chopped paisley, olive oil, pepper, salt  and vinegar. .  This recipe comes from Italy, where  the dish is said to be very popular.  The  foundation  for the dish  is  cold  roast or boiled meat; veal or fcpef will  do.    If any has been left over from  dinner set it aside for luncheon on the  following day.   In the morning cut the  *'meat into very thin slices, and place  ������|> these, slightly overlapping each other,  X (on a long platter.   Clean the anchovies,  ������ slit them through the middle, remov-  ��������� ing the bones, and reduce the meat to  ^ a paste by using a knife; then make  Jj the sauce by mixing a little French  <|> mustard with chopped parsley, the anil chovy paste, salt and pepper, olive oil  ������ ���������little by little, as if you were malting  ? mayonnaise dressing���������and finally the  vinegar  (lemon juice may be substituted for the vinegar).   Pour over the  ��������� jmeat and set aside until needed. The  !,'longer the sauce remains on the meat.  * 11 the more savory the dish will be.   A  ��������� ���������.garnish of sprays of parsley at the last  ' moment will give an effective touch.  f  1  557 Granville St.!  FOR YOUR  NEXT SUIT  %  with the flsh at dinner and rorae of it  was left over, it is well to add about  three tablespoonfuls. Season the dish  with a level teaspoonful of salt and a  if little pepper.  Add tbe egg, well beaten.  I If. the mixture does not Beeni moist/  enough add a little milk    or cream.  *  Make Into flat cakes, put into a but-  Large Stock of Fall and Winter f  Tweeds and Worsteds.  I DRESS SUITS a Specialty j;  >T ,     ^^^^Bi^^^^^^^^r .^^     Msa\\mmmmmmmmm^^:-  We are there with the goods  Baked Fish Calces.���������Cold cooked fish,  cold mashed potatoes, milk or cream,  butter, salt and pepper, 1 egg.  Very nice fisr cakes or croquettes  may be made of the remains of a fish  dinner served the night before. Almost any kind of cold fish may be  used. After removing the skin and  bones, flake the meat very fine.   To  one cupful of the flsh add two cupfuls j������������d then stir in enough rich cream t<  of cold mashed potatoes and thorough-! make the salad quite moist  ly mix together.   If a sauce was served  brown add the pepper cut "in small  pieces. If you are fond of hot dishes,  do not be afraid to leave in a few of  the seeds. Stir for a few minutes, and  then add the stewed tomatoes. When  the tomatoes are hot remove from the  fire. Butter an earthen baking dish  and put in a layer of the tomato mixture, then one of the meat (which  should first be put through the meat  chopper), then one of macaroni, seasoning slightly. Repeat this until all  the layers have been used, finishing  with macaroni. Pour on some milk  or stock until it comes to the top of  the mixture, and after dotting; with  butter bake for half an hour or more  until everytii.ng ��������� has become richly  brown. If the macaroni has been previously cooked with cheese it will dc  just as well, and in that case a little  grated cheese may be sprinkled ovei  the top before the dish is put in the  oven.  Pink Salad.���������Potatoes, beets and apples, celery, pickles, an onion, cream,  oil, vinegar and salt.  A housekeeper in Germany has fui  nished this recipe for a salad which  makes an attractive dish for luncheo*  or tea.  The beets and potatoes should- be  boiled and cold, and the apples, picklet  and celery all should. be as cold and  crisp as possible. Cut all of them  very" fine, but do not make the mis  take of chopping them. There ought  to be about an equal quantity of each  ingredient. Mix well and add a sraal'  onion, if you like the flavor of onion  Season with vinegar, olive oil and salt,  l������WMW������WM������������MIWIM������(^  Hash That You Will Like.���������Cold  meat, carrots, 12 potatoes, 3 table-  spoonfuls butter, 1 tablespoonful flour,  salt and pepper.  Do not use pork, but any other kind  of meat will do. Free it completely o.  bone and gristle, and put it through t  meat chopper to cut it fine. Season  with salt and pepper and put in a cool  * tered pan, and bake in a hot oven  until brown.   If there is a little more Pl*ce unM  ready  to serve.    Scrape  flsh and less potato, or a little more aome carrots and cut them into slices;  J potato and less fish, than called for, boil in plenty of water for three-quar  it will not make any great difference, tors of an hour.    Peel the potatoes  which should be of a medium size, anc  put them in a stewpan. Cover with  boiling water and cook for Just tiali  an hour. When they are done, drain  off the water into a bowl and put twe  generous cupfuls of this water Into t  <j>|   Spiced Fish.���������Cold flsh, 1 pint vinegar, 1 teaspoonful. mixed whole apices.  When fish is left over, such as shad,  herring,, trout, haddock, mackerel, etc.,  put into a deep dish, and after scalding  DROP IN AND SEEOURSTOCKl  No Trouble to show  You the Goods  Vote for  M. J. CREHAN  tan We \ License Commissioner  Mr.  Crehan appeals to the Voters  on his  RECORD  OF THE PAST YEAR.  He strongly  supports  the  Strict   Enforcement of the law  in an impartial manner.  FAIR AND JUST  TREATMENT TO ALL  IS HIS SLOGAN.  William R. Webb Harold E. ttrothw !ij  TELEPHONE 3539  MIDWAY ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  529 Broadway W  VANCOUVER, B.C.!  Electrical Chandeliers  Bells, Fittings, House wiring  Motor Wiring and Repairing  Telephone   Systems  spices, pour the vinegar over the flsh.  Cover tightly and put in a cool place.  The flsh will keep for many days and  will be found very nice for luncheon  or supper. The quantity of vinegar  given will be enough for a quart of  flsh.  r  I  I EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Man-  1 dolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  5 Zither. Twenty Private lessons  J '$7:00. No class lessons.  I Musicians supplies of every descrip-  I tion.  I GOWAN'S yP-TO DATE MUSIC STORE  * 2315 MAIN STREET  near 7th .  2410  Westminster R'd  MT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER  -t  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIALTY  STEELE C& MUIR  CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITHING  HORSE SHOEING,   JOBBING  a pint of vinegar in which, you h^vejsauwpan on'.thjejfireYY'Maab- the pota  put a teaspoonful    of mixed    whole "''  '"''        '"*'  toes, season with salt, and add a table  spoonful of butter. Put a cupful oi  the mashed potatoes into the stew-  pan with the potato-water. Beat together one tablespoon ful of butter,  and one of flour. Put into this mixture a few tablespoonfuls of warm  water and then stir into the potato  water. Season with salt and pepper,  Potato    Pyramid.���������Potatoes, cream, j and, if you like, a little onion juice.  pepper, salt and butter. Add  the, minced  meat���������there  should  This is such a pretty dish  that it!be about  three  cupfuls���������and  simmei  well repays one for    the trouble    it: gently for about eight or teiii minutes.  takes to prepare it. Moreover, it is a  good way to use very small potatoes,  which are so often thrown out with  the parings. Boil the potatoes until  tbey are done; then drain in a colander. Remove tbe skins, keeping the  potatoes unbroken. Pile on a shallow  dish or earthenware plate, and after  sprinkling with salt and pepper baste  with a few spoonfuls of cream and.  melted butter.    Brown In the oven.  Heap the mashed potatoes in a mound  in tha center of a hot platter and  pour the mefat around it. Have the  carrots nicely seasoned with salt and  butter, and arrange them in a circle  outside the meat. Serve at once while  everything is very hot. It will really  be as good as it looks,  ,**&'     Chicken Shortcake.       "**���������  Fricasseed  or  stewed    chicken.;    .1  The potatoes should be arranged  in I pint flour; % cupful milk; 2 teaspoon  fuls baking powder; 1 teaspoonful but.  ter;' 1 teaspoonful lard; % teaspoonful salt. Here is a good way to convert the remnants of a chicken stew  or fricassee into a tempting and savory dish: Free the chicken from  skin and boaes and cut it into small  slivers. Put the meat on to heat in  enough gravy to make it quite moist.  Sift the baking powder and salt with  the form of a pyramid and served in  the dish in which they were baked.  Hot Ham Sandwiches,���������One cup  minced ham, 1 cupful milk, 1 egg, 1  teaspoonful French mustard, 1 teaspoonful minced parsley, 1 tablespoonful cream, stale bread, butter and  salt.  Whenever, you happen to have an  over-supply of stale bread and some i the flour Rub the ,ard and bulter ,n.  scraps of cold boiled ham, you will j to the floui.( then stil. jn the nill|.  find that these sandwiches wiil make stir the dough illto a smooth ba��������� and  a nice dish for luncheon. The ham jroll it into a round cake abou| an ,M||  should be minced quite fine, and whciijthlckj Bake in a quick oven for abou,  that has beeu done the mustard, | fifteen or twenty minutes. When done  minced parsley, cieam, and half a  saltspuonful of salt should be mixed  with it. Spread thin on slices of  bread. Press a slice of bread on each  ham-covered slice. Beat the egg, and  add the cupful of milk to it. Dip the  sandwiches in this mixture and after  taking them out let them stand a  while; then fry brown in a little butter, first on one side, then o������ the  other.   Serve on a hot dish.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenues  ?RACTICAL HBRSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  i������i������i������Miimin>nmtiMnnnMt>tnmtinwt������i  Spanish Macaroni. ��������� Two slices  bacon, 1 pint cold macaroni, 1 pint  stewed tomatoes, 1 cupful cold meat,  I or2 onions, 1 green bell pepper, butter, milk or stock.  It is from a Spanish woman in  Southern California that this recipe  comes, and whoever follows it carefully will find that tbe macaroni will  have a most appetizing taste.  The bacon should not be too thin;  somewhat more than a pint of stewed  tomatoes may be used; lamb or mutton is preferable for the cold meat;  the macaroni is presumed to be some  that has been boiled the day before.  Cut the bacon in little bits, and fry  in a spider, add the onion minced fine,  and when it has turned    a delicate {and may De cut jn slices,  open the edge with a sharp knife and  then tear the cake in two. After  spreading the hot chicken on the lower half, replace the upper half. Over  the whole pour a generous amount of  hot chicken gravy.  I Savory Rice.  Tomato soup;  washed rice.   This is  very good to serve.as a vegetable or  as a border for meat.    First measure  whatever  left-over    tomato  soup  you  may have���������the richer and more highly,  seasoned the better.    For each cupful  of soup allow a quarter of a cupful of  rice.    Heat   the   soup   to   the  boiling  point in the upper part of tke double  boiler, placed on the range, and then  ���������tir in the rice.   After boiling hadr for  two minutes cover and place over boil- j  ing  water  in  the  under  part  of  the j  double boiler to steam for two hours, j  Uncover during the last half hour in j  order that any of the remaining liquid :  may steam  away.    If you  desire  to J  have the particles    of  rice separate,  stir  occasionally  with  a  fork,  being  careful not to break the grains.   If the  mixture is left undisturbed while cooking it will come out nicely moulded  ���������������'il'������,'l"������"fr,������'t������,������������t',������,������S"������"i' ���������'*���������������������������*:**���������* **��������� ** * *******'*'********* ������������������������������������������������������H ���������  Excelsior Cafe j*jj  | Quick Service.  *- I Short Orders at All Hours.  40   I give the Kitchen my Personal Attention.    40 J  cTWRS. LUCKHURST,  Proprietress.    "  HoT WaWliranT^  Hot Air Furnaces.    Ajj Kinds of  Cornice and Sheet Metal Work,  105 Broadway East  WmM  5&|-������v*y&'t  <k;k^m!>  YY>;^?:|  yr:k':k-iK  -;��������� "������-*'"'!  ���������������������������'���������'Y'^/l  .SpJ  PHONE 6964  P.O. BOX   15,    HILLCREST  WEBB & YOUNG  PLUMBINP, GASFITTING and HOT WATER  HE ATI MO,     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,   Etc.  Estimates Given COR. 2lst u< WESTMINSTER AVE  8-V I> '���������'''.  THE WESTERN CALL  PHONE   6932  =^=?i PEACE, PEACE, WHEN  __.HI   THERE IS NO PEACE  [the girls brought in and hungon the for clothing a poor family, also a din-  i boughs. . ner.  I    During the chorus by these boys ana      Young People's Bible Class provided  girls, Dr. Harper brought in a chime of (two  poor  families  with   clothing  and  iwa  COR. I Sth ave and Main St.  We have just received a consignment of  Nickel Plated Copper Tea Kettles  ALL KIND5 AND SIZES  7 ?  These  will  be  disposed   of  at  $1.35 while they last  Copper bottom wash boilers   1.50  "   Tea kettles        .50  Carpet Sweepers     -      -   2.00  Clothes wringers   -      -   4.00  These are only  a few  samples  of our extremely low prices on our goods which ere of  Standard Quality.  HEADQUARTERS FOR  Stoves, Ranges and  Heaters, all strictly guaranteed  ?  t  Builders' Hardware a specialty  A Pull Line of Kitchen Utensils  SOLE AGENCY fop   Martin-Senour   I00#  Pure Mixed Paint  REMEMBER THE PLACE  Be Hillcrest Hardware Store  for. I������m and WESTMINSTER AVC  t  \\.  '     ' '" " ���������"'���������*'  I I j ', , i i ��������������������������������������� inn 'in ������-������������������*-������  niiiiiii'i ���������������"������i|i t . ������������������������������������������������������ * *** ���������������������������  MAINSTRCET  Cakes, Pastry Bread. Confectionery  Wedding & Birthday Cakes a Specialty  South lanconver taker?, GEORGE HERRINQ, f������p     ii iiiiini'i ������'������'��������� .'*<*'*'t >.i������".'i������"������"������'  ..... ...> i������ i.  . ���������������' *  HI'H ������.���������#'���������������  Notwithstanding the Hague Tribunal, the magnificent and princely'donation of millions by Mr. Carnegie,  and the noble efforts of the best of the  human race, ah looking towards peace,;  jthe human  family is as far  as  ever!  [from universal, national, provincial,!  civic, financial, manufactuiing, com-j  mereial, intellectual and religious'  peaca, as at any time in past history. ���������  !There is no peace at (his hour in any;  land or in any part of any land, unless  it is   uninhabited   by  human,  animal,  and other organic life.  |    The scriptures, new and old, tell us  in   the  most  positive  terms   of   wars  and human disasters greater and more  terrible than  any  of preceding  ages.  The man who believes the Hook and  its  fore-warnings on  this count,  cannot believe in the success of our best, i  men and peoples in the direction of se-!  curing peace, until after these mo men-j  tons events happen. |  | We, in Canada, pride ourselves in |  peace, long secured. But have we j  peace of real value at this hour? Has |  Winnipeg peace while the citizens are |  smashing, wounding, killing and maiming each other, in the name of trade,  justice and brotherhood?  j Is Vancouver at rest in her commer.  cial and economic relationships?   Are  ithe temperance people at rest* Are  the gamblers, the policemen,, the  thugs, spiritual teachers and others enjoying peace?   The wnole human fam-  jily is at a war of intellect, religion,  'economics, government and anarchism  : far keener than ln any previous moment in earth's history.  j Corporations, workmen, and the balance of the human family, if there be  a balance, are all in strife and turmoil. There is no peace in sight, and  the international strain is growing tenser all the while.  ! Wages may go up, but prices follow.   Gains by work union may be had  j today, but the corporations win tomorrow. The war is perpetual between  wage-earners and wage-payers.  | The struggle between Britain and  Germany Is of precisely the same, or  similar character. *t is the struggle  for national existence in the first  place, and in the second for the privilege of expansion so as to meet the  1 demands of a larger population in the  near future.  |   For a long period in the immediate  past   the  nations   arranged   to   have.  ! "hinterlands" and regions of oversight  | and trade, but as the waste lands are  filling up, and as the protectorates are  ', becoming occupied and assuming na-  ' tionbood, and the hinterlands are, as  such, disappearing, so in turn the big  growing nations are looking about for  a way of ensuring their constant expansion and growth of power. And  so surely the days advance with irresistible, avalanche-like movement,  bringing wars, ever-increasing wars,  in their arms, and the human, family,  must meet these wars as best they can.  But meet them they will.  I And this is the secret of the increasing hostility bet-ween Germany and  Britain. Their trade territories are  meeting all over the earth, and the  pressure Is intensifying. It will intensify until war comes, and one or the  bells on, the orgaii most effectively.  The superintendent then called for the  intermediate classes, who came in rotation, bearing their gifts,. and with  appropriate scripture quotations, choruses, etc., deposited their Xmas offer:  ings upon the platform.  Class  I.  gave grocery provisions.  Class II. provided one chair for Central Mission.  Class III. shoes and stockings, candies, etc.  Class IV. arranged a Christmas dinner table, loaded with good viands.  The girls who presided over this table  were picturesquely, attired, looking  much like fairies.  Class VI. gave canned goods and  sacks of Hour.  , Class VII. gave a chair to Central  Mission.  Class VIII. useful gifts and money.  Class IX. gift of money.  Class X. took stamped post cards to  the hospital for the patients to send  Christinas greetings to their friends.  Class XI. sent a beautiful boquet to  a sick one.  Class XII. gift of money.  Several other classes clubbed together, giving useful gifts and money.  Class XXI. had so much provisions  that they could n,ot be brought in.  Class XXII. gift of money.  Class XXVI. gave three chairs for  Central Mission.  Young Ladies' Bible Class furnished  a room in C. M.  Young Men's Bible Class gave $15  Xmas dinners.  Adult Bible Class crowned the long  list of gifts by furnishing a dormitory  at a cost of $35 in the Central Mission.  The secretary's report, showed a  flourishing condition of S. S. The  largest attendance being on Rally Day,  when, 950 were tabulated and many  more scattered about the church,  which would bring the grand total over  one thousand. This school is proud of  a Cradle Roll of fifty. S. S. collections  for  the  year  amounted  to  $1,-  825.25:   The children went home withl  beaming, happy  faces, with the -gie  consciousness that they were halping  others  less  favored than  themselves,!  and so bringing, joy and gladness tc  others at. this, festive season.  The admission fee was a red apple|  which fees filled three big barrels.  TORONTO]  FURNITURE   STORE j  3334 Westminster Avenue.       4  Xmas Goods  A   large    assortment    of  CHINA,   and   the   prices  are right/  Many good Xmas suggestions in furniture.  *     H. COWAN.  SNAP! $950  Cleared Lot on Home Road, west of North Arm Road,  33x140 to lane.  E. A. O'Connor 292pSN^CT  FRESBYTEBIAN  MT. PLEASaNT CHURCH  Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec St.  fan ml ay   Services���������Public worship  at  1L  a.m. and 7:00 p.m.    Sunday School aiul  Bible Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor  170 Ninth Ave. \V.    Tele. B394S.  WESTMINSTER CHURCH  Cor.  Welton   and   26th.     One   block  easl  of Westminster  Ave.  Services���������.Sunday,   11:00   a.m.   and   7:3d  P.m..   Sunday School,  2:30.  Rev. .T. Ii, Cameron, B.A., P-astor  Residence, Cor. Qeubec and 21st.  ANCUXCAST  ST.  MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor; Uth Ave. and Prince Edward St.  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m. anc  BAPTIST  MT.  PLEASANT   BAPTIST  CHURCH  Cor.  l<Uh Ave. and Quebec St.  S.  Everton,  B.A.,  pastor  2i*i0 13tli Ave. E.  Preaching   Services���������11   a.m.    and    7:30  p.m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL  BAPTIST  CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Proaching ut 11  a.m. and 7:3d  p.m.     Sunday   School . at   2:30   p.ni:  Kev. P. Clifton Parker, M.A., Pastor-  nth Ave. W.  KETK0DZ8T  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  Services���������Preaching  at   11   a.m.  and  atl  7:00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and   Bible]  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.  \V.  Lashley  HaU.  B.A.B.D., Pastor!  Par.Monage,   123   Eleventh   Ave.   W.nuplu,]  Parsonage, 123 11th Ave. W.    Tele. 3624'/  Evensong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rector>������,  Cor.   Sth Ave.  and  Prince  Edi  ward St.    Tele.  L3543.  MATTES BAT SAINTS  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  837 9th Ave.  E.  Services���������Every   Sunday   evening   at  o'clock.    Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  .1. S. Rainey, Elder  IZrOEPSlTDEHT   OBSSB   OT   ODD-j  rziAOwa  MT.   PLEASANT  LODGE  NO.   19  Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. hi  I.O.O.F. HaU, Westminster Ave., ML  Pleasant. Sojourning brethren cordially  invited to attend.  .1. Douglas, Noble Grand, 26th & Mair  T. Matthews, Vice Grand.  Thos. Sev.ell, Rec. Secy., 481 7th A v.. K)  &OYAX. OKAWOE &ODOB  MT.  PLEASANT  L.  O.  L.  NO   1S42  Meets the 1st and 3rd Thursdays Al  each month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Hall  All visiting brethren cordially welcome  .lohn Coville. W. M\. 30 13th Ave. W.  AT.,E.. Lougheed, Secy., 725 17th Av. WJ  IHI>EPEOT>BVT OBDM rOXESTZ]  COURT VANCOUVER NO.  1328  Meets 2nd and 4th Mondavs of e'acJ  month at S p.m. in the Oddfellows' Hat  Mt. Pleasant. Visiting brethren ahvayl  welcome.  H.  Hiinkins, Chief Ranger.  M. J. Cr.ehan, Rec. Secy., 337 Princes!  St.. City. ���������������������������������������������: 1  A. Pengelly, Fin. Secy., 237 lith Av. ll  ������y*&Mr*&M^*'^^ ������������������H^~:������'W~ta~:~:^  DonPP HailflPP      PalnfPr      '* queror a part of its possessions, op-  r0(ICI   IIIHWUI)     IDIUIVI     ������������������ j portutities. trade advantages and the  and pGcowtor     t:means ������f hunmn ,ivins-  SPECIftUST in all kinds of Interior and Decorative Work, Churches, Schools, etc.  [ 2022 Westminter Ave.  i|^^^.^i.;.t3������.:������Ji.t������������.:������2'*I*'3'<*,t������t'':i't*'3,*!,,3'*t������i,-t,,?',t-,;  Moderate charges  Estimates given  This is the process now under way,  and cannot be stopped until victories  ard defeats greater than any in history have come to this round world.  We need to plan for this war near  at hand, and peace afar off.  E. ODT.ltM.  ?  y  v  r  y  y  y  I  v  y  y  y  y  ?  t  I  y  I  Young & Thompson  Main Street Leading Grocers  TEA & COFFEE SPECIALISTS  Special Attention given  to Phone Orders   .. .  Watch this Space Next Week.  un;.*,  ii*.c  .���������;'.!���������!     e:  v; a n-:.l.-  j     Full weight  One & one- quarter  pound loaf    for .  Confectionery,  fruits, Etc., a Specialty  was  "MCRE   BLHS3ED   TO   GIVE   THAN  TO  RECEIVE."  At a unique sal he: ing of the Mount  Pleasant Methodist Sunday school <:r  Doc. 22. "iii 10. the true- Xi'isis spirit '.'.���������;:������������������  very   |ir;icti'-i"illy   deuionsiri'.tod   l:y   i'.s  nioml~o:s o'.d a.d yorn,v.   As ihe ������e::i;���������!  su;iO: ;!*ti I'den!   r?cerd''d  t!-v  I��������� r= r  >��������� 1 *\'������  for:-."). t'i'? r-n;f :' -'iiitiicni e ^-:;uil H> nur-  pri^i'j f.t il'.i* 2l.;:cnce of X^irs 'iooi-:-  tioi:P. l;uf i.\.c:; e \v?:p surfirifcs in st::j'o  ior  tj'ifni   whi'-ii   wp.vp  iniei*s-'i?Iy  iule:-  csti)^ ;!!ii]   oxc'lvi  s'.     Ai'ut   the  usua:  Chris! mr.s   hyn^u  h.-d   1. zen  ������U]ierin-:3nil??'t cal!'?'!   to������ '.-  i-ep-r'iiifnr,   w!:o   < :iri e     fc  .l.-icc, I ho IWC f::Sil iruv':-. c:;i^  ci   sioc'i'.M.ffs   for  if/i'.'i   f >���������:  ?on.     'K:;ch   ci.i'r'1..   can-icl   ?.   V'oi.-'.i-'.  \ hich. ���������,vi;s O.vf)] i'Cfl ir."o a kr-(k. v. .'-,i;-.  rlso for a roor fnn:iiy.   Ti;u sv;.jet !)'���������  t'e   tots   then.   ehs.in:i*d   tha   ni;.d.:e-;*-;-c  vit'i their choruses ai^d recitations.  Following thern came the junior d"  "partment.' the girls carrying an ever  green   streamer    with  stockings  anc  tells suspended alternately, which was   v  deftly festooned  across  the  platform,  ?nd the hoys filed ir. two of them carrying an evergraen cross with "Mer;y  Christmas" in the centre, and which,  as if by magic, was placed in upright  'position and illuminated, giving quite  an artistic touch to the scene.   Ther.  came boys with two Christmas trees  and pots, into which the trees suddenly found themselves, ready to receive  tbe useful garments which the rest of  PHONE 7032  Cor. 26th Ave. &  h  a j  d?  %  ^/ K hi  1  Fancy iods  COR. 18th AVE. & MAIN ST.  ^:WII   fit  ury oooqs  MEN'S  FUiiNiSHS  X  t  Goods of QUALITY at  LOWEST PRICES  ���������g. !��������� Inn..**.;,,!, t'.'K'I *l<lnl-M������M������t*%l,% ���������l~&'?Z&ri<&itt4!^ frfrfrfrHf^-H-H*** ItHlt*H< '���������Wi  THE WESTERN- CALL  r  i  I  I  i  i  ���������w  cA Gift That's appreciated  What would be more appreciated by the housewife than a  nice RANGE? What would adorn the Range more than  a   NICKEL   PLATED   TEA   KETTLE   and   NICKEL  PLATED TEA and OOFFEE POTS?  One of our CARVING SETS would make the carving of  that Turkey a joyful task.  .' What  would your husband appreciate more than a nice  ' POCKET KNIFE or RAZOR.  Buy at our store and save yourself time and money.  Agents for SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS AND VAR-    ,  NISHES.  We always carry a full line of BUILDERS HARDWARE.  SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY.  PHONE 2853  Geo. E. ^McBride  CSk COMPANY  Corner 16th Avenue & oMain St.  CANDIDATES FOR  MUNICIPAL HONORS  EUROPEAN   TOUR,   1911.  The following is a list of candidate , 'v rtp a trip where comfoit will be stud  for mayor and aldermen with th* i ,iert 1>of0t'e luxury; members who war*  propose*.s and seconders as declared ,loth can have thsm c>r extrp- Payment  by City Clerk McQueen, as well as I Those who have rever visited England  those contesting seats for license co* i- ;Wl11 have an opportunity this coming  missioners and school trustees for ti 3 tinier teplete with attractions, th-.  ensuing year: greatest   being   the   Royal   Coronatioi  TRADES LICENSE  KPT. REPORT  FOR MAYOR.  LOUIS D. TAYLOR���������Proposed I y  W. J. Orr; seconded by Eugene Wr.t-  son.  ALEX.    MORRISON���������Proposed    by  W. J. McMi.lan;  seconded by Wesley |  Howey.  iDear Sir,���������  I teg to inform you that 1 am or  g?pi/,ing a paity to visit England early  ne t summer,    liy pu-pose is to pio-  Deceiube,-  29th,   1910.  ro V e Chaiiman and Members  of the Finance Committee,        ^  Vancouver, B. C.  Gent emen: ���������  I  have the ho"or to submit this.,  -n> fust annual lepoit upon the Trades  procession  to  Westminster  Abbey   of i i>eii-.o Department for the year 1910,  King Geoige  V.  and  Queen  .Mary or   toge,her with the returns for the same  Thunday,  June  22,  1911     The  paily   ���������eijr(1    whkjh   show   an   mciease   of  will le.*ve Vancouver o- a special fi>s< .rjleren   thousand   five    hundred    rod  class  standard  Pullman   car  the  last jflftj-nVe dollais   ($11,555.00)  over the  week in May next, and  will probably ],.elui.r,s for the year ]909.  be  routed   ovar  the  Northern   Pacific!  t  jroad   via  St.   Paul,  Chicago.  Niagara  : Falls to New York.   Berths will be re- j  FOR   ALDERMEN. 'served on one of the finest ocean Hn5|  Ward I���������Aid. James Ramsay, probers afloat. Rooms for two persons only  posed by Wm. Clubb; seconded by A., will be $10 extra each way on the flg-  B. Ersklne. Aid. Walter Hepburn, jures quoted below. A personally con-  proposed by Geo. E. Bower; seconded ducted tour will be made through Eng-  by H. T. Lockyer.   Alfred   Hirschfield, jlJnd.  Ireland  ���������        and   Scotland,  visiting  proposed by Leander Shaw; seconde 1  many places of interest, such as Cork,  by  E.   J.   Coyle.     Jonathan   -'Rogers. Flarney Castle, ���������..iarney, Dublin, Bel-. ��������� 2iKO Oft  proposed by Frederick Buscombe, sec--fast, Ayr, Stirling, Glacgow,. Edlnbor-j���������inp oym, "8   .Ik.'"  onded by J. Duff Stuart.  The total number of licenses issued  during the year was Three thousand  six hundred and seventy (3670) bringing in. a nevenue. of Thirty-five thousand eight bundled and eighty dollars  ($35,880.00) as follows:���������  Auto   Drivers. ...   ...... .$ 196,00  Auctioneers    ;...... 1650.00  Automobiles  1580.00  Billiards and Pool....   ....... 3365.00  Cents   ($397.50).    This   includes  flrst-  *^^>#^*t*<������4,4,���������Hi,*,J,*^,,Z<^J***J,**J*���������',> ^^^'���������^'���������,t>^H<������M-<3>-><&������!������>>t2i������><^������i������*^'i>*> *<'^4^>*^<-^^<i^;^>^^>*i������������>^>������;������*������j������^t������;������isi������>'  * i  Ward II���������Aid. Sanford J. Crowe,  proposed by John R. Tacey; seconded  by Keeler Fulton. J. B. Campbell,  proposed by John McDowell; seconded  by John H. Murray.  Ward III���������Aid. Charles-William Enright, Proposed by John Graham; se-- all hotel expenses (except the mid-day  onded by Howard Barker. T. Kiri:- lunch) fee3 to servants and porters  Patrick, proposed by C. G. Body; sec- (except on ocean liner) carriage drives  onded by F. F. Condon. Henry TL and admission to many places of inter-  Bird, proposed by R. E. Barker; sf - est outside of London. It also includes  onded by W. J. Gibbens. Hector A. a nTieen-dollar seat to view tbe Cor-  Ste,w������rt, proposed by H. Barker; se ,c::ation procession. The return ticket  ended by D. Forrest. Thos. McLean, [will be good for several months, and  pror������������*f*d by S. H. Rampjre; seconded any railroad can de used with stop  by W. J. Mir:d?vh.  ough. York, Chester, Warwick, Kenil-i^xpreBS a"d Dra^  ^"J?  worth, Oxford, Stratford-on-Avon  andj^f F^S^" "t     Z'Z  London.   All this may be accomplished iEUjctr,,C '^"t Companies....     00.00  for the small sum of Three Hundred jExi>k>Blves       "J.00  and  Ninety-Seven   Dollars   and   Fifty Hack     [Hack   Drivers     158.00  class rail fare, second cabin oh ocean. Insurance   (Fire)     8200.00  Tobacco .....'....:    890.00  Theatres     S862.50  Plumbers    665.00  Pawnbrokers    ..... ..���������'  600:00  Restaurants        577.50  Second Hand Stores  1175.00  Laundries -...    495.00  Livery and Feed Stables     425.00  Lodging  Houses     696.00  ���������over privileges of a most liberal" na- .Telephone Companies     100.00  {MAIN   STREET   GROCERY  Ward IV��������� Aid. Rol?rtMacPhe:son, jture.    The steamship  tickets  will  bejPogs  3710.00  *! propped bv S. T, WaMaro:  seconded "good to return to a Canadian port or Miscellaneous    Licenses    and  |  by TTemy Fnr'.ow.    George King,  pro-  back again to New York.    If you or      Transfer   *ees ^   Phone 4148  ��������� ���������  '���������*>  I..  ������������������o  ��������� ���������  i  'if  vo  ������������  <������  **  *  j.   This is the place to get  FIRST-CLASS GROCERIES, FRUIT,  PRODUCE,   FLOUR   AND  FEED.  posed by J. J. Miller: seconded by W. your friends would like to go, let me  ..1  J. Orr. John Si meson, proposed by  J. J. Miller; seconded by Alex. Mac-  Kenzie. C. C. Dalbridge, proposed by  R. G. Trotter; seconded py B. B.  Bailey. Louis Rubinowitz, proposed by  E: Odium (ex-ald.).; seconded by A.  MacDcn'ald (ex-ald.).  hear from you soon. I, want to make  all my reservations on the steamships  in January, or' it will be too late, as  the accommodations are selling rapidly. Kindly state when you wish to return, this is most important.  The tickets will be good for at least  .00  phone 4148      BARNARD & SHAW  con. m a.������iw st.  io4*******������>*t*t*****+***������* 4*4^^^^*-Hh****4*<������|hh^*������>*** ���������������������������������<���������������<'���������������?'<"i-������'H-t'������������������'>*������������������*������*  Ward V���������Aid. H. II. Stevens, pro- three months, perhaps a little longer.  posed by, Thos;; Duke; seconded by, E. The above figures provide for hotels  H. Murphy. Geor-e Wi'lianiso-, pro- until the Coronation Day. After that  3������',pos=d by W. D. ,BrvdonJjck; seconded each member can do as they please,  <?������.������>>" L. L. Moore'. Wm. Davis, proposed either return to Canada, or Join in one  % by Francis A. Bingham: seconded by-of the continental trips, several days  jt'Richard  Wilson. Jin  Paris  for '$25;     Switzerland,  two  %'< Wa*d VI���������A'd. .levies. Whio, pro- weeks for $50; Rome and other Italian  ,|,'poped by'H. H. WiV'ams: sreonded by cities Tor $100, with extensions to suit  wjFr������������d ^ay'iss.   T. C. Lancy. proposed all.    Arrangements for these contln-  by Geo. D. McKav. pe<-ordrd by A. H. ental. trips   can  be  made  later,  the  Gunn.   Wm. S. Cameron, prnnnsed by great thing now is to book a place in  jj44*+*4++44+444+������^^ T{/ Morcpn. FGponded hy >T z.'nau. 7De"party;������S0"thai"th; reservation's" on  See  **��������� E. R. McMas*'3rs, proposed by Francis the ocean liners can be secured  X wniipms: sero-ded by .Tns. Boverldge. Western Recorder, published by Rev.  j* J. W. Presertt. proposed by A'ex. J. P. Hicks, Victoria. B. C, for fuller  ���������*��������� Petbune. p������"*onded by T. F. Neelands. particulars, or write direct to the pro-  X\S. C. Elliott, povr������-ed by R. E. Mc- moter of the tour, Rev. R. Hughes, box  X'TVride: Fisomided hy Geo. Pchofleld. 782, Cranbrook, B. C. Note that the  ���������{���������'Robet 11. Gveccr. proposed by H. J. sleeping berth, on the train and meals  a Halpif: s<'cM*������ied Vy A. AlacF^rlane. are not included in the above figures.  X\  '     LICENSE COMMISSIONERS. Afternoon tea will" be served on the  ���������{���������j    H.'E.' Almond, 'pvoposecl bv Thomas special cat each day tree of charge.  IJ'S^ott: seconded Vv.A. S. McKay. M. J. j    Those who wish to stay in England,  ;:';Cr<-eh'iri! "propo=ed hy Thos Duke, sec- Ireland or Scotland after the Corona-  $ ondel bv R. S: Pvke.  Total Revenue fiom all Licenses   for   1310 ��������� '..$35,880.00  Total Revenue from all Licen-  !. s'es   for   1909  21,325.00  Increase for the year $11,555.0������>  New By-laws have been passes and  are now in force governing Pool  Rooms, Restaurants and Lodging  Houses. '  By-law prohibiting minors (under  18 years of age) fiom frequenting  Pool Rooms has been Btrlctly enforced.  The clause ln Restaurant By-law  prohibiting private boxes, {which had  hitherto been violated) has; been enforced and no such boxes or private  rooms now. exist in any of the restaurants.  Five licenses have been cancelled  during the year���������as follows: Two  Pool Rooms, one Box Ball Game, one  Commcn Showman and one lodging  House Ucense.  In conclusion, I wish to state that  I have had new License, Notice and]  Application forms printed, which,  while increasing the work, will place  it on a more business like basis.  All   of   which   is  respectfully   submitted,   ^. __.--.-    '*.-,<''���������  4;_F       Yours truly,  CHARLES JONESr.  Trades License Inspector. -  5yru  TO BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SOUTH VANCOUVER 8CHOOL8.  CURES  Coughs and Colds and  all  Bronchial  Jas. Findlay, tion, will have comfortable rooms pro-  ;������: i.vo^oi-p'ri' Vv w. R."OveiT s?<ondod by vided for them for $10 per week, in-  '������ Edward Mahcn. W. Harry Wilson, eluding good board.  -���������-i-noivf^rl j v i. M. Penkle-: seconded j In going with a party like thi3 much  ������:bv I .!. 'henfi'-ld. T. G. McBride. nro-'more enjoyment is possible and the  ..Ztl-![!^?il,])^,TvT.:,.l^"?lo,s77-Re������0!1^ reduced.   This wil! be the  -{. J.  .1.  C?mr.i:e'l.    H. A.  Edgett,    pro- tenthi Tourney~aljroTs~TtieYSMmYc^by Gentlemen,���������  X nosed hy C. S. Dousr'as. seconded by the promoter of the tour. Life Is short t desire'to respectfully address a"  ^v.1. AV. On*>iiin. R. P.. Ai'v. nroposed jan,j travel is educative. Spend less most emphatic protest against Ihe use  '.'. .bv t. Tcdhuntei-. s?conded by S. H. ,thls Christmas on presents, and takejof sChooi property for public dancing,  .Haulage. !in this travel tour and you will ''everjonco u week. as it is now advertised  i regret it.    References will Ije required 'ihas i,een arranged for the School Hall,  R  ifrom all, and the right is reserved to j Collingwood Heights.  l���������_  ,_.;���������,./. w_  x*, 7^  ,......������������������" |decline any application. j    There   will,   I   presume,   always   he  I    Terms:     $10   on   application   for   a:tl,ings   on   which  men   disagree.     By  'place -in   the   party;   $100   deposit   in jcommon  consent  we  have eliminated,  January,   l'.tll.     The   balance   of   the i the   Bible   from   the   schools,   because  XMflT.oO by April Isi, 1011, when a duly ;,neiv are those who disagree as to its  'signed contract will he mailed to eacl; ' ,isefiilness.  SCHOOL   TRUSTEES.  Thos.   Duke,   proposed   hy   Geo.  Cowan; seconded hy Dr. W. D. Brydor-  | Jack.    D.  C.  Stewart,  proposed  by .T.  Borland;   seconded  hy   n������o,   Mcf'uai; .  W. D. Br.vdov-.Tack, proposed by Tho?.  I Duke: seconded by R. G. MacPheisor.  .1. .7. Doiifian, proposed    l;yR. IT. A.ler-,  Xandsr;  seconded hy C. M. Charleson.  troubles,  WWr?T!������  ���������   Mr';.     .1:11110s     Sfl tc -.   , .        ...   ..        . ..  ' wi''.-.w  ������������������������������������  !���������  r.i.'.n,.-!-   MifriW'iin   i,,infsi<-. ��������� l:o made with the sternnHhi  dicil  ill   l.'.ic  i!n   I-Miini'-t,   iifi'-'d   l"-   yt;:ir  f"3W   YOKK.    i.'iiv     I.-.|miiii.������-.I.    On'  l;f_'''('f.     >vl;n     :<���������.���������<      V'i\v|.    <!:ivri(ir     Iii'  SOLD AT  Allien-t.   \v;u   ���������  ir.iT'ri'-'"!:!!"'!:!.  OTTAWA.  Mo-   ���������<���������������������������.    S.'lir'  ��������� M--.: 1 i-if .-���������)��������� ���������.    \  .,,..1       .l,;,v     ,.-.���������    ,'  ���������ll ll  Mli,  I'll  ! wi'lv e   yi'.'ir  : member.  j    It   will  be necessary  to st.:iotly  oh  'serve lhese rules, ns deposits have tr  ���������UMiiani?'  or the rooms ci'inot b������ secured. I:  wM'ir.c: for further int'-erination enelrs'  sti'inp for rej)'y. Full p:ir!!<.ulars o'  c<:n'i������"cnt:il tmiik  from  London  10  l';n  |-o,i  l..,l  .11,.,.  I . ]l   1  I'T.f.-  '��������� Of   ll!  ���������il'  ri'-t      r  ,���������   limi  ill    !!:  ; n -r!>r  Il-.llii  ra il  ������s m m ^a w,  . VA Ha \������.   * e?  r?  "<*%*>  %���������  ���������\r;,,i -i...|- nr !:,-iil\  ���������Y.V.-  ii   \.<><  \\-.\-:  VV.  \y.   (J'-rni  will  if ���������������������������  1. . 'iv.-d  Will   he   :���������  on o'. '���������'���������.,n  -y.   Sv.-in'.ci'htTid  l,Iii--!:-(!  r.> <������������������<)<w  and   K.on  T'^t " 7?rv-TT.y.~i ������������������-������������������V'-'i. '!"���������' '������������������*'. lir-l'V '  ' ' (,i'"li..> y.-iv'''.'��������� ii!;;i"'" 1- "���������" ' !'"'��������� :i\'ii -  Itirifi we : ':il!'-il :it l.u>- Aii:yi'v' by lii-s  i ,,,.,,.'.j,i;-- r;i"in". .Inl'n P, .Mni :ilit, :u -  ! fl|i.,... -.,.. il :!-.-'.-.ti.r. v-���������-���������! ���������'������������������ill1- ;'! W- ���������  1 Or!;-:!!'-., 'i*.' ���������'e'-'iiiir ''''"ni !ii.^ in-in  Iwli'iii!   '���������'   i'li-ieil   ti.'-ilf.  I  ))  'fill   '  111, y.  1-llMl  re.;  >\:iv  O;  ���������-���������.���������t tlei!   iiini   t'ie  "'I'lij  ;;-,!">  non  : 11:1:  vii'Viiv   sip''"  i-ifil   leon   fuvt.  Cii'llVionk.  P. O. Do;  rci'or io  Re'-'. \.m'  \Z\  \  ���������:;iirs \'\vi\\  K01:!:RT  . ('.'..  Fee. .!  S2  If FCIIFS.  h. 1 :<:'*.  ���������in  il    li'l-  llil"  (LePatourel & McRae)  Cor. 7th & Westminster Ave. - Phone 2236  The  Store  where  your   Prescriptions  are  dispensed   by  MEN WHO KNOW.  ������Q*''T:tm��������� Keiir!'!-^      l>:i  bfo"   neri'iipti-il   ���������)������������������   1'olUev-:  Chillier .1. Tnwii-dif-nd. 'liic-f .hi'-ii-e  Of  tlie  ^uiircnK'  court   nf   N'uvn   >'cf:ti,'L.  }  V.'iUiiirn M;ii-kon/.ic. {>;���������'��������� lilfnt of t'-.i-  Cenn/Tiiin   N"i)'''!,f'r;i   riii'wm-.  Pnpii'd I). Mwn, vie"-pi-f><l(lunt of t'T?  Cam���������'tun   Voi'l'���������������������������>-n   raii'--iv.  (leorpi* O. U'bbon������. K.C.. of I^ondc:),  Ont.  Tliomns Talt. tv,rnici-ly of t?i������! ^.P."...  late chrtirrriti1. ������r .*'���������<' linnr'l ������f vnilwuy  cor.imi.isior.ei'-,   Vict'iria.    Australia.  .;���������>��������� JiP.U.  eventh Ave. W.  uic.ouver.  H. C.  ItEW   YO������K,   .Tan.     t.���������Tlio    F.?������lci-t!    ^  ffoverniTifnt   hronarlit   suit   to-f]ny   in   fio   <J-  T-   "���������  United   States   Circuit   Court   under   tin:  Shermnn    antl-Tru������t    law    atrninst    thir  .Wrr-ipe-'.���������'V:i"yl: P:ir:>n,   \v!i".   :it   i'i  in-ticiation     ef     n     sir:!;..'     ������������������yiTip.'i'b'zfT.  llirtw  -i. bottle  i' riiiitrb  a ���������������������������������������������f.-t   ��������� :ir  v.!n-  i'i'iw   the  ot'ii'r  e.ay.   \v;k   ve ti-rdny   .son-  lericci  to iiin-> months in jail.  Tjfn.i'i-t!.���������HrtT.r;iry v."ill lP-'ely incre.'ise  it - (left to 'rC-p pace u'jtli tier oth<"'  pnv.er-i.    The m-st  in line is Switzerland.  !"i:it Oi.'it:,"'.���������The Fort Oeort?e Tn-  ,Ti;ip -  :-o!u:,o io sell  their re erve to the  i     I   claim  there ought to  ho ut. ler.Kt  !a  quid   pro  quo   and   that   those   who  j do iH't. care for tho Bible or  what it  i'f.;t::i!s for sdiould f.'ive way in '.his iu-  stiiliee. as we htivc ���������lone i'i 'he O'he;-.  I   ,.,.'i'l   !:ot   enter  into   M.c   merit-,  of  ihe   ens;,   but.   simply   ^t:'te   my   ovn  (:'.jIi', ieih :i: --th'it   I   v.-ouh!   r.'itho"   -'!'i������  'yen s-'ari  u r-vleon or a fpniiilM'p; hell  in  liio >-eliijol :h;in-il d;'���������.;:.������������������������ hall.  Yours   truly.  M:CKT'"\'   SMITH.  MICA.  "'.������������������.���������.������������������:��������� 1 lnr:re Fhleu'enfs of ('���������'^'������������������l;.-n  I f';v:it T;ri!-iin have he^" ���������.' ������������������1q  the pest. t-'i*?.sc.n. The tv"'-'' !n  on iho i'-f^'i-.e 'i/.'>";ii'' T.-s���������';.in  '.���������:r;t; eheticer in ;j;'i'-\ Th^ 'Ti;i-  di;iii predict is e^ll^i mi i.-.n- -iiien.  j of :i sof-cr variety.. r-nd used ;,r;n-  ipaily   in   eieetiiet!  -.vnrU. .  U!ier>. -,  ('.l'.|-:!V_'  ieica i  mica i  ���������lY'tppn of t'*p principa' transatlantic err-I Four-roomed  *'rfer=. wldoh are climated to control: fn CollillK'  ? nlrietv per cent, of ihe ������tee rase traffic, ar, UI ������. oniiu,  4j worth   to  them   155,000.000  a   year.    ALLAN  LINK.  Th" A.V??. l.i'e have Gilded to their  fleet by the purcha?;? of the lO.CCfi-fon  steamer Stateendam from the Koliand-  Ameriean  Line.    The new boat is of  18 knots, and cost about $350,000.   She    i  FOR RENT. \v>\\\ be on the Montreal-Glac?ow ror's  house, one block from|durlnB the summer, and Boston-Glas-  uwood East, apply J. Zimmerman, Collingwood East.  *-H 11 \\\ in 11 n i in m n t m  ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������.-���������-^- S.   ������. m   ���������   m    m    ���������    ���������    m  21     OTTAWA.���������The  proposed   Internatio^i-  J   al commerce board between Canada and  *  t*c T>it^  stft������-   i-"i   '��������� -e  wV'������  pow-  Mj^^|>;.4.  ers> According to the treaty drifted.  gow in winter, takirg the place of the  Pretonlan. which will go to the London and Havre-St. Johr* =ervice.   It is  Never put off till tomorrow what you Yhe   intentkm   of   the   ^1Ian   ,jBe   to  can get someone else to do today.     ���������  |cliange her "ngme. :!  S:i5^'*#W  ~.:t  I  *'������������������ THE WESTERN CALL  Phone 845  Always in Mt. Pleasant  EXPRESS & BAGGAGE TRANSFER  Stand:     Mount Pleasant Livery.  Phone 845  ������j^������SmK..<K'#*$<-^"K**^^'*$^^^  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  ���������  <2j  * Acme pEmbing"& Heating Co.!  ��������� >���������  ������������  ������'  if  Tor Estimates on Plumbing  HOT   WATER HEATING  PHONE   5545  ii   I3| loth Ave., E.       Vancouver  :���������������^���������������^^������������������������������������������������^^^^������^4^HH^>������^H^^���������������I^���������������^l^^^l'  ������ ���������������������������.������������.���������������������������������������-������������������������������������������-������*������...��������������� *.***a*******��������������� *���������**-*<*���������*��������� ****���������***-������  The Pleasant Cafe ;  SALTER, EATON & CO., 2642 MAIN ST.   J  ������ THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY and MOST CHEERFUL   *'  PLACE TO EAT ON THE HiLL  Cuisine of the Best      >,  Everything new and UD-to-date.    We are here to serve,   * ���������  ���������    not to be served.      Give us a call and you will call again    ..  GEMS OF WISDOM  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B, C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., I4d.  PHONE 657'  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. ������n4 FRONT ST  i*������m*m*a< ftw+*t-*mms  ... Bock Again ...  THE DON  PHONE  4607 .   .  We have moved back to our old store  Prop.McGOWEN  .    .    & SALTER  21%7 MAIN STREET,   {Near Corner'Wh)  FRESH MILK AND BUTTER DAILY. HIGH CLASS f A MDIES  and TABLE FRUITS. A FULL LINE OF CIGARS,  JiG-  ARETTES and TOBACCO.  Agents for WOMAN'S  BAKERY  BREAD and CONFECTIONERY.  >AW^W^M>^wv������ <***V*W**W*^V*V>.<  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES  2545 HOWARD STREET  NEW EQUIPMENT  -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE  DRIVERS.  The virtues are connate with living  agreeably, and living agreeably is inseparable from the virtues.���������Epicurus.  * *    *  A state arises, as I conceive, out  of the'needs of mankh.d; no one is  self-sufficing, but all of us have many  wants.���������Plato. .  * *    *  Foois when they hear are like the  deaf; of them does ,the proverb bear  witness that they are absent when present.���������Herakleitos.  * *    *  Everything which is well made by  art or nature, or botn, is liable to receive the least change at the hands  of others:  and God and "His attributes  are absolutely perfect���������Socrates.  * *    *  When in the course of my life I beheld pilots, physicians ard philosophers, 1 think of man as the wisest of  animals; but when again I behold interpreters of dreams and soothsayers  and those who listen to them, and  men puffed up with glory or riches,  then I think of man. as the most foolish of animals.���������Diogenes, the cynic.  * *    *  Love some one���������in God's name love  some one���������for this is the bread of the  inner life, without which a part of  you will starve ard die; and though  you feel you must be stern, even hard,  in your life of affairs, make for yourself at least a little corner somewhere  in the great world, where yon may un-  bosom and be kind.���������Max Ehrmann.  * *   *  Fragments by  Pythagorus.  Do not sit down on a bushel.  Do not deyour your own heart.  Always have your bed packed up.  ���������   Do not offer your right hand lightly.  When you are travelling labroad, do  not look back on your own borders.  ,   *    ���������   *  If oxen or lions had hands, at:d could  paint with their hands and produce  works of art as men do, oxen would  paint the forms of the gods like oxen,  and lions like lions. Each would represent them with bodies according to  the form of each.���������Xenophanes.      y  He who abandons tha personal  search for truth, under whatever pretext, abandons truth���������Drummond.  *    *    *  The Things That Count. -  A pleasant smile and a sweet voice  are great helps on life's journey.  It is a great thing to be trusted, but  it-is a far higher thing to be worthy  of trust.  It is in the minor actions of our  daily life that our true character is revealed.  What a creator of thought, what, a  power for right, living, there is in that  one word���������Eternity!  Power involves responsibility. It is  never felt solely as power, except by  those who abuse it.  What is time? It is the stuff life is  | made of. Without it there would be  neither pas^, present, nor future.  Praise is encouraging; it. brings out  the best that is in a man, and insulies  him to do his dtrfy cheerfully and  faithfully.  There is no surer way to friendship  than the honest ar.d sincere appreciation of the good qualities and merits  of others.  Jealousy is an unfortunate trait, of  character. It mars all that is noble  and good in-life. It is an infirmity  of the mind and a weakness of the  heart.���������Henry Lee.  Some treasures are heavy with human tears, as an ill-stored harvest with  untimely rain; and some gold is  brighter in sunshine than it is in substance.���������Ruskin.  *.���������.*���������  Aphorisms' From Shakespeare.  Things in motion sooner catch the  eye than what not stirs.  Fortune brings in some boats that  are not steered.  He that loves to be flattered is worthy of the flatterer.  One may smile and smile and be a  villain.  Time and the hour run through the  roughest day.  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH UE HERE.  HOME   WORK,   NEEDED,   TOO.  Since The Ladies' Home Journal's  telling articles on the attitude of metropolitan churches toward strangers,  a great many ministers all over the  country have exhibited a desire, approaching eagerness, to welcome transient worshipers. Among these awakened ministers is the pastor of a  fashionable church in Newark, who  frankly tells tbe following story on  himself.  He had always left the greeting of  strangers to be attended to by his  ushers, but when his wife read to him  the magazine articles in question he  saw a great light.  "Suppose that representative should  visit our church," said his wife.  Wouldn't It be awful?"  "It would," he admitted.  The following Sunday evening he  noticed a plainly-dressed woman in  one of the free pews. She sat alone  andrwas clearly not a regular-member  of the flock. After the benediction the  minister hastened and intercepted her  at the door.  "How do ycu do?" he said, offering,  his hand. "1 am very glad to have you  with us."  "Thank you," replied the woman.  "I hope we may see you often in  our church home," he went on. "We  t e always glad to welcome new faces."  "Yes, sir."  "Do  you  live  in  this  parish?"  he  asked.  The girl looked blank.  "If you will give me your address  my wife and I will call on you some  evening."  "You wouldn't need to go far, sir,"  said the young woman. "I'm your  cook."  SURE CURE WANTED.  A wild-Hooking man rushed into a  dentist's oflice, nearly upsetting the  butler ���������* the door.  "Do you give gas here?" asked the  newcomer.  "We dp," replied the dentist.  "Does it put a fellow to sleep?"  "It does."  ."Sound   sleep,  so  you  can't   wake  him up?"  "Yes."  "You could break his jaw or black  his eye and he wouldn't feel it?"  "He would know nothing about it."  "How long does he sleep?"  "About a minute, or probably a little  less."  "I expect that'B long enough. Got  it all ready for a fellow to take?"  "Yes; take a seat in this chair and  show me your tooth."  "Tooth nothing!" said the excited  caller, beginning rapidly to remove his  coat a ad vest. "I want you to pull a  porous plaster off my back."  n  \ Night Orders promptly attended to. |  Fedora Cafe  A few good Second Hand  Violins, Zeithers, Guitari  FOR SALE CPE AP!  Apply at once.  Cowan's Music Stori  2315 Westminster Avenne  1*  ! Municipal  Election,  1���������1911   /  Candidate for May6r  WHO STANDS FOR  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Thomas K. Pearson, of  New Westminster, occupation broker, blends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted 30 chains west  and 40 chains north of the northwest  corner of Lot l.r>60, G. 1.; thence west  20 chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  west 60 chains; thence north 45 chains  more or less, to the south boundary of  T. L. 41052: tiience east 20 chains;  th<?nce south Gij cliains to point of commencement, containing 100 acres more  or less.  THOMAS  R.  PEARSON.  Dated November 2nd, 1910.  G. 1; thence east 60 cliains; thence north  80 chains; thence west 60 chains; thence  south 80 chains to point of commencement; containing 480 acres more ar less.  THOMAS T. DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd. 1910.  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Kate McD. Dauphinee,  spinister, of Vancouver, occupation artist, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains  west and 10 chains south of the southeast corner of T. L. 3J1634: thence 80  chains west; thence 50 chains" north;  tiience 60 chains east; thence 20 chains  south; thence 20' chains east; thence 30  cliains south to point of commencement,  ' containing 360 acres more or less.  KATE  McD.  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd, 1910.  1821 MAIN STREET  MEAL TICKETS $4.50       MEALS 25c  SHORT ORDERS A SPECIALTY.    Meals at all hours.     White  Help employed.   Quick Service and Courteous Treatment.  Give us a call H. PETERSON, Prop.  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that A. Josephine Dauphinee,  spinister, nf Vancouver, B. C, occupation school teacher, intends te apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted 60 chains west of the southwest corner of Lot 2433, G. 1; thence  north 80 chains; thence west 80 chains;  thence south 80 chains; thence east 80  chains to point of comemncement, containing 640  acres  more or  less.  A.   JOSEPHINE   DAUPHINEE.  Dated November  2nd, 1910.  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Thomas T. Douphinee,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation broker,  intends to apply for permis- ion t* purchase the following described lands:  Commence?: at a post planted St chains  west of the southwest corner of Lot 2433,  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Grace W. Dauphinee,  spinister, of Vancouver, occupation  nurse, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains  west and 10 cliains south of tlie southeast corner of T. L. 39634; thence south  80 chains; thence west 50 chains to the  east boundary of T. L. 38250; thence  north tt chains; thence east 50 chains  to point" of commencement, containing  400acres   more, or  less.  GRACE W.  DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd, 1910.  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Ethel D. Dauphinee,  spinister, of New Westminster, occupation stenographer, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at a post  planted SO chains west of the southwest  corner of Lot 2433, G. 1; thence south  20 chains; more or less to the north  boundary of P. R. 2226; thence west 80  chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  ea'it 80 chains to point of comencement,  containing 160  acres  more or less.  ETHEL  D.   DAUPHINEE.  Dated November 2nd,  1910.  Honest Clean, and Progressive Civic Government.  And a fair deal for the city with no corporations.  Vote for Morrison^  the practical man with 25 years'  ;   experience  of the city's  requirements.  Mr. Morrison's Committee Rooms  are as follows:  WARD I and 11���������726 Hastings Street, West.  WARD III ��������� Cor. Powell and Dundas Ste.        WARD III & IV - 442 Westminster Avenue.  WARD IV - 1108 Park Drive.  WARD V - 2400 block Westminster Road, comer  8th Avenue. .  ; WARD VI - 2327 Granville Street, South.  ::J  That  Family  Group  Photo  " Has been waiting a long ..while.  Why not have it made this Christmas time when you have your family all at home together.  PH0M*-#t84  and make an appointment with  W EL FORD,  THE MOUNT PLEASANT PHOTOGRAPHER  Cor. Main Sir, and  Broadway  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 time to.buy:|  Cor IStfi Ave. & Main  PHONE B2196  If it is  First Class SHOEJVlAl  INQ and SHOE REPAll  INQ  yon want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as eol  - as any in the city. !  HACK BROS. Undertake;  Open Day and Night  OFFICE and CHAPEL  2020 GRANVILLE ST. Phone 821  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���������District of New Westminster���������  Take notice that Alice A. Dauphinee,  widow, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation  lady, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing' at a post planted 30 chains  west and 40 chains north of the northwest corner of Lot 1560, G. 1.; thence  north ������5 chains to the south boundary of  T. L. 41S52; thence east 60 chains; thence  north 25 chains; thence east 29 chains;  thence south 50 chains, to the north  boundary of T. L.'38250; thence west E0  chains; thence south 40 chains; thence  west 30 chains to point of commencement, containing: 370 acres more or less.  ALICE A. DAUPKINEE.  Dated November 2nd, 19X0.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  New Laid Eggs  Eastern Eggs -      -       -      -  Eastern Select ....  Eastern Extra Select -' - :  Sweet Butter -      -       -  Orange Creamery Batter  Fresh AlbertaDairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  6oc doz.  35c doz.  40c doz.  - ���������   45c doz.  -      - 40c lb.  85c or 3 lbs. for $1.00  30c lb.  -      -        28c lb.  168 8th Ave., East      -       -      Mathers Block  PHONE 3973  ���������o������  Tw o Houses and 1������ acres for       ....      t������OK(\i  In fruit andfearden ������p������i������JVI  A Home for a Mere Bagatelle  This will not last long.       Investigate.  Langley Acreage  All sorts and sizes, with or without houses;  some valuable  timber.   $65 to $100 per acre.  E. A. O'Connor 29%Z^TJ ������iv. mmJIyinAj.. __,  ���������MattaM  THE WESTERN CALL  ��������� !.������������������.������������������'.������������������.II.H.M.Mjl ......M|l.|.'l   . !.���������'.' . '.   .���������i..i.������������...������.M...������.'.������������,'....w^������.  Thursday, Jan, 5, Kitsilano and Fairview.  Friday, Jan. 6, Mount Pleasant  Monday, Jan. 9, Cedar Cove and Grandview  Tuesday, Jan. 10, Dominion Hall.  *** ^ *    ,    ' '     x . '   ������������������    * ^  , * '*    i1 i  All candidates for municipal honors invited to  the platform,    Chair taken at 8 p.m.  And a Competent Supervising Engineer.  Maintenance of the Eight Hour Day and  enforcement of the Penalty    clause  against Contrac^orB: and  Day Labor in Civic Work.  TAYLOR'S  'I  KITSILANO;-- 2232 Fourth Avenue, West,  H. Munn's office.  FAIRVIEW --- World branch office, 2122  Granville  MOUNT PLEASANT- World branch office,  2440 Westminster Ave., (Main St.)  CENTRAL-327 Main St. (Westminster Av.)  GRANDVIEW - World branch office, 1733  Venables  SOUTH GR^NDVIEW-Dewar's office, corner Seventh Avenue ar.d Park Drive, and  Damard.s office, 2005 Park Drive.  CEDAR COVE-=Barker & Tebb's office, 1887  Powell Street.  All Mayor Taylor's committees will meet  Tuesday evening at their respective headquarters.   Supporters cordially invited.  CIVIC RECORD  PURINQ I. P. TAYLOR'S MAYORALTY:  Eight Hour Day enforced  False Creek Question brought to an issue  Exemption of improvements from  taxation  Removal of Isolation Hospital, andl securing of Admiralty reserve site  Annexation of D.L. 301, and Hastings  townsite assured  Enforcement of Liquor and other laws  relating to good government.  Granting to city by legislature of right  to establish a municipal telephone  system  -Reorganization of fiscal system with reference to sale of bonds; highest price  ever given thereby secured.  Reorganization of legal department.  Organization cf Juvenile Court and Detention B ome. (gua ranfeed  Construction of Second   Narrows Bridge  Reconsideration of D.L. 264A Compensation claims.  mS,>9'**'*s-a������*"*"S������a-a'**"a~*~*-+-*  ������������#..������.<* +~s-s~s~s>-s-*~S''*S"S"*-~s������s~*~*-*S"*~***s~S"*-s~'*"*"*' ma++s~*~*~ss~*s~*~a~*s~*"*������*~*~*>'Sms  Voters'Lists may be seen and all information obtained at Mr. Taylor's committee rooms  A  ���������  ,   I  i ;.  n  ill  ill  T  T  ii  it  ii  ��������� .  ��������� i  1 i  ��������� ���������  n  n   ������i   | . . I... ������ i . ��������� i i i ��������� m . i i i i . . . . .  ........t..^..... ............ ......... ...���������:-.-.-.i.....1_���������T.....i. ��������� ................ a.. ... .........i. ...������.������ i. ...i... ...---.---.-- nTrT1T||>* 4..  ������������������^���������J-~'   -   -   -   . ^rJ���������^^���������^^-������������������   ....................   .....r-.-^?Tt^1T>T>   1|11(|tt||T|fl--I..-..-.-...Q..    ........................... !'������������������    "ITIIIIIIIHIH  *-.-!   .1.  i / 11  6  THE WESTERN CALL  /H^h~^>*h~:~xk~:������w~k~x������X"X":":������ ���������k~:s~:~k~k^k~:~h~H"H~:"^^^^  v  x  ���������  '?  j;  1  '.'.  ���������>  "i   '������������������'  ���������������������������.-*  "���������  ��������� ���������  .V       '     - .  ���������*  1 :������������������������������������:  | ���������'������������������;.���������   ������������������".  *  '(  J   ��������� ���������'  ���������>  '���������������'������������������  t_  i      ���������.������������������������������������-.  V  For the Year 1911--  We are fully prepared to giye you an unsurpassed drug store service ard to  make everything absolutely satisfactory and'pleasant in your dealings at our score.  Money Refunded  When anything is unsatisfactory or not according to our personal recommendation, your money will be refunded cheerfully and without excuse.  All We Ask ol You  Is to.return anything that is not up to our personal recommend and we will give  you the cash back at once; or better still, we will send for the goods if you wil  telephone us.  SEND  US YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS.  Mount Pleasant Pharmacy  The Obliging Drug Store     2419 Westminster Avenue  f. A. WILSON, Proprietor        -        PHONC 790 -       SUB POST OPflCE  A  new "Ratepayers'.. Association   is  talked of for 301.  S. J. Leigh, of South Vancouver, is  recovering from injuries received in  J'P holdup.  ANNIVERSARY.  The anniversary services of Mount  Pleasart Presbyterian church is slated  for January 15. and the annual meeting of the��������� congregation  will  be held  January 18.  WOMAN.  f  .x~X"M~x<~x~:������x������**x^~x******* ^x~:������*������x-:"X<������x-X'������:*':"X~X"X~:"X":������ x������x������'X������w-xk~X":~x~m������������x~x������X"X'v  ���������VI  .;.! The Woman's National Daily says: ���������  ������ , "Miss Alice Haggerty, factory inspects* I tor for Cincinnati and Hamilton  X county, who was appointed recently  *:| | by Gov. Harmon to inspect factory  ���������J* conditions and to enforce the child  .j.| labor law, has been given headquarters  *������ in Cincinnati. She has already visited  ���������> many factories, and her efforts have  .{.improved conditions for many young  j won King girls, who now have better  paying conditions and an eight-hour  working day instead of ten and twelve.  Miss Haggerty keeps in touch with all  factories in Cincinnati and makes frequent trips throughout Hamilton  county." Who says that we women  cannot take an intelligent interest  'and   active   part   in     economic     con-  Local and  Otherwise  O       Mr. Carson,  who has been visiting  ' his father, Dr. Carson, on Main, has  returned to Seattle.  Mrs. Jas. MoMullen. 382 Seventh  avenue east, left Tuesday for Ludy-  smitli.  ditions?  Mrs. G. A. Miller, 170 Broadway,  west, has received the sad news of the  death of her brother, Dr. D. H. Black,  of Forest River, N. D., on Thuisday,  December 29.  Mr. and Mrs. Flack and family, of  ���������24 11th avenue west are spending the  holiday season' at Penticton, B. C.  They are also visiting Vernon and  other places.  W. H. Armstrong has purchased the  business of W. A. Mullen, at 2440  Main street, and is opening up a full  line of candies and confectionery, .aad  respectfully asks for your patronage. '  Under the direction of Mr. W. W.  Robertson a Scottish concert was  rendered Tuesday night tn the Kalen-  berg hall. The entertainment was  much appreciated, all the various numbers receiving a large measure of applause.  License Commissioner George E.  Williamson and Mrs. Williamson entertained at a family reunion on Monday at their home 121 Tenth avenue  west. At the dinner table fifty-two sat  down to a beautifully decorated table.  PAST MASTERS  ENTERTAIN.  The past masters of Mount Pleasant  lodge, No. 1842, L. O. L., ente:tained  the members, Thursday evening, in  K. P. hall.  The tumbling by the junior employed boys on New Year's night at the Y.  M. C. A., led by George Goohan, was  very much enjoyed and the work done  by the boys was indeed commendable  and showed much painstaking effort In  bringing them to such a state of effl-  ciencyy.  The Basketball match on.New Year's  night at the Y. M. C. A. between the  locals and Tacoma was won by the  home team by a score of 36 to 20. It  did not seem as though the winners  at any special time were going their  limit. It was a splendid and very enjoyable game.  OPEN   READING  ROOM.  The reading room in connection with  the Mount Pleasand Presbyterian  church was opened, Thursday evening.  A fine programme was given, one of  the features being a debate upon  ladies'   hats  and   hobble   skirts.  TOMODACHI.  POOL  The death occurred Tuesday morning of Russell Herbert Pool, aged 56,  at his residence, 106 Sixth avenut east.  Deceased was a native of Cape Vincent, N. Y. He leaves a wife, three  brothers and a sister. The funeral  was held on Thursday afternoon at 2  j o'clock, under the auspices of the  j Knights of Pythias and Odd Fellows'  orders, of which he was a member.  Rev. Samuel Everton officiating.  ��������� Is no longer a-luxury but an-abso- -  lute necejsity to the business man.  Unless his watch is dependable he  is better without one. We carry  the best makes of watches including  HOWARD,    HAMILTON,  WALTHAM   and   ELGIN  In every grade, from the seven  jewel to "the highly finished 23 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  that you can rely on.  Geo. G. Bi  WATCHMAKER  & JEWELLER  The basketball game between th*  Senior Employed boys and the High  School was of the enjoyable variety  and gave much enjoyment to the on  lookere. In fact in point of pleasure  it was ahead of the following and  chief game of tbe evening.. The High  School lads were, in the second half,  rather too much for their opponents  and won by a score of 18-15.  On Saturday evening Mr. R. Sparling entertained the "World" boys of  the Mount Pleasant Branch to an il-  lusrated picture show with his' fine  lantern.' Pictures of local and-foreign  places were shown and the illustrated  Btory of "Curfew".was greatly enjoyed by the boys. They were treated to  a number of beautiful views of the  Yellowstone National park, upon which  Mr. Sparling will lecture on January  17. With"the twenty-three regular  carters and helpers there were about  tnirty-flve boys present.  147 HASTINGS STR.  Oppo-itu Provinc  VV.  The friends and acquaintances of  Mrs. A. Anderson will be sorry to  hear of her.death which took r'^ce at  the residence of her son, Mr D. D.  Anderson, 412 Sixth avenue ��������� ist, at  10 a. m., Monday, January ���������'. Mrs.  Anderson was a native of ' ''rfshire,  Scotland. She came to th! -���������ountry  1.7 years ago and had residr'' a Mount  Plesa'r.t for nearly 12 vs. She  leaves her husband. Mr. A  son, her son, Mr. D. U. Ar  two daughters. Mis. .1. F  resiflfS nf :V1!) Seventh ~  and Mrs. 11. D. Mc,\.illnn. -'  n.ve'i'.u' rr.<\. fo mourn i ���������������������������  ft"!' 'V.'-\ left tW- hoi?:? '''  All'!'!���������!'<���������>���������: :i{ H) n'r\ac\  New Westminster."  '. Ander-  vson, and  ���������������������������.ard,  who  ������������������   'Mine   east,  '   V.Y1 Eighth  Ws.    The  '���������   Mr.   D.   D.  "hursdaV  for  de-  on  Vote for William Davis as alderman  for Ward 5.  Davis   wants   the   engineering  paftment overhauled.  Davis  wants sewers,  Davis  wants  all  bars    closed  Sundays; and* better police protection  for the residents.  Mr. Davis' record on License Board,  1907: Cutting out doxes, suspending  and cancelling licenses for , breaking  the law, 17 hotels fined, 8, hotels to  rebuild, others improved. One license  Increase over 1906 only. By-law 575  regulating restaurants.; The origin of  licensing bar-tenders. . j.   ���������  Tbe Province; Oct. W, 1907, in part  says: The License Board have back  bone. .  ' Advocate, Jan., 1908, in part says:  The better class of citizens point to  Mr. Davis with pride for his record  on License Board.  ANDERSON  ELECTORS OF VANCOUVER.  Ladies and Gentlemen,���������  "To strictly enforce the Jaws," I  note is one of the principal, platforms  of some candidates for License Com-  missionership. This duty could be accomplished by an honest third-class  school boy. But "to make the laws"  and govern the liquor traffic in the  present situation, in .Vancouver without inflicting hardship or injustice to  those connected with the trade, and at  the same time to firmly handle the subject in the best interests of the whole  community, it requires men of experience, ability and firmness.  R. B. ALTY,  Candidate.  The death occurred Tuesday of Betsy  Dess Anderson, aged 81, at her residence, 422 Sixth avenue east. The  funeral service was held' at the residence Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock  by Rev. J. W. Woodside, after which  tbe remains were conveyed to Sap-  perton and interred in the family plot  there.  DAD80N  The death occurred yesterday afternoon of Juliana Dadson, aged 70,' of  55 Sixth avenue .west. The funeral  will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2  o'clock from the residence. Rev. S.  Everton officiating. '  .  ZEIGNER.  Tbe funeral of Mrs. Wilhelmlna  Zelgner, who died on Sunday morning  at 'Cedar Cottage, was held Tuesday  afternoon from the parlors of Greene  & Simpson. Deceased was a native of  Germany and for some time has been  residing with her daughter, Mrs. J. A.  Smith, of Cedar Cottage.  SUDDEN DEATH OF MR. HADDEN  and=sgykind of  PLAIN STOWING  done on SHORTEST NOTICE.  RATES MODERATE.  MISS   McWATT  7O 20th Avenue  Near Fraser Ave.  c.  We are in receipt of the West  Somerset, England, Free Press, in  which is recorded the death of Mr.  J. H. Hadden, father of Mr. Hadden,  one of our prominent Mount Pleasant  men. Mr. Hadden was a prominent  agriculturalist of Somerset and had  held civic honois for a number of  years, having the respect and confidence of a large community. His  residence since 1876 was the Lower  Stream farm of the Orchard Wyndham  Estates. It came as a great surprise  to his sou here that his father had  passed away as he had been in good  health to the time of his decease,  only bei-s home f:0111 church a few  moments.- The fii������������ds of Mr. Hidden  extend tlieir sympathy in his ions.  a^wiWiW-W.". * ���������.Jfv v.>������>'--  As TIGHT and SOUND as  a STEAM BOILER  Is riveted together just like a boiler. Were- it not made of  Malleable iron and steel, it would be impossible to do this  Cast iron ranges are put together with bolts. The nuts ge t  loose and fall off. The joints leak. But once the rivet is  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  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  OWEN  TELEPHONE 447  LYDIA   MAY   DAVIDSON.  The death ocfurrrd in Kamloops on  Thursday  last,  December 28.  after  a  % \ verjYshoit illness of Lydia May David-  ������j: son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.YD. H.  % \ Davidson,    261    Seventeenth    avenue  least, aged^22 years.   The deceased was  i a member of the teaching staff of the  \ Strathcona School in this city, where  she was much liked both by her fel-  |low teachers and pupils.   The funeral  i took place on Monday from the above  J residence'.to   the   Masonic   cemetery,  ;Rev.    J.    W.    Woodside    officiating.  ! There was a large attendance of the  j friends  of   the  deceased   and   many  ���������. beautiful   floral  tributes   covered  the  j bier.    The   pallbearers   were Messrs.  IW.   E.   Flumerfelt,   representing   the  I board of school trustees; T. McBride,  H.  W.  Martin,  T.  Kernighan,  Hayes  and  J.  L.  Coffee.     Both   the  school  board and the staff of the Strathcona  School sent wreaths of beautiful flowers, and also Acacia Lodge, A. F. & A.  M.t of which the father of the deceased  was a member. ..    ...      ���������,.*���������..,���������.. ..-  WARD 5  AND  NO MORE  EXPERIMENTS  but Permanent]  Vancouver's future as the Greatest City on the Pacil  Coast is assured, therefore we should build frr the fut  No patchwork streets, a comprehensive scheme of sewej  must be our objective  m������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������m  Corner Main  & Broadway  Size 25 feet x 100 feet -  i  $10000   CASH  ������)@@@(6)(c)@(&) @@cej@@@������@(  612 Hastings Sf, W.  2343 Mam St.   Phone 819,'  Phone 7191  ,���������������-  -

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