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The Western Call Jan 26, 1912

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Array Published in the Interests of Vai  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, M.P., Emim-in-Chief  VANCOUVER, British Coi  MESSAGE TO THE  ORANGEMEN OF IRELAND  4. i n ia ������������������������! 11< ���������** **** ii 111 ***** 11 nii .i >** i it i i i-111 n ii 11 ii 11 m 11111 m > in ixnini >  Vancouver, B. C, Canada, Jan. 20, 1912.__  To the Most Worshipful Master and Brother  Orangemen of Ireland:  We, oil behalf of the Orangemen of British  Columbia, hereby express to you, and to all loyal  Protestants in Ireland, our sincere sympathy with  |,' you in your heroic and patriotic endeavors.  We endorse, with all our hearts, your course and  honor you in your long-continued contest to maintain the justice of your cause and the integrity of  the Empire, of which you and we are loyal and  living pjarts. ,.:��������� ,.\..".; ... '���������.-���������".���������������������������-', -  , No gwrit Empire in the history of the world  has ever before made an attempt to cast off, by  any kind of legislation, a loyal, manly, devoted,  energetic and highly enlightened portiou of its  own National Body, to suit the planfe, intrigues  >and vile)scheme8 of foreign and home traitors.  When almighty Empire^ like that of Britain,  undertakes to follow the guidance and commands  of a foreign priest, living in Rome, then that Empire is treading on very dangerous grounds.  The Pope; long centuries since, officially cursed  the King of-England, and the entire nation, because his demands were not yielded to.  From the days of the Caesars down to the present day, the popes and entire Roman political  hierarchy���������determined to icrush the British-^  independent, enlightened, and liberty loving, as  they always were, and are.  The Papacy hates-Britain today as it hates no  other nation on earth.. v  'This hate arises from the fact that Britons, aa  a people, insist on individual liberty, on the free  use and reading of the Holy Bible, on an up-to-  date modern education, on loyalty to the British  Crown, instead of to an intriguing foreigner who  "sets himself up as God," as an infallible master  of the bodies, souls and obedience of all men,  women and children here on earth and elsewhere,  ������ve������ after death. Never for one day or hour has  the,. Political, papist, Scheming Roman church  ceased trying to make good its fierce and diabolical official curse against the British Empire. The  machinations now going on in and against Ireland  are but a part of that long line of most traiterous  scheming. The whole reading world knows that  it is not the food of Ireland, hut the hurt to ing-  land that is the foundation and inspiring motive  of the foreign interference in British affairs-  emanating from the Vatican.  It is not Home Rule aft Canada has it in relation to Britain, but Rome Rule at Quebec has it in  relation to Canada. And there is not a more enthralled land on God's round earth than is the  Province of Quebec under the machinations of the  Jesuit priests, acting for an interfering priest living in Italy. The openly avowed policy of Rome,  us shown by the speeches aud writings of many  prominent bishops, archbishops and higher dignitaries, is to break and subjugate all Britain to the  *sway of Rome. During the Eucharistic pagan  effrontery in Montreal last year, and the contemporary peregrinations of the noisy, interfering Car-  kf dinals, they did not hesitate to say that ENGLAND  is the "ROCK of RESISTANCE to the SUCCESS  of the ROMAN CHURCH." Viewing in a similar  light the sturdy intelligence and love of freedom  ;i of England, Ireland, Seotlaud and Wales, an English Cardinal, some few years ago, said that the  only means of success by which the Pope of Rome,  "THE VICAR OF THE LORD JESUS CHRIST"  ������ould once more become supreme over Britain  was "by war, bloody war, such a war as would  crush and humble her to the dust," that is to the  feet of the pope.       '  We tell you. our beloved and highly honored  loyal brethren, that the POPE of Rome, will never rule IRELAND, much less Great Britain.  Britain is the Kingdom that has been breaking  the papistic machine for hundreds of years, and  in the end, will, under God, destroy that Ancient  and "Mystic Babylon," the Whore of Revelation,  "sitting in the Seat of God," and making herself  equal, or even greater, than the Almighty.  Go on, go forward, and may the Lord of Hosts  be with you as He������ was with our forefathers of  old. You in Ireland, and we in Canada, are, under God, and in the spirit of a devoted loyalty to  our Grand Old Empire, matched against the most  relentless, heartless, intriguing, and diabolical organization this world has.ever known. But God  is on our side. It is not with human might but  with and in MIGHT DIVINE that final victory is  to be found. Let us all who are in this hand-to-  hand struggle, bare our hearts and heads to the  Great Spirit of OUR FATHER IN HEAVEN,  an������l He will bring to pass the defeat of the  TRAITORS TO OUR EMPIRE.  Your enemies are astute and most cunning. They  have traitors in your camp. Be assured of this.  They always manage to have Jesuits among the  "Protestant Clergy" and elsewhere,���������not even  excepting our own beloved order. Theirs is the  method of Satanic cunning and a profound hate  to all that is noble, manly, outspoken, true, Christian, Bible-loving, and loyal, unless that loyalty is  given their figurehead, an old priest at the City  rof Rome. Be assured of our prayers sympathy,  co-operation, and FINAL SUCCESS. "The  _ MOTHER OF HARLOTS" WILL BE CAST IN-  W TO THE PIT from which there is no reprieve.  " (Continued on Page 4}  * :-':':t-V-"-  r- ���������- Mm  THE ORIENTAL QUESTION  'The Japanese"���������Not a Question of Race Prejudice���������Simply Matter of Right*���������Future Effect ; >  the Vital Problem Mow. '  Thi$ Article on the Japanese it the first of a Series of Articles  by H. H. STEVENSi M.P.,on vQ&htal* w Canada."  ��������� <  f  ;v;.  The Oriental immigration problem is one of vital infyortance to Canada, not because of any  racial pride or sentiment which may exist, but because the problem as to which is to be the dominating race on the North Pacific Coast of this continent^ Orjental or Occidental, is one which must  be solved. That it will be solved, is not to be questioned, ttut when and how! If met fairly now,  it can be settled amicably, but if allowed to drift, it will .become a subjeet of bitter and bloody  strife at some future date. ".:.' ' |  The, problem^ while in some respects complicated (of which we will apeak later) is compara- ���������!  tively simple; for, in its final analysis, it is simply question of "right." Which race has a prior 11  right to dominate the destiny of this country���������Oriental or Occidental? Which race, according to \ *  the general rules followed in such cases, has the inherent right to govern and to possess f We re- ! >  peat, that, at the present time, this question is so simple that it appears almost like folly to pro* \ |  pound it; at once the answer is given���������the, Occidental, of course. .    '������������������];  Some individual pedantic souls may dispute such a claim on the grounds that we are not the ' '>  original race, etc., etc.; but we have neither time nor inclination to enter into academic arguments *  over theories, so vague and remote from the realm of practical politics.   This is a problem intensely practical and imminent.   At this present moment, it is seriously affecting the national life, and  also the social and industrial future of the country.  In/the term "Oriental "we must include Hindoo, Chinese and Japanese. It is our intention  to treat them separately. This article will be devoted largely to Japanese immigration, reserving  for future articles the other two. There is a tendency among some y Anglo-Saxons to treat the  ���������; Japanese as an,inferior race and to patronize them; viewing their presence in the country as a ;  ','. picturesque element, simply another dash of variety to our already cosmopolitan population. Oth-  ; era, again, with imagined Christian piety, serious but blind, look upon it as a religious duty to  ; give every assistance possible to these "sojourners from a foreign and heathen land." Still others  ' welcome them as industrious and* docile workers,who do not strike, who work cheaply and thus  ; add to the employer's profits in various lines of industry.  In the first place, we wish to say, that the Japanese are of a race not to be despised.   They  > are quick, intelligent, and skillful imitators.   They are brave, and strong in physical constitution.  They are ambitious, and have views of a future when their race shall dominate the world's affairs, i  ; They have a country which, geographically speaking, has an important strategic position. They  . have about fifty millions of one distinct race, and must'have mora room, They are keen, deter-  ! mined, and have a foreign policy which spells destiny. They must be respected, and dealt with qn  VJ an equal basis. ' ���������   "V .  Oh the'other hand, we disclaim, absolutely, that we are called upon to be magnanimous in <  I treating with them, or that our "Christian duty" demands that* we sacrifice, our position, in the *  ; slightest degree, as the dominant race.   Honorable andT strictly just dealings with them, aa a na?  ' tion in the great international realm, is the utmost that ean be demanded of us.   As individuals��������� ������  ! courteous, kind, and if you like, brotherly relstions should exist.  But too many would-be philan- !  ; thropists confuse the "nation" with the "individual," and imagine that we are called upon to lay  ; at "the feet of a foreign nation our whole heritage, because, forsooth, a distorted imagination ;  ! pictures it as an altruistic act.  Referring to the contention, that we require the Japanese, on the !  ; grounds that they make good laborers, we wish to say that, in our opinion, the only persons who !  I support this contention are those who derive personal profit from the system and who find tempor- ;  I ary aud immediate relief from certain economic labor prohjems.   Japanese labor, however, is not '  ; a solution of these problems; being only, as intimated, a,temporary relief, and, by"theway, a relief ���������;  ;��������� which is altogether ehe-sided and entirely selfish.      With the demands of labor we do not intend  to deal at this time, other than to say, that it is a question which mult and should he mot.   Its  ;; solution will mean that some existing injustices will be remedied and that changes will have to  ������; occur in our industrial system, but that these can be avoided by engaging Japanese, is arrant  ! nonsense.   Once let the Japanese, or any other nationality, understand that industry cannot do  ;; without them, and you roust expect, that demands for better treatment will ensue.   This other  j; fact, however, should be remembered, that once the Japanese, an alien race, arrive at that self-  conscious point, demands will be made, much more unreasonable, and more bitterly supported, than  those of our own race.   Not only is this so, but the further fact is equally apparent, that by engaging Japanese in our industries we are establishing in our midst a very potent influence which will  affect our standard of national life seriously.   We do not infer that the Japanese standard is so  much lower than ours as to constitute a menace, but to say that it is entirely different and cannot  be equitably compared, but is none the less objectionable.  Let us now turn briefly to a consideration of reasons why we should oppose Japanese immigration to Canada. '       \  In the first place, Canada is generally acknowledged to be the key-stone of the British Empire,  > and anything, no matter how remote, which threatens the stability of Canada, in this regard  ! should be most assiduously avoided- Our contention is. that Japanese influence in Canada would  ; seriously affect that Imperial element in bur national life.   Why!   Because Japan has a vision,  and an ambition to be a controlling influence in international affairs. They have a perfect right  to hold such views, but from our standpoint, would it be in tbe best Interest of civilisation? We  dare to think not. We still cling to the opinion that the integrity of the British Empire is essential  to modern civilization, and that we represent the best in modern civilization.  Then, again> Japan has a definite policy which is being applied wherever possible. They are  securing control of South American strategic points, on the Pacific, at an alarming rate, by means  > of emigration to these countries. They have succeeded in effectively forestalling American influ-  ! enee in the Hawaiian Islands, by emigration. We repeat. they are the predominant power in these  I islands, which are of such strategic importance to operations in the Pacific. This advantage has  ; been secured by adopting the same policy as that exercised towards British Columbia, and coun-  tries to the south. In the Hawaiian Islands, on annexation to the United States in 1900, the sugar  industry received a great impetus and capital poured into the country, with the natural result, a  demand for abundance of cheap labor. The native Hawaiian was too lazy, so they tried Chinese,  Portuguese and Japanese. The Jap proved the best, with the result that Japan seized the opportunity and sent thousands of her people to those beautiful islands. Of these immigrants, a large  portion were ex-soldiers. According to the census returns of 1900, out of a population of 154,000.  there were 61,115 Japanese; this has since increased to over 80,000. Of the 4,593 children born in  the year ending June 30, 1909, 2,445 were Japanese, which is about 53 per cent, whereas their  total population is only 30 per cent of the whole. In other words, if there should be no further  | immigration by natural increase the Japanese will, in a few years, far outnumber all other races  > combined in those islands, including the natives.  I Their presence on the islands has resulted in a  social  revolution.    They  control  the  retail  | trade now, and are rapidly acquiring control of the wholesale trade. They have their own  ; schools, their own doctors, newspapers, temples and theatres.   In short, they are rapidly changing  the Hawaiian Islands into a "Little Japan." They are there to stay and if at any future time  America and Japan clash,���������which the events of the last few years demonstrate to be more than  a possibility,���������then America will ������nd that Japan will have a naval base in mid-Pacific, and that  base will be the Hawaiian Islands.  What Japan has accomplished in the Hawaiian Islands, they are endeavoring to accomplish  in British Columbia. Already Japanese absolutely control the fishing industry. Ten years ago  therejwere less than 500 Japs fishing in B.. C. waters; today there are about 10,000, many of  whom are naval reservists. They have copplete^ charts of our whole Pacific Cpast line, more accurate and complete than our most up-to-cate admiralty charts. They hold some of the best coal  lands on the Queen Charlotte Islands. They have a complete system of retail stores, and supply  all the wants of their own people, besides a great portion of "white trade." They have their  own trust companies and banks. The natural increase is very large and in a few years will create  a serious menace, when they secure the franchise. Large numbers take the oath of allegiance for  commercial reasons,���������about 1,500 last year alone; yet they remain ultra-loyal to Japan. They  thus have full rights of citizenship in Canada, and at the same time constitute a standing army for  Japan in our midst. To a large extent, they are the chief element in our logging and shingle  industries, also in the boat-building industry. They^ secure rights which belong exclusively to citizens (by virtue of a false oath) and claim protection under the influence of the Japanese Government. This is demonstrated by the fact that they claimed, and received, compensation for damage  resulting from the Vancouver riots, in September, 1907, by virtue of the .v fact that they were  aliens, yet most of them were securing privileges which were the exclusive rights of citizens. The  Japanese interests of British Columbia are closely identified with those of Japan, which is proven  by the fact that most of their operations are financed by the Bank of Japan, through a syndicate  with headquarters in Seattle. Their exclusiveness makes it difficult to get any satisfactory adjustment of a dispute or to apprehend a criminal: There has been quite a number of brutal murders  among them, many of the perpetrators having escaped.   The most of them carry concealed arms,  (Continued on Pago 8)  *j8 8118MI|t|)IJj8 II11II11811 Ii llllHHMUHHIIIIIIIHI 8888 88 8 8881 III! I III II III! 1������  ��������������� wmM-9aWftm^v&$^pfsikii  ���������������������������"��������������� - "~mA*wsr  ;,V."   '' ^hTakXatt/OOU*iS.: ���������..^,,r.<- ,v,*.r������,-rTW.������  :'��������������������������� (Prof.vE.-"C^l^  ���������'. We heartily, congratulate ^i^^^i-^Sif^^^^  for the business' manner in which it has set ouV^^l:S^|&������f||  upon this year's work.   Undoubtedly :;*y���������fr^-i^^*^*������^������*  orable impression has been made  The Mayor and Council are  every effort will be made so ������ Wvcuuiw ij^ijf,.;:,'^������p|  'The. increase: of the ^Police JJepalrtm^  sary, and the move in that direction is eniinehtljr   ^-������������������.���������.--���������.^^a^  wise and practical. '}[:. \';';''':: "��������� '^^^-M^^MS^^^,  ' ���������' Vancouver citizens are delighted with;theewr^^  adopted in connection with the:'thuga''l'lm4vkoM������Jf-:i:'-^|^^^  criminals, who imagine our laws are made to be  laughed at and broken by clever htwyers.  are learning a lesson.   Police; Magistrate SKiw  proving that: he is the rjgni;matt:'uiC.the^^  place.   Apply the lash and- the- acoundreh::;W^;f'/^:Sg|l|5^  take: themselves to other centres.   The thu^/iand:|t!K^$00������l$$j$>  rz#-fM  hold-up men- are cowards, and in their heartt;ieip  physical 'paint >��������� They have lost all .fens������,otih������ne^;US^#|������|p^  Hence, jail haa no fears fdr them. They g^tvgp^i^lft|^||S^||a  , food, good beds, fine care, and lack hone oFj!*"~ :";'^l~W;';i  necessaries of life outside of freedom. But  lash has a dread for these viRains that'wfil  them thinking and fearing. ^/M^^^M^^^^M  .. The attempts at-mob-law, as manifested by w^.#-;il|pS|ft  big parades, should be cut so :short.-that^-tt^;---^-'^'^^^^^  who are the prime instigators will be glad to return to their own land.  These men must be taught  that BRUTE-Force does not count in Vaneouver^  ^orany.otherpart^of Canada K-o"'^  Let these men know that there- is one method  and law for all classes.   When the School Trustees, or Park Commissioners. ;orvHospittl3Io|^^  or Board of TraoVor any -other tttjrf^tii^^  ; Wish-to; put their'-:case' before the^i^ato^^;i:^^^S^  baas the good tense and dignity to do so ~  tatioa. Let the men "out of work^':iiidrW������*���������B������- ���������!?-/-^������^^  'to put .their: case-before the-B&tyorata;^  select; a small delegation to present' itne^rSirle^  ' ances or claims: But" no- attempta';at:ih^  dreds, so as to produce a REIGN OF  This is their f oRy, their ignorance, and their  ure. Amongst these out-of-works, there are doubtless many who are at heart and life as good men  and as worthy as those who are in comfort. They  are hard pressed by'no fault of their own.  Hiey  should get work at public expense until they can  dof otherwise;,    - ��������� - -  In giving work, let our own Vancouver citieens  have the preference; And even among these give  the preference to men with families. Then after  our Vancouver citizens are helped to work, give  the next first chance to British subjects, irrespective of their particular nationality. After these,  give help as can be accomplished to the foreigners  who have lived in Vancouver sometime, as against  strangers. Work thus provided, and money paid  therefor are of a sound public spirit and basis.  But no fool-business with tbe men who do not  want work, and who on work art hut ttme-WUtrt.  Let these men get out as fast as possible.  Some of these men marching in these late parades belong to the vilest of the thug class. |  hereby give one instance. A man with a box.  collecting money, going along with the parade,  gets angry with one of our reputable citizens, and  says: "If we do not get money we shall use the  gun." This with oaths and curses. Do the  parade-men believe that that scoundrel would  hand over the money which he would collect t Not  so! ������������������''������������������   _ ���������&������  igiljjffll  i.-SJ,',.S1.'!';iv*-?.tVi :.Vi.l8l  ?������!*v~4#?  v^e';4  GrVU TO* RIGHT HAND TO ALL TRVWQ TO  WARIGOOD.  I am aware of the determined attempts to do  better, of certain persons who have run foul of  the law, by acts of thoughtlessness rather than  through a set purpose to break the law; attempts  honestly put forth to "make good" in the presence of their neighbors. If I honor any man in  my heart, and have the right hand of fellowship  for any human being, it is for the person who has  made a momentary slip, and then straightway determines to do better. There are certain persons  whom we shall do our best to assist. They are  proving themselves honestly and sincerely worthy.  We on Grandview, and elsewhere in this City,  delight to come quickly to the assistance of those  who are striving to "MAKE GOOD." To these  we Say���������Success, and God Speed You.  A WORD TO SOCIALISTS.  Later on I shall address a lengthy epistle to  these worthy and unworthy members of our community. WTiat 1 wish to say just now is this:  The MacNamara Brothers are sufferers today,  largely because of the seed sown in their minds  and hearts in the past. The Gun-Men in Vancouver are largely the brood grown up from the  rotten seed sown m their minds during past years.  From vile seed must come vicious fruit. From  serpent's Seed comes a crop of Dragon's Teeth.  And "as men sow, so shall they reap." I have  hosts of friends amongst the Socialists, in Vancouver. To these I say control your organization.  Do not let the vilest of noisy foreigners control  you and make your honest efforts worse than useless. You must ever fail, unless you hold in your  hands your own destinies. Cut out the numerous  rowdies, and let them stand aside. They hurt you  and curse you, and disgrace your cause.  Mr. C. Stahl. field manager for the "Western  Call," is meeting with flattering success in his  canvass for subscriptions. Names are pouring in  like dimes into the moving picture shows, dollars  into Tisdall's sporting goods store, or encouraging  words into the Western Canada Power Co.'s office. Ci&  THE WESTERN CALL.  m************************* ������I������'l-������-l-������-t-������-t;������<t*l-������l*-l������>-t-������'l'������-l-������#!  Tools  We have the most complete stock of Carpenter's Tools  in Grandview and we sell at OTY PRICES. We sell to  give our Customers satisfaction, all our tools being unconditionally guaranteed.      Come and look over our stock.  ! Jap-a-Lac  If your chairs, tables or floors got damaged   during Xmas   excitement,   you  cannot do better than use the above  varnish stain,       It is easy to put on, drys quickly and also  ;  drys hard.      WATCH OUR- WINDOWS-  1714-1716 Park Drive       Phone; Seymour 8691!  : BRANCH STORE COLLINGWOOD C.       Phone 19 ;  ***********t* I* I*********  9****1***********1*******  flOKEfc  8fftct Stratcr 864  Its. Strsmrtrm  HOC* MS-109 Dlsro Mock  25 Bstlogs Stree. East  A. M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer,  Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columbia  General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent  ���������84118Hil1IIII111 rti IIHI    * HI II ��������� 1111111II111M Mill  The ReliaWe Sheet Metal Works  '   3127Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont868  Cornices, Jobbing and Roofing  FITONACE WOJtK A SPECIALTY.  C, prrington        N c* NUgnone  fr84.fl h i ********* n*********4>*********t mm ���������������������< *<****  LACK OF PRODUCTION AND COST  OF LIVING.  (All Rights Reserved).  The German experiment spoken of  in my last article is apparently worked on a very large scale���������and deals  with other problems as well as the  food prices���������but all of which may be  said to directly affect the cost of living. There they have adopted the  Community plan and have combined  on a large plan to reduce the cost of  commodities to their members���������also  the Government have taken a hand  with certain foodstuffs, and the railways and transportation ��������� companies  have followed suit.  Beginning in a Bmall way. just as I  propose here, they have built up powerful leagues in different parts which  work together under one name, "Production." The members run into  scores of thousands and they handle  everything���������even to clothes and large  blocks of apartments that may be said  to affect the cost of living.  It seems there they are grouped up  in tradeB to minister to the wants of  each other���������the carpenter members  doing all the building, the tailors the  clothing, the farmers and butchers  handle the meat trade, and so on.  CondiUons in Germany are,. of  course, very different to those in Canada���������with their small amount of agricultural land���������lack of production Is a  very potent cause of high price which  they are unable to remedy.  Again, the German meat supply Is  at the present time suffering from last  summer's prolonged drought; this  year's hay crops were the poorest for  many years, and other fodders have  suffered to such.. an extent that in  many places, forced sales of cattle  which they could not feed bace occurred, and In other regions fodder intended for winter feed have by now  been exhausted, thus decreasing the  visible supply of meat  The question of alleviating tne present living conditions In Germany Is  being actively discussed by the Imperial and State Governments,. the  municipal administrations, Chambers  ot Commerce, and by workmen's and  employees' associations. The Imperial  Government has been petitioned to reduce the customs tariff on bread, cereals, potatoes, etc.; but as yet no  change has been   made   in German  The  Prussian  Railway Addli  tion, in addition to 50 per cent  tiori on freight rates for fodder������ft&?  carried on its lines, has reduced barley  for  feeding purposes,  and  corn,  fresh potatoes and 'vegetables.  With the object of favoring the German sea fishing industry and increasing fresh sea fish as a food by the  people���������the freight rates on this commodity has been materially reduced.  In seven of the principal markets  of Berlin, the municipal authorities  have erected 70 stands for sale of sea  fish. The prices and weight and quality of fish are set out by the market  officials. With each sale a recipe of  how best to cook fish is given to the  purchaser.  Owing to the prevalence of foot and  mouth disease in Germany and the inability of the German farmer to procure stock food without high cost, railway tariffs on feeding stuffs have  been greatly reduced to try and help  the situation, which appears to be  very serious at the present time.  It would be interesting to Western  Call readers to learn, how far the  "Producktlon" league has saved the  situation for its members.  Possibly this journal has several  readers who have friends or relatives  in Germany, who can inform of these  results. If so, will they kindly write  "Pathfinder," care Western Call.  Meantime, what of the Council of  Ten?  Paris tells the same tale as Berlin,  and here the bourgeois would be  swamped under an avalanche of high  prices were' it not for those thrifty  housewives, who are surely the best  market women In the world.  In this City of Gaiety as it Is known  to the civilized; world, "Gay Paree,"  one finds among the working women  a cleverness in making both ends  meet that will be discovered nowhere  else.  They would be a lesson to their  Canadian sisters, as never In Eastern  Ontario, among the French Canadians,  have I seen such thrift as one can  find in Paris.  PATHFINDER.  *' tariff policy.  TOWN  TOPIC*.  (By "Touchstone")  The election  that has come and  gone Is probably one of the most  momentuou8 in Vancouver's history,  marking, as it does, the downfall of  B  erican "boss"   rule   in   our   Civic  luncil, we have now a Mayor whl will  not claim every particle of work as  "my" policy when it Is good���������and lay  the blame on the Committee or Council's shoulders when it is bad.  Vancouver has now an ideal Council who. will work like a trained team  for the up-buliding of the City on  sound, sane lines���������moreover the heads  of all departments must be made directly responsible to the Council���������both  collectively and individually.  "Has Vancouver gone back under  Taylor?" may now be answered in the  affirmative.   It has, 1314 points back.  At the same time, one does not need  to un.duly crow over a fallen foe and  the electorate extends it guarded  thanks for any good Taylor has done,  or tried to do, and the chances are  that in private life the late Mayor will  beconoie a more popular, or at all  events a more useful citizen.  Not a day should be wasted for getting the New City Hall scheme under  way���������now the battle of the sites is  decided. It Is obvious to anyone who  has the slightest notion of what Buch  a building should be that the present  site���������even if the Carnegie Library Is  taken in is far too small for the purpose.  What a canting rogue is the Seymour  Street Bcrlbe who penned that note  about lifting up his eyes to bless  Dominic Burns daily���������because, forsooth, he Is trying to finish off the bald  hldeousness of that sky-scraper horror of his with a clock, to give us the  time. '  Give him time ought to be the sentence for ever daring to disfigure our  fair Btreets with such a blighting,  waited, sepulchral-looking building,  as the. monstrosity now. being finished off. is.  Not one shred or line of beauty, light  or shade���������but. like some hideous fungi  blotting out the pure air and sky and  sunshine from our streets. If ever an  air tax should come" in Dominic B.  ought to get a double distilled dose  for this abortion.  * Why the architects obeyed such instructions passes the wit of man. O!  PARR, WHERE WAS THY FEET  This same pesky "Sunset" is ever  (year In, year out), Jibing at his betters, on one side of bis sheet be is a  veritable Bensonlan, roaring out sound  and fury���������agen the powers that be���������  (Continued on P������8* 7)  ������������������BsVneSsVaBSaflMaWBBI.  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh stock  of   PRATT'S  POULTRY POOD  OUR BEST FLOUR  F. T. VERNON  Flour and Peed  Broadway sad Westninster Road  PRONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  \J  Office Phone:  Seymour 8416  Res. Phose:  Fairmont 16!  Fairmont Transfer Ci  ft  Dra  Civility  rrsasts's,  ���������^ r  rritss  Furniture and Piano  Movers  ' Addresses:  50412tb Ave. E.   136 Ateuoira  Bulk*  Tulips, Crocuses,  Lilliet, Hytcinthi  Narcissus, etc;   also Flowers  and Plants in season.  KeeUSR'S NURSERY.  Cor I Stb Ave. & Main St J  PHONE: Fairmont 8J7R  y������"l"i I I M > It if >f 'l "| '>"> 't"������"������"t"������"<">*lll"i">">"������1 >">'���������������! i'H"i'i>"<"fi"<"i-H"i������������"f������������'f"������������������t.������i't"i'it"t"i"<"i'H"i-<>'i"iiii'i>'iH'i>i������i|ii|ii> t"������i'������n i i i )������'>'M"i i..i"i..tli>..>i.|li>iV.tn.������ini.|ini.������.������i> fnnitminiii n *,, t������* wt-twrn+<  ltll I iH"l"l"������'M H'H I im H"i  COR. Uth AVE. AND MAIN ST.  ������        '  Magazines  Perfumes  Toilet Articles  Prompt Delivery to any part of the city  Guaranteed  Rubber  Cigars and Tobacco  We specialize in Prescription Work  J. R. DARLING���������YOUR  i i i i i i        ���������     ���������-  ������ i i i ��������� ��������� i i i ^ ii r  w  >*p������������-*i������i ��������������������������� ������i ��������� ������ i ��������� ��������� ��������� >������i������>������<i ��������������� i'i'>rri"i ivrrrrmmnnN miiiiihiii ��������� ��������� ���������  ���������������������!������������������  am mmmm  THE WESTERN CALL.  i-tfiiiM i ii  * H i'8 Hi t HI 11 l-IHI HIM t ������  ���������������������������������������������WW*******! M i |n| fll"  r. PHONE  '     FAIRMONT  :: 5io  The Don ttffiSE  ::  SALTER^ ;  ? 2048 Ma/n fff, 2d alarm from 11th *\v.  9E������US  We have a good clean selection of  Chocolates, Candies and Table Fruits  ' >    We have a big line of Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco to choose from    ��������� >  Agents for Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery.  Milk, Cream, Buttermilk and Butter Fresh Daily.  j I 2648 Haiti Street  2nd Store from !!  Cor. 11th Ave^ ::  ������'8'<"i"i"i"i'H'<"t"i">-i-i"i-i"g"t"i"t"t-i"i"i-t- .8..|.:iit"i--n-r'ii������'t-ii"t"t"8"i"t"i-t"i"t'i"i-i'{.*  4ii|M|ii;.iti.HiiH l"l' i***************  **************************  J  3:  Ik PIONEER HARDWARE STORE  Ranges and Stoves;  General Hardware;  Bapco Pure Paint;  Stumping Powder;  Land Clearing Tools  J  ::  COINEI OF FIASER  AID FEKilS STS.  T. Pox  PH6NEFAU- |  MONT II77-L t  Local and  Otherwise  8outh  Vancouver  8chool  Trustees.  At the first meeting of the South  Vancouver School Board, held in the  Cedar Cottage School on Thursday,  Jan. 11th, the following recommendations were made to the new board:  That manual and domestic science  centers be formed; that new wings be  built to the General Wolfe and Tecum-  sen schools; that a new brick school  be built to relieve tbe congestion at  Sir Alexander Mackenzie school, and  that two-room schools be built on  Clough avenue and Kerr Road sites.  The  necessity  of  new   schools in  other centers waa also recorded   in  the minutes for the consideration of  the new board.  South Vancouver Has Balance in Hand  The financial returns of South Vancouver for 1911 have been completed,  and show a balance In hand of $175,-  403: The total expenditure amounted  to $1,603,716.64.  South Vancouver Building Permits.  During the week ending January  13th. Building Inspector Young Issued  permits amounting to 819,550, including permits for two residences valued  at 82,200 each.  ��������� 1111 H 11 "M ***** i* l"t"M ******** ** ************11 M IIII III?  ********** i*^^^^***************************^***1  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  ^*******+*** ������������************n*********w ************* ii,  Hallo* of Romoval  I; The Mill work Supply Co. |!  Has removed from 2438 MAIN STREET to  WO* moMH MTHttT  ;; Where all orders for LUMBER, SASH and POOJtS, MOUL- ;  PINGS, etc., will receive prompt attention.  Phone: Fairmont W8  ************* ******* IIIIIIO������*88������%HI ****************  ChiJIlwack Board of Trade.  At the annual meeting of the Chilli-  wack Board of Trade the following officers Were elected for the coming  year: H. J. Barber, president; D. B.  Carelton, secretary-treasurer; Messrs.  F. B. Lyle, H. T. Goodland, J. H.  BoweB, T. C. Coskey, T. H. Jackson, B.  F. Waddington, G. H. W. Ash well, and  W. G. Ullie, counsel of the board.  These officers, with Messrs. S. S. Carle-  ton, K. V. Munro, and J. P. Harrison,  compose the Board of Arbitration.  South Vancouver Water Works.  According to the annual report recently issued by Inspector J. Muliett,  the services, installed In South Vancouver during 1911 numbered. 2754.  The sum of 823,754.82 was paid to the  city of Vancouver for water, and the  total revenue waa 838,999. There are  now 69 miles of water mains in   the  dead In the woods, with nothing In  their crops bat bark twigs. He suggests that the gun clubs, or sportsmen  generally, should furnish the firehalls  with grain, so that those who wished  to do so could scatter It In the woods  to preserve the birds, which are now  dying of starvation.  Edmunds Ratepayers' Association.  The newly formed Ratepayers' Association of Ward Two have decided to  hold a general aieetlng of the Ratepayers' associations of the municipality tor the purpose of bringing forward  a proposition to change the status of  these associations so that they will be  formed according to geographical position and settlement, irrespective of  wards, and to give them distinctive  names.  WANTED! OTHERS!.  Some recent utterances of Mr. Lloyd  George of England oh the "Woman's  Vote" are well worth greater publicity  and worth pondering by our men of  B. C, for although varied conditions  obtain not quite analogous to those of  an older civilized country, yet the  great and vital demand for justice Is  fundamentally the same. After expressing his belief in the capacity and  intelligence and public , spirit of  women, and deriding the pessimistic  (predictions of some of his confreres,  he was trtunful and noble enough to  say, "To be quite frank, has the government of men been such an unqualified success that we can claim a monopoly for ourselves? , We are here  near the seat of Government. You  have got tbe throne; you have got the  Houses of legislature; you have got  the great stately buildings from which  edicts go forth that affect the lives of  millions ot people in the remotest  ends of the earth; and yet, within a  mile of Parliament, you have wretchedness, poverty, squalor,, which fills  the heart with disgust and horror.  That is after ages of the government  ot men. Why, men have not yet devised a better method of stttling international quarrels than by blowing  each other's brains out! All the great  problems of life men and women have  settled together. The deepest problems of life, the greatest problems of  lite, they have shared them. The sorrows of life and its trials they have  extensive and expensive repairs mast  be made.  Speaking more particularly of the  Yale Road, the highway over which  thousands of American tourists will  be coming to Canada this summer, Mr.  Kerr called attention to the necessity  of laying a hard surface pavement  over this road from New Westminster  to Blaine, Wash. While the cost of  this might seem to be heavy, when it  was considered that this work would  be of a permanent nature, and that no  repairs would be necessary for perhaps ^fty years, the economy of the  proceeding waa at once apparent. The  nature of the "hard surface pavement"  was not specified .In the resolution. In  replying to the acquest of the deputation, the Hon. Thomas Taylor dwelt  at some length on the work accomplished by his department on the Yale  Road during the past twelve months.  He stated that his department was  now In a position to proceed'with this  Improvement with more diligence on  account of the establishment of three  stone bunkers, one at Sullivan Station,  one at Cloverdale and the third at  Langley. The minister also intimated  that the-department would pay particular attention to the Trunk roads  of the province this year, leaving to  the municipalities the care of the  feeders of these highways, without  wholly withdrawing the support given  in the past to these cross roads.  ������������������  Mr. Taylor promised that he would  look carefully into the advisability of  putting down hard pavement aa sag?  gested by the Canadian Highway Association, and that aa the scheme had  his- entire sympathy he would consider it favorably.  CITY BEAUTIFUL.  Citizens Will Work .to Make Vancouver a City Beautiful���������An Advisory Board Approved.  young &  Thompson  Cash Grocers  and  Provision Merchants  ; >������������������������*****i^n****************************************^  | Qrimmond's Market  :: 748 Broadway E. Phone: Fairmont ������*8 :  Special for Saturday  Choice Rolled Roasts, per lb.  Legs of Lamb  Loin of Lamb  Boiling Beef  Pickled Pork  Home Made Sausage 2 lbs. for  t*  n  tt  t*  18c ;i  20c i;  20c ;i  ioc;;  18c i;  25c ::  WE HAVE THREE DELIVERIES DAILY  ���������Hilt H till 11II111II1111II* | > | M IMIIMHII l������8 * I *****  ������������������������ t'l ***l II11 *1I11'!"��������� in 11 M ������| || M | Hi |.|l M 1111 |.| 1.1 ** 1*1  Millinery and Fancy Goods  BIO REDUCTION ON BALANCE OF OUR  [MILLINERY  Special in Stamped Linen  $1.00 and 75c Centre Pieces for  65c and 50c Centre Pieces for  $1.00 and 85c Cushion Covers, complete, for  50c Crash Centre Pieces for       -  50c Cushion Tops for -  $1.25 Oval and Square Runners*for   -  $1.50 and $2.00 Fancy Bags, hand worked, for  50c ;:  40c ::  50c ::  35c ::  25c ::  75c  75c 1  A/IICC   niDI   C   2636 MAIN STREET ::  llMeJeJ    W%JlVV������I-^    VANCOUVER   -      ....   B, C.   '.'.  municipality, with 801 hydrants. ,,w     ..,,..   ^    ...  ������.    _������  In view of the Inadequate supply of |������J^.4^J������ ^^1|^25^  water available, Mr. Muliett appeals  to all citizens to be careful as regards  wasting it  Tbe water committee is negotiating  wltb Vancouver for the transfer of water rights on Seymour Creek, and such  rights will be acquired, provided the  city will construct water mains sufficiently large to supply the South  Vancouver demand.  Mr. Muliett says there are at present 4761 families, representing about  23,805 persona, to be catered for. Allowing 60 gallons per person, 1,426,200  gallons are daily required, and he sug  gesto that storage tanks or water towers should be erected without delay.  Acting on behalf of Mrs. Emma Gold,  owner of large property in South Vancouver, Mr. George H. Collins, barrister, ������has issued a writ against ex-Councillor John P. McDonald, for tbe repayment to the municipality of South  Vancouver a sum of 83,000, allegedly  spent in the Improvement of Fraser  Avenue lots, from municipal funds.  The George Williams Bible Class of  the Vancouver T. M. C. A. held its  second social of the season last Thursday evening, when forty-five members  of the class spent a very enjoyable  evening, lasting from eight until about  eleven-thirty. After various games  bad been indulged in, and light refreshments had been served by a waiter and other members of the Bible  Class committee, Mr. R. Graham spoke  a few words in praise of the excellent  work being done by the Bible Class  executive, Mr. M. E. Stewart, president of the class, remarked briefly  upon the work of the class generally,  and introduced Mr. Rushton, who  placed before the gathering the alms  and objects of the committee, which  has been formed for the purpose of  placing a Bible in every hotel room  in the city. Two hundred and twenty-  five Bibles were guaranteed by the  forty-five young men present, and it is  fully expected that this number will  be considerably increased when the  matter is brought before other members of the class.  For several years a large group of  men have found the sessions of the  George Williams Bible Class very  profitable. New light on the subjects  discussed, practical help for everyday  living, and the promotion of friendly  intercourse are factors which have  contributed to the popularity and helpfulness of this class. Tbe friendship  supper, which is served about six p.m.  every Sunday, is noted fox its good  fellowship, and is a fine place for  members of the class and other young  men to get acquainted with each other.  the most enduring, the most successful���������and I say it would be a day ot  bleasiug for this Empire when that  partnership is carried Into the sphere  of government" Well done! Well  said! Brother Lloyd George! You're  a "man after my own heart" It is  certainly the manifestation of a spirit  in marked contrast to that ignoble  attitude so frequently observed where  the so-called "man"-of-the-bouse emphasizes and reiterates with no uncertain sound that he alone is "Bossee"  until the very kettle on the kitchen  stove is aware of the profound truth.  Talk about "Home Rule** for Ireland!  It's a much needed, reform in other  countries also, for there, is no "Home  Rule," but despotism where one alone  frames all the laws and has supreme  administrative powers to which is expected unquestioning obedience. N6,  justice will never be enthroned until  women have an equal voice wltb her  partner, man, in domestic, in civic and  national life. However, the situation  is not without hope. The men of the  past, at least many of them, nave been  wrongly educated and therefore have  much to unlearn and we must exercise  patience, for all true reform is slow  but sure. Meanwhile, we echo the  sincere desire that many more such  broad,   wlde-visloned,   noble men   as  At a meeting last week, a representative gathering, strengthened by  a few enthusiasts of the male sex, met  at the home of ex-Mayor and Mrs.  Douglas, Comox street, to consider  plans for the improving of the Sunset  City of the West Mrs. Peter Mc-  Naughton was called to the chair, and  welcomed the gathering in a neat and  appropriate speech, calling upon her  colleague, Mrs. J. O. Perry, to explain  the results of Investigations carried on  during the past year.  Mrs. Perry had data from all the  prominent cities of Europe; and now  a general advance was to be made on  the city. An organised fofee must  move out to remove ugly blots or  cover up blemishes and eyesores. The  plan of campaign embraces four com  mittees. First, the educational body,  composed of principals of schools,  teachers and educators generally, the  clergy and tbe press, as the public  conscience must be educated to the  work. Next comes a windowslll committee���������powers must bloom everywhere���������overy window may have its  little garden, every little garden helps  to beautify the place, helps to add joy  to the citizens. The home beautiful  committee will have one advocate to  each block in the city. Vancouver  must be a garden city���������a city of roses  Nature must be Induced to decorate  our boulevards and walls. "God Al  mighty planned a garden," said Bacon,  "and indeed it is the purest of pleasures; It is the greatest refreshment to  the spirits of man; without which  buildings and palaces are but gross  handiworks." The horticulture com  mittee will spend its energies princi  pally on the backyards. It will do  everything to encourage juveniles to  Apples  Extra Choice Eating Apples,  3lbB.26c.  Extra Choice Eating Applet  Good Cooking Apples.  (Jibs. 25c  Per Box $1.50. $1.75, $1.85,  $2.00, $2,25,$2.&6  Evaporated Fruit   <  New Prunes,' - 3 lbs. 25c  Prunes, in 1-lb. Cartoons,  2 lbs. 25c  Extra Choice Eating Figs,  21bsT25c  Extra large, per lb. - 15c  Crystalized Cherries, lb. 50c.  Canned Fruits  Extra Large Can Peaches.  z regular 35c for 25c  Apricots, " 35c for 25c  Pears, per tin - 25c  Strawberries, per tin 26c  Red Pitted Cherries, tin 25c  Lombard Plums, 3 tins 25c  Fruits in Glass  J. A. sasrwood o Co., isaasi, B������f  Fruit Salads, per glass Wc  Macedoines In Syrup,  per bottle 60c  Pure Calves-loot Jelly,  wine flavors, per pottle 25c  Jlaspperry Jelly, bottle   25c  Orange Jelly, per bottle 25c  Raisins ������������ Currants  Extra Choice Seeded Haism  Valencia Raisins, 2 lbs. 25c  Lloyd George may arise to champion tok������ an interest in the cultivation of  the cause of woman and justice.  F. S. H.  A Plea for the Pheasants. .  A gentleman -from Sapperton reports  that since the snow has been about  I itllj 11! 3l| llllll | H nilllllifllillllllHl I Hll HllT'manT ben Pheasants have been found [ and this means that every few years Government.  GOOD ROADS TO  COMMAND ATTENTION  New Westminster, B. C, Jan. 13.���������  Big appropriations will be made by  the Provincial Government at the  present session for the construction,  improvement and maintenance of  roads in British Columbia. This announcement was made by Hon- Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public Works,  to twenty-eight Canadian Highway Association representatives!! who waited  upon the Provincial Executive at Victoria this week.  In speaking as a representative of  the association, President W. J. Kerr,  of New Westminster, said that the attention paid to roads by the Department of Public Works was very gratifying and augured well for the future.  He realized that with, the many calls  made upon the finances of the province, the department could not possibly accomplish all that it might wish,  but be hoped to see work of a permanent nature carried on without a halt  for many years to come. In his opinion it was better to construct a few  miles of permanent roads that would  be a credit to the province, and that  will remain as a monument to the  present administration; permanency,  instead of mileage, should-be the aim  of the department. When an attempt  is made to constructs long stretch of  road with only a limited amount of  money, the work must necessarily be  flowers and vegetables, and In horti  culture generally; give prizes for the  best kept grounds.  Amongst those present were: Bishop A. U. de Pencier, Mayor Findlay  and Mrs. Findlay, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander, Mr. and  Mrs. MacKay Fripp, Mr. and Mrs. F.  C Wade, Dr. and Mrs. Brydone-Jack,  Mr. and Mrs. Rorrison, Miss Kilby,  Mr. and Mrs. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs.  Miller, Mr. and Mrs. McCandless, Mr.  N. Leech.  FORESTRY IN EUROPE.  The productive forest area in 1902 on  the Grand Duchy of Hesse in Europe  amounted to 182,263 acres. In general the standing timber is composed of  sixty-nine per cent hardwood and thirty-one per cent coniferous forest. The  fir ranks first among the coniferous  species. The total yield of lumber in  1908 was 4,575,000 cubic feet Refuse  in so far as it is not suitable for lighter  lumber, such aB laths or for pulp, is  used for firewood. The expenditures  for salaries, forest cultivation and road  building amounted to approximately  8754,000, and tbe total gross income  (from lumber and firewood) was $1,-  161,931. The capital represented by  the forests (852,665,354) brought interest accordingly at 2.21 per cent.  Where intensive forestry of this kind  is practised, forest fires arc unknown.  Sufficient money spent on Canadian  Forest Reserves would greatly reduce  the fire danger, maintain an adequate  lumber Bupply for tbe country and in  Sultana Jtaisiris, per lb. 15c  tra fancy,  per lb. 25c  Table Raisins, extra t$  Currants, recleaneq, lb. 10c  2 pkts. 25c  New Peels  Citron Peel, per lb.   ������  J5c  Lemon and Orange mixed,  2 lbs. 25c  Mrqe Supply of die  Rest always on Hand,  more or less of a temporary nature, time become a source of revenue to the  Cash Grocers  and  Provision Merchants  Note the Address  26th and Main  PllOne: Fairmont 784  We Live to Serve  f *  *��������� *������������������' '^i  **  >    * *i  ������f - THE WESTERN CALL.  Is Your Grocer  Sending You  Good Potatoes?  We have been fortunate  in securing a large consign- *  ment of the good kind. We ������  will guarantee them.  Special this week $  $1*30 par Sack $  : Phone: Fairmont 1367  ;;'Table-- Supply  i: 518 BROADWAY, E. i  HIM 11 111' M11.| ill I IM I *.**  Ask the Bliss Agent  for booklet about Bliss Nature  Herbs���������the matchless Blood Puri-  -. Her; Kidney and Liver Regulator  ���������contains no mineral poisons���������it's  ingredients are all herbs, roots and  barks ���������200 tablets 8100.      Ask  ���������-:���������    , "The Bliss Agent."  .  P. P. Box a6, Kerriadale. Vancouver  BORDER TAILOR  li   ������������������;."���������'      SPRING WEAR  Oar Special 880 Suits are the best  value in the city.  Cleaning,  Pressing and Repairing a  Specialty.  CEDAR COTTAGE  Right where the ear stops.  AtielQ  Tills WeeJC* Special  TEA  Scotch Short-bread.   Try our Teas and  you will be pleased.  WE8STER PROS.  Car. Frater Ave. W. ft Westminster Rd.  Notice of Removo!  t SHAW, O. C, Graduate of Palmer  Scbool, has given up his office in  Bower Building. His consulting room  and adjustory at 250 Twenty-second  Avenue East is now opeu for Spinal  Adjustments morning and afternoon.  Call in and consult him if you suffer  from any chronic ailment, .such as  dropsy, goitre, .sciatica, headaches,  paralysis, etc., etc. He removes, the  cause without medicine or operation.  Adjustments also clear the complexion  and make the hair grow long and silky.  No charge for consultation.  .Hours: 1:30 to 5:30 p. m. Morning or evening by appointment.  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic.)  280 Twenty-second Avenue  East,  Close to Main.  Take Davie car to Twenty-second.  DRV  If you once cook a Christmas  Dinner with DRY WOOD you'll  never rest content with any  other. Our Wood is Dry Wood.  $6.00 per Cord, delivered.  R. DOHERTY  675 Tenth Ave. W.  Phone:  Fairmont noi-L  Great West Cartage Go.  B. F. Andrews  Limited  H. W. Ellis  H. H. Williams  A. E. Tennant  Express, Truck and Dray  furniture and Piano movers  Freight Bills Revised  Loss and Damage Clams Handled  Customs Brokers  Forwarding and Distributing Agents  Phone: Seymour 7474  Mi Lat Ilk., Cr. Hastings ft Abaell St.  Vaarewer, I.C.  Message to the Orangemen of Ireland  (Continued from page 1)  Perhaps the present servile British government  will be so stupid, so infatuated, so insane as to  call upon the BRITISH TROOPS to help them in  their nefarious schemes. So let them call upon  our Soldiers-. Then they, madmen that they be,  will have their eves opened, if not shut in death.  For Mark Our Words: The BRITISH ARMY  WOULD, in that supreme moment, TURN UPON  OUR   FOREIGN   interfering   ENEMIES   AND  THEIR PARLIAMENTARY SERFS, and rend  tjiem to tatters. Then Rome, Pagan, Babylonion,  Persecuting Rome would be wiped out of the  BRITISH ISLES " as a man who wipes a dish."  Go forward, in the name of the Lord Jesus  Christ, and rich will be your rewai'd. In the days  of the traitor king. James, your Irish ancestors,  fought, bled .and died; but, they won success, for  you, and far us, and for the Empire; nay more;  they won a lasting triumph for mankind, and for  the cause of individual and national libertv.  ���������IMPERIALIST.  LOCAL  ORRANGEMEN  OPPOSE  HOME  RULE  Will   Aid   Brethren   in   Ireland   With  Men and Money.  County and Grand Lodges Will Take  Action Next Month.  Orangemen of British Columbia  will combine with members of tbe order throughout the other provinces of  Canada in aiding the Orangemen of  Ireland in their fight against Home  Rule in that country, according to a  statement made today by Mr. Thomas  Duke, a prominent Orangeman ot  Vancouver. In discussing the matter  Mr. Duke said:  "Orangemen throughout Canada  will help their brethren in the old  land in their fight against Home Rule.  Judging by press reports the situation  In Ireland Is serlouB. At a recent  joint meeting of Vancouver and New  Westminster lodges held at New  Westminster a strong resolution on the  subject was passed and ordered forwarded to the executive of the order  in the old land. The view of tbe  conference was that men and money  were at the command of the brethren  In Ireland.  "The situation will be further discussed at a meeting of the County  Lodge of the order on Feb. 6th. The  Orange  Grand   Lodge  will  meet  In  Revetatoke on Feb. 21,-and*,I have no  doubt tfcat action representative of the  feelings of all members of the order  in British Columbia will be then  taken."  At a meeting of the Sons and  Daughters of Ireland Protestant Association on Monday night, the following  resolution was carried unanimously  and ordered forwarded by cable to  Colonel Wallace, leader of the Unionist party in Belfast, Ireland:  "Resolved that the Sons and Daughters of Ireland Protestant Association  extend their sympathy to the Loyalists  of Ireland in their fight against Home  Rule, and pledge themselves to send  both men and money should the occasion arise."  The resolution was cabled yesterday  by the president. Mr. F. Wilson.  BORDEN TO SUPPORT  MOVE FOR GOOD ROADS,  Father S. was remarkable for his  ready wit.    On one occasion,  while)  traveling  on  a  steamboat,  a  welly  known  sharper,  who wished  to  get  into the priest's good graces, said:  "Father, I should like to hear very  much one of your sermons."  "Well," said the clergyman, "you  could have heard me last Sunday if  you had been where you should have  been."  "Where was that, pray?"  "In the county jail," answered the  bluff priest, as he walked away.���������San  Francisco Star.  >* 111 M"i' i u i in i niimin i m 11 mi 11 i' 11111 h i >*****������  JANUARY SALE  Immense Reductions on all Good*  - \ ���������    Sale Price 60c to 88.00 - >  -        -        Sale Price 16-76 ] |  reg. 81.60 to 86.00    ���������    Sale Price 81.00 to 88.60 ..  ���������   Men's Serge Coat and Vest, reg. 86.00     -      -      -      Sale Prise 89.00 *'  These coats are lined and well made. ',',  ���������.,   Boys'School Pants      - -        -        - - - 60c pair ������������������  > Take advantage of these Cut Prices, which are Genuine. *  i Phone:   Fairmont 373 22U Bridge St* j;  , ',**** * 11 *********.|.iM"M"M''M' *************************  R, MOORE  fr+t+tH.HHHH.H^  Sterling ������afes|  ICin. Hasegawa, Prop.  2.26X1 Main Street, near XOth Ave.  Phone: Fairmont620R  625 Main Street, near Avenue Theatre <  . '        ��������� ���������      *  Phone: Seymour 7009  | If you buy our Meal Ticket for $3.75 you save money, and  i  you can use the ticket at either Cafe *  .1  *************************** *������****���������*+*******************  ���������>**y************<i������i>'v ������"������"������"*''������ *   ***************************  SANITARY {  MARKET  W. J. Kerr Notified That Premier Will  Pay Attention to Need of Better  Highways in Canada.  New Westminster, B. C, Jan. 18.���������  Private information received by W. J.  I Kerr, President of the Canadian Highway Association, .from some of the  members of Parliament close to Premier R. L. Borden, foreshadow important legislation with regard to roads in  the Dominion of Canada. While it is  not advisable at this time to make  known Mr. Borden's, intentions, it is  safe to predict that Canada's first conservative administration for sixteen  years will recognize the rapidly growing interest in good roads, and will  make a bid for public approval by devoting time, attention and money to  this worthy object.  In his speech from the throne at the  opening of- Parliament, in -November.  His Royal Highness the Duke of Can-  naught touched upon the question of  Good Roads, intimating that it would  be one.of the subjects which would receive his special attention. His Royal  Highness, having traveled extensively,  | has long since recognized the important factor that roads are in the material advance of a country, and while  his position In a measure debars him  from taking an active part in any  scheme aimed, at the betterment of  roads, yet his sympathy Is known to  be wholly with this object.  The western members of Parliament  will support Mr. Borden in his endeavor to give Canada better toads. J.  D. Taylor, member for tbe Westminster District, in a speech made at  Langley a few days ago, told the farmers of that district that he would do all  In his power to bring forward an Improvement in the standard of Canada's  highways. He also pointed put that  the Dominion Oovernment at the time  of Confederation made a Canadian  highway one of the inducements offered to this province���������a promise  which today still stands unredeemed.  With the immense strides which  Canada has made of late years, and the  marked prosperity which she enJoyB at  this time, roads can no longer be treated as a negligible quantity. The citizen demand's,7 and muBt have, good  roads. The day is now past when a  rock strewn trail was considered good  enough for tbe districts; the farmer  is as much entitled to a first class road  as ia the city resident. The farmer always has been, but he has not always  impressed that fact strongly enough  on the politician and the statesman.  Now the time has arrived when the  cry for good roads is general.* It is a  matter for congratulation on the part  of the farmer, for those in high places  recognize that if he is not giveii the  transportation facilities to which he is  entitled, they will receive their answer  through the medium of the ballot box.  |     ^K^StBEbWr*      Phone:   Fairmont 621  2513 Main St., Near Broadway  i  I  f.  | We have the goods you want at.:  prices you like  Special for Saturday  Finest Finnan Haddie to be had  Choicest of FISH Halibut, Salmon, Herring  Fresh Dressed Cbix  Fresh Legs Pork  Local Lamb Fresh Spare Ribs  Butter and  Eggs  THE JANUARY ROD AND GUN.  Rod* and Gun in Canada issued by  W. J. Taylor, Limited, Publisher, Woodstock, Ont, opens its January number  with an article entitled "By Trail and  River to Dawson." This describes  the difficulties encountered during a five hundred and fifty mile trip  over the White Pass to Whltehorse and  by small boat down the Yukon River to  Dawson. "In Algonquin Park," a tale  of "the very best vacation" follows and  other articles including the story of an  equestrian who rode a moose in the  Temagami region. Adventures with a  Three Legged Grizzly in British Columbia, a timely article on The Passing of our Ducks by Forest Conover  and other articles of interest to lovers  of outdoor life in tbe various Canadian  provinces combine to make this issue  an attractive one.  x  Our Record Speaks for itself  ::  No Credit. No Delivery. Strictly Cash. ::  We give you tbe benefit of all expense of delivery and book-keeping  Taimtmm  JMHIIIMIIHilMIIMIMI   II111II118 1.181 HI II118,1811  PUBLIC GUARANTEE,  The most beautiful picture, entitled  "Home Again," has brought such an  enormous amount of new subscriptions  to The Family Herald and Weekly Star  that the publishers are finding it impossible to keep up with the filling of  orders, but in the columns of that paper this week, we notice a positive  guarantee from the publishers that every subscriber to that great weekly for  1312 willvj-eceive free a copy of the  picture, "Home Again." Their guarantee is sufficient and subscribers need  not feel anxious although the picture  may be delayed for a few weeks. Those  who have not yet subscribed to The  Family Herald and Weekly Star should  do so at once and make sure of having  a copy of the picture "Home Again."  We learn that the publishers are contemplating something for next season  that will make this picture even more  valuable than at present. One dollar  pay* far a full year's subscription to  the paper, and the picture.  A fool, a barber and bald-headed  man were traveling together. Losing  their way, they were obliged to sleep  in the open air, and to avert danger,  it was agreed to-watch by turns. The  first lot fell to the barber, who tor  amusement shaved ���������, the poor fbol's  head while he was sleeping. "He then  woke him, and the fool, raising his  hand to scratch his head, exclaimed:  "Here's a pretty mistake. You have  awakened the bald-headed man - instead of me."���������Liverpool Mercury.  Palace  Will Open During the  WITH A COMPLETE SHOW.  This Theater has been fitted up at enormous expense  and will prove to' be one of the best  in the city.  Complete change of Programme       <  ., nuuuuuuuioand  We intend to cater to ladies, gentlemen and children  and long experience places the manager in r  position to choose films calculated  ���������'."���������"      to please our patrons.  Continuous Music by 5-Piece Orchestra.  Admission :  Children SMiliillslQc  OpenUa.m.toUp.m.  Mothers' Special Room.  Special attention  Given to the Children  At all times.  106 Hastings St., E.  Near Columbia Avenue  J  \i  ********* *************************  I'd E McBridel  & COMPANY |  i *  |l Headquarters (pr all kinds of Hardware |  LARGE ASSORTMENT OF     |  I Heating Stoves  ���������  *  20 per cent  Off Regular Prices  Cor. Main Str. and 16th Ave.  PHONE: Fairmont 899  'i  Branch Store:  Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues f  Phone: Fairmont 1167L t  bminiiiiiit *  ^ii1tntt,(|f(|||HMH)*  IMv ?������:i?*b$'i'  **************************o**************************  Where it P������y������ to Deal "* Honest Price* .for Honest   *  ��������� ���������.. Goodi  twfc  6tatidview Sfa*/  e/.  CHOCOLATES SpacM Met nary Saturday 35c lb.  >i  PICTURE  POST  CARDS,  Grand assortnent JUST  IN I  Fifteen for 10c, Forty 25c 1  Picture Framing a Specialty Cailles. Toys, Stations ry, Tobaccts *  1130 PARK DRIVE t  **************************0*****************4********  * * * * * * * * * * * I * * * I * I * * * *****  *******  I  t  ***********  '���������'���������������������������  <1  t  t  s  I  ���������*  *  Lots  Therefore I Must  Sell Lots of Lots  Here are Some of Them:  264a  Local Option Office, Flack Block,     Officers ot Women's Christian Tern-  Vancouver, B. C, Jan. 2, 1912.-..- perance Unions that have aided In the  ' To All 'Friends of Temperance  arid | work, and Officers of JLodgeB and So-  j    Moral Reform In British Columbia: lcieti.es that have'contributed locally  |    The fourth annual convention of the' or provincially.  Local Option League of.B. C. will bei    The rates are free return if 100 de-  held in the Central Mission Auditor- legates attend, or fare and one-third  | ium, Abbott street, Vancouver, on if oyer 25 and under 100 attend, on all  Thursday and Friday; February 1st -railways and boat passages. A Stand-  and 2nd, 1912, as ���������follows:   ^ t |ard Certificate must be obtained on  1. The Provincial Executive on starting. The ticket is good $ days  Thursday, February 1st, at 3 p.m., in after the Convention, Sundays not in-  the office of the league. | eluded.   The B. C. Electric rates are  2. Mass meeting Thursday, Febru;, fare and a third if over 25, ancr fare  ary..'1st, at 8 p.m., for, everybody, in and two-thirds if under -25 delegates���������  the Auditorium, Central Mission, Ab- certificates, required. Certificates must  bott street, Vancouver, j be handed to the Secreary of the Con-  3. Grand Rail yat 3 a.m., 2 p.m. and ventibn on arrival, for signature. We  8 p.m;, Friday, February 2nd, for dele- ask every one of our friends through-  gates, friends and the public, in the out the Province to take a very'active  above Auditorium. i interest and to leave no stone unturaf  Morning and Afternoon���������The morn-jed to accomplish the task of making  ing and afternoon sessions will be de-tthis the banner Convention.to date,  voted to the business nf.the League, We hope that local organizations will  the consideration of the Executive re- make a special point of paying the  ports, recommendation, election of of- fares of several delegates who cannot  fleers and executive for 1912, and a j come at their own expense, and that  thorough business discussion of the they will send men who can take a  problem of the liquor traffic in British broad view of the situation and an in-  Columbia, along with the considefaUon' telligent interest in the discussion of  of a future policy and the presentation\ the Important problems that will be  of a request to the Government re- before the Convention. Now is the  epecting   legislation.     A   fuller   pro-, time to review the effects of past poll-  PoiNTEO PARAGRAPHS.  Love is an excellent diet���������uetweea  meals.  The peekabo waist has resigned in  favor of the porous plaster.  talker when hit wife is present,  ;-i  m  "Aren't yon afraid, you' will catch  cold on such a night as this, my boy?"  "No, sir.   Selling papers ..-keeps of  No man Is expected to shine as a ' the circulation."���������Upplncbtfe.  it  $1300 each  3000f6rp."cor.  ' 13DJeacfe;  7000  1300  5500  1400 each  1600  2000  2500  (This is a double corner on railway.)  "32 Block 116    D;L.181   6000  "      17 "   116   D. L. 181   6000  -."���������    18 **      5       182a     10500  44     10 "    16       182a    10500  Small Cash Payments and Long Terms for the Balaate.  30 and 31  Block 171c  36 and 37  .4  <<  39 and 40  <<  <<  8, 9. 10  < t  57  27  4*  164d  3 and 4  '   :      *'  I67d  28  <<  169a  38 and 39  ������<  171a  3  44  171b  21  4<  138b2  11 and 12*  44  167a  !! PROF. E. ODLttM  gram will te issued later. | cies and to determine upon the amaiga-  Evening Meetings ���������The evening mation of forces with a definite, con-  meetings .will be devoted to impor- sistent propoganda that will know no  tant addresses by prominent speakers let-up until the goal is reached,  on specific subjects which will be j Party politics, Sectarian interests  worth hearing. All of these speakers and local prejudices must have no  are captfble and experienced workers' plade in this work. The time has come  in the Temperance    Cause.    Special for all parties and all denominations  m?*M^m  152  Brcadway  Near  Main St.  This Theatre is one of the most up-to-date places of amuse-  ment in the city.   The Lantern and Electrical Apparatus  is pf the latest approved type, ensuring a clear  ��������� and steady picture.  A Complete Change of^Programme Every'  Monday, Wednesday and Friday  Every film is inspected by the management before  being shown to the public and only those which  would pass the strictest censor are selected.  Prices of Admission:   Adults 10c. Children 5c  BROADWAY, NEAR MAIN STREET  music will be provided.  11 to make this a broad plank in the plat-  We are nt a place in the history'of form they occupy.. Until this is done,  our temperance ������vork when every ono liquordom will have its way.  |   Vancouver, % C  1710 QRANT STREET  4Hi I'll< 11 tilt 11 H l-HM-H-". *********u>***********4>****..  a*.  interested and who is entitled to spea't  or vote on the subject should make a  special effort to be present; The forces that are against moral reform are  active. It matters not what the local  name of any League or organization  tnuy be in any place (and they vary  considerably) such are invited to be  represented.  Who Can Be Delegates?   Who Can  Vote?  1. XU officers and members of the  Local Option League Executive and  Advisory Council.  2. All persons who have contributed to the funds or worked with tbr  league during the year 1911.  3. All Ministers who have themselves either contributed: to, or work-1  ed with the Iieague, ProVlnclally'or  I ocally, or whose Churches, - Scnd&y  SchoolB or Young People's Societies  have contributed thereto*  4. All Officers and bona .fide members of Local Leagues in the Province,  EVERY 8UPPORTER OF, OP  WORKER IN THE LEAGUE, CAN BE  A DELEGATE. v ;  R. H. CAIRN'S, President.  W. J. FARRI8, Treasurer     >  D. SPENCER, Superintendent.  Write  the   Superintendent   if  you  want any information.  There "is a fear' too, lest "the. old  hospital grounds be large enough���������I  will pen a strong._pQte on this next  week..  Oraduate ��������������� DetnK  Optical Coati  EXPERIENCE  Th������l  *:  A steerage passenger from the Mau-  etania the other day was met at the  dock by a cousin.  "Well, ma'am," said the cousin -to  ;the immigrant, ^'I'm glad to see you.  f bid you have a sate passage?'-  "6 yeB, very Bate; very pleasant, I"  retire ye," the immigrant answered.  "The only accident I heard of waB  that -the ship had broke her' record."  mmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmm������msmme^  success  A Bridge on Which You May Depend  Q. W. URIMMETT, OptMttriSt art i*Mu  His Patronage Includes  Archbishops, Priests  Clergymen, Deacons  Medical Men  Lawyers, Professors  Naval Men  all  Artists, Teachers  Nurses  Journalists  Private Secretaries  Stenographers  Dressmakers, Tailoresiss  Those who engage in Fancy  Work -  Store Clerks and others  Professional   Men  of  classes who   appreciate  accuracy in the care of  their eyes.  Ladies who love and care for the beautiful in personal  adornment appreciate the style and artistic effect of  glasses as supplied by Mr. GHessaett.  BANK OF OtTAW* auHjilNO  Office 10S, First Floor Phone Seymour 582  Office Hoars:  9 to 12 a m., 1 to 6 p.m., 8������tordsys 7 to ������ p.m.  ********* * l * it | it*********}****)****, > 11 tl| It lit! 14 * 11 t*t������<'������t1"l''������'I'lt"lllHH''HHK^^-S������';������vv^.>;������������.->.  vvvvvvvvvvvvv  , k-X-M .������������������i..K"lilH,lll������lll|l''l||l'l������'������<"l"������"l'l'Hlll"l'l"l ****4'******f*********4>*****  I  I  r  T  5*  v  v  ?  T  %  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  Ths Spirit of thi Time Demands  RELIABLE,   SAFE,   ECONOMICAL   POWER  Stave Lake Powtr is  Dtjendable and Economical  By ha~nessing the Great^Stava River wa have m ide it possible to generate 103,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or. half as much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries.  *  ?��������������� ttfflr^^   WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  J F. F. HAY WARD, General Manager JOHN MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P. O. Drawer 1418  VANCOUVER, B. C.  %  ** 1H ij 111 n n in 11it 11 n ������+u m������i 1111111 tt 1 hi 11 it n 1111 in 111 u 1111 ii n 11 h n 111 n 1111 u n 11 it 1 n 1 n 11:  mm  wms  f-i'.IWMfti  ��������� 11 III1111 ** I *** 11111111 M * 11111 M 111111 H 1111 H I H ������ 1 I  THE WESTERN CALL.  Mary.   rose-cneea"ed   and   soft   of     .  ,, , ���������    .. ���������   -'     '������������������..���������'    ,  speech, dreading only Mrs. Sheppard'd m?*tlns ^^ZT *n.ew *������- *n*  matronly eye. knocked at the door of although my wealth, and perhaps my  tte sitting-room. He heard her deliver! ?������������d *2?kf' kepLme.,ln, a <*r*5h\ie!:  his message. There was no audible'1 fe,t ������������* our friends invariably too^:  answer. He was lamenting his folly, !&��������������������� ���������"��������� and despised me That em;  hoping against hope that no 111 results; b,"eredme ������������������ niore. At last youi*  might be forthcoming to the Invalid' ra"������er died, and I saw some vague  thus taken by surprise, when he. re,efence Tto y������������r disappearance from  caught  Mary's  formal  "Yes'm,"  and��������� ���������oclety.    1 employed agents Jo trace  the girl came to him,  "Please,   sir,"   she said, "the lady  says she Is anxious to see you."  He walked firmly to the door, opened It and entered.   He had made up'  his mind what to say and and how to,1 ���������������ou- "    m������������������b. ��������� 1U..   .     .  ... i������    it would be best to ask his     Sne   S&ve   a  mocking little laugh.1  Say    II.      K.-WBU1U    HW    1HSBV   "������    ������������������    ���������"���������Jn���������.A     +h<w,1Hn. I*   lu.)   *������   foil   I-   -.I.k  you. They failed. Then I went to  America and lived on a ranch in Nebraska, where I obtained a divorce  from you on the ground of desertion.'  Desertion; Stehen!   That was the plea  CopyrichU-sbr McLwd * Allan  *  guess you"know the~roads round here."  She climbed into the seat beside  him.  ' "It Is very good of you to take this  trouble," she said, and when he looked  at her a slight color was visible  through tbe veil.  "How Is your mother?" he asked,  abruptly.  He felt, rather than saw, her start  at surprise.  She did not expect the relationship  to be acknowledged with such sudden  candor.  "She is much better," she assured  him.  "That's all right." he announced, as  If a load were off his mind. And then,  somewhat to her mystification, he entertained her with the news.  Elsie and Mamie bad quitted Pen-  sanoe the previous evening, an aunt  having traveled from Boston as soon  as the first tidings of the wreck reached her.  "She was a young, nice-looking aunt,  too,.* he said, cheerfully. "And I was  powerfully fond of those two kiddles."  "The association of Ideas might  prove helpful," she suggested, with a  touch of her old manner.  "That Is what struck Elsie," he admitted. "She said she didn't .know  why I couldn't marry Aunt Louisa  right off, and then we could all live  together sociably."  "Oh!   And what did the lady say?"  "She thought it was a great Joke,  until I said that unfortunately I had  made other arrangements. Then she  guessed her nieces had got a bit out  of hand."  "Have yon seen the poor fellow  whose arm was broken? Enid has  not had a moment to give me details  of events since we landed."  From that point their conversation  dealt with generalities. Soon the girl  peroelved his intent. His sole desire  was to place her at her ease, to make  kef realise that no matter what troubles life held they could be vanquished  with a smile. She responded to hi*  toood, and enlivened the drive with  comments on tbe people they met and  the houses and villages they passed*  JFor two hours the world went well  because It was forgotten.  Enid, the conspirator, waited until  the pair Jn the dog-cart were out of  eight. Then she went to the little  room at the back of the cottage where  Brand pretended to be busily engaged  In compiling a scientific account of  his atuwcope.  "I am going out, dad," she said, try*,  Ing to appear unconcerned.  "All right," he answered, lerlnf  down hit pipe. ..I"   Ii  "I only cams to tell you because;  Mrs. Sbeppard Is oat, too." . j  Obviously Enid was determined thai  If Pyne's calculations were worth any*  thing they should have fair play;  ������������������Oh," he commented sharply, "hut  the maid is in?"  "Yes. She is such a stupid girl in  soma things. If���������If our guest rings  700 will hear her. Would you mind  asking Mary what it is In case she get*  muddled?"  fie glanced at her. ~She was pulling  on her gloves, and vastly bothered by  a refractory button.  "If l bear the bell, I will inquire."  he said, and she escaped, feeling quite  wicked.  When be was alone, he did hot re-  same his task, in the next room, separated from htm only by a brick wall,  waa bis wife. A wall! Why should  there always be 4 wall between them?  It was not of bis building. Had she  made it impassable during the long  years? And what would be the outcome, now that Constance was ln  daily communion with her mother?  Tbe doctor, in kindly ignorance, had  told him that Mrs. Vansittart was  convalescent snd would be able to  travel In a tew days. In response to  a question, the doctor added that the  lady herself asked when she might be  moved.  What was her plan? Mr. Traill,  that day, had written him a sympathetic letter, mentioning tbe fact that  Mrs. Vansittart had voluntarily rescinded her promise to marry him, aim,  indeed, judged by the light of present  knowledge, had determined on that  course since she first knew that her  former husband was living.  Suddenly Brand pushed back bis'  fchair from the desk at which he sat.  . "The young dog!" be growled. He  had In fact followed the exact mental  process which Pyne mapped out for  him. The letter, the drive, Mrs. Shep-  pard'e absence, Enid's uneasy wriggling at the door, were all parts of an  ordered plan. He waa to be given an  opportunity of seeing his wife and disentangling the twisted strands of  twenty years. He rose impatiently,  and paced the room, quietly withal,  lest the woman in the next room  should hear him. A decision had been  forced on him. He could shirk it no  longer.  "Pyne has contrived this," he muttered. "He<thinks be can see more  clearly Into the future than a man  twice his age. Enid is in the plot, too.  And Connie! No, not Connie. Dear  heart! She Is worn with anxiety, yet  she never once mentioned her mother  to me since she carried her into the  bouse like an ailing child."  Back and forth he walked, wrestling with the problem. See his wife  he must, and before she quitted Cornwall. Was it advisable, ln her present state of health, to take her by  surprise? Pyne evidently thought so.  And the doctor! Good Heavens! was  the doctor in the thing, too?  At last, he tugged at the bell.  "Mary," he said, "ask Mrs. Vansittart   if   she    feels able to see Mr,  Brand."  - There; it wajMlpne. ^ . *  wife to discuss matters in a friendly Br������nd- thinking it best to fall in with,  spirit, and, for their daughter's sake, "������r mood, sat in silence on a chair  agree to some arrangement wherebyI which he had drawn close to the win-  Jea^Tne oasslon^hf a^Hftne !'"roTnary TacYlKat this *a* The 'day  Jlda"ayrw.PsadeJd: %*7Eb������ ill I* hl������ re,,������< had he "������rved hls ������"������ ">  jnonths on the rock.  To-day by his own design, the sec-  been well kept.    It was known only.  to those whom they could trust, and'���������i"^?'  "'*""Vi^%tr^V*������������,Tw  they  might part  without heartburn- ^������������������������f ^t6ac?r. ,w   w.?S  ings.    whilst    Constance    would    be ^TfJ^n* ������ ac*���������,h������v.^iviS  spared the suffering of knowing that * lltt,e wh,le he   would nave uton  her mother and she were   separated  forever.  Constance, and Enid, if unmarried, on  that    long-contemplated    Continental  These things were well ordered ������n 'J0���������-    ** n??h?E22KS ���������?*\���������**l  bis brain when he looked at his wife..'-������������*������������,?f fij S   the refugS of'  She was seated near the window, and ffSstrSs  becamethe cent������ of hv'  ***������&* <^JS1,!S,*!JI-2T-1 SsmtSTt .SST to* mbfi'hlf life I  were fixed on his with harrowing m-1 ";"!"������'  tensity. They shone with the dumb MreBn  pain of a wounded animal.  He  walked  towards  her  and  held wife'e Tow^ sweet" voice continue  out his hand.   Her illness bad brought  out    certain    resemblances ^to   Con-  stance.   She looked younger, ��������������� someiInan    named    VanBittart>    Wltnln a  surety ���������    _<  What did it all mean?    He bowed  1 his face into his hands.   He heard his  I    "I lived there nearly six yearo. Then  ! my manager died.   He was an English  women do look after Illness. ^-.0., .���������.���������.,���������, . ,��������� ��������� ,,*��������� .,���������,, mU������������������ ������������������_ ���������nma  he could not, even had he harbored. ^^^^^tnT^'7^3^  the thought, use cruel words to this ������v������rJg���������* ffftnp!a^ *?dthL J?*m������  wan, stricken woman, the wife whom 1HST^* A i l8inf i������t if,t not ������I  he had loved and for whom he had ������ei������ed me. and I went east, but not as  ���������������ff^r������!i - "������������������������* ������������* ������-������ Mrg  Brand,, the name which I always  suffered.  "Nanette," he aald, with utmost  gentleness, "do not be distressed. Indeed, there Is no reason why our  meeting should be painful. It Is better  that we should have a quiet talk than  that we should -part again ln anger  and bitterness."  She caught his hand ln both of hers.  Still she said nothing. Her large  eyes gated up at him as it she sought  to read In his face the thoughts he  might not utter, tbe memories he  might not recall. Her lips distended.  He saw her mouth twitching at the  corners.  "Nanette," he said again, though his  voice was not well under control, and  something rose in his throat, and  stifled him. "I appeal to you not to  give way to���������to emotion. You may���������,  become ill again���������and I would never  forgive myself."  SUU clinging to bis hand, she sank  on her knees by his side. But there  was no wild burst of tears; her sorrow  was too deep for such kindly aid.  "Stephen." she whispered faintly,  "I cannot ask you to forget, but you  have spoken of forgiveness. Can you  forgive?" ���������������������������'���������,  He bent over her and would have  raised her; she clung to him with  such energy that he desisted.  "My poor wife!" be murmured,  "who am I that 1 should deny that  which I hope to obtain from my Creator?"  ��������� !������������������=���������;��������� ���������-,/.���������  ...'  "But���������" ahe panted, In that unnerving whisper���������"I treated you so vilely.  1 left you to join that man you bad  fought to save me. I deserted my husband ������nd my child for the sake of the"  money be bequeathed to me. In tbe  lust of wealth 1 strove to crush you  out of my heart. And now that God  has humbled me J must humble myself. Stephen, l am not your wife. J  obtained a divorce���������"  "Nanette," he cried, "f cannot tea*  to see you kneeling at my feet. I aslf  no revelations. I forgive you .any.  wrong you may have done me, fully,  end freely, as I hope to he forgiven."  She yielded to his pleading and al-'  lowed him to raise her. Tor an in/  stent she was clasped to bis breast  "It would be'happiness to die in.  your arms, Stephen, she said, wildly. "I do not deserve it, 1 know, but  Heaven is merciful."  The dreadful idea possessed him  that In her weak state this passionate  wish might be granted.  "Nanette!" he cried, "you must control yourself. If you will not promise  to sit down and talk quietly I will  leave you."  She obeyed him Instantly. '  "I don't care how much you scold  me," she said, "but you must not go  away. I meant to see you before I  left Pensance. I came here that night.  I looked through the window. I saw  my daughter and her. adopted sister  listening to you and weeping because  of a mother's shame. Then I must  have lost my senses. I ran away. I  remember nothing else until t-woke  up to find Constance caring for me���������  In your house"  bore In Nebraska. I had done with it  and with you, as I thought���������Constance  never entered my mind save as a  feeble memory���������:so I became Mrs.  Etta Vansittart."  Brand raised his head and looked at  her again. She was speaking now in  a curiously subdued tone. She was  giving evidence against herself, aud  giving it truly.  In Newport, Saratoga, and the Adirondack* In summer, in New York  during the winter, I lived in a drowsy  content. People who take drugs must  reach that state, but their condition is  pitiable when they are aroused. Many  men asked me to merry them. I  laughed at the idea. At last I met Mr.  Traill. We were friendly for quite  five years.1 I came to Europe, to tbe  Engadine, where I found that Mrs. Stephen Brand's troubled life was forgotten, but Mrs. Vansittart,-the rich widow, was popular. There I saw Mr.  Traill again. He offered me marriage,  and I fancied It would be well to ally  myself with a man so distinguished  and widely known on both sides ot  the Atlantic. 1 did not love htm. 1  respected and admired him���������that was  all. I accepted him, but stipulated  that I should go back to the states and  wind up my affairs there, returning to  Paris for the wedding. That was necessary, If I would maintain my deception. So, Stephen, after a lifetime of vagary and wandering, this if  tbe result. I am bespattered by tbe  mud of my own acts; J see my forgotten , daugber grown to beautiful womanhood; I meet my husband, whom  I might have loved and honored, pav  tiently following the path Into which  my neurotic impulses drove him.  Stephen, do you think my punishment  is completed?"  Tbe bitter self-condemnation in her  voice was not defiant but subdued  She had traveled fat In spirit through  the Vale of Tears since the Gulf flock  barred her onward progress:  Though she asked a question she  seemed to expect no answer. Brand  thinking to render her task less trying, was still looking \through the win-  flow and watching the steady churning  of the tender towards Cam du and  thence to the lighthouse.  -'-  At last he spoke:  "When 1 entered this room," he said,  "I meant to avoid a scene which must  have been as exhausting to you as it  is painful to me. Yet as it happens, It  Is well for both of us that you have  lifted the veil from what has gone before. Now it should be dropped���������for-  ver." ���������  "Tell me what .you wish me to do.  I will obey."  "Don't you think It will be better if  we defer a final settlement? You have  already taxed your frail powers beyond tbelr limit."  "No Stephen. Speak now. I will  not faint nor yield to weakness. I will  live. Have no fear. Death does not  come as a skilful healer ot the wounded conscience. It may be sought, and  I have thought of that. But Constance  would suffer, and. if it will spare her  He tried to break In upon the trend P������������, I will endure to the end. Surely  at her thought. This was by no means I owe her that reparation. I commit-  the line he had Intended to pursue.1 ted moral suicide once in my life. Let  His hope was to soothe and calm her; It suffice!"  to part from her ln amity and without The fixed plan of the study, with Its  giving her cause to deplore a loss of'carefully arranged phrases, was not so  dignity. readily acceptable to the man now.  "I am only too pleased that wheH|What would become of his wife It he  illness overtook you you were com- drove her forth, this time of bis own  mltted to my care and to Constance.' accord, to live In mournful solitude,  Poor   girl!     She   thought you were' brooding over a wasted life and look-  Mace farewell. She held him" by ne'r  irery .helplessness. But the rapid trot  >f a horse caught his ears, and, whilst  ie stood irresolute, he saw Constance  flighting from the dog-cart. His wife  looked out, too. They heard their  laughter laughingly regret that she  xnild not ask Mr. Pyne to luncheon���������  meals were irregular events Just then.  'Brand felt a timid hand grasping  lis, and a choking sob proclaimed that  Constance's mother was crying.  He stopped with a motion that was  ilmost it caress.  ������������������: "Don't cry," he said. "I cannot bear  it."  "I can bear anything, Stephen," she  sobbed, "if only you will let me stay  with you forever."  "Do you mean that, Nanette?" he  gasped, incredulously.  "I, have prayed, yes, dared to pray,  :hat It might be so ever since I saw  my' child. She "has brought uT together again. I<et us not part, for her  sake, and for mine. Stephen, if it is not  too late."  So Constance, hastening up' the garden path, could not believe her eyes  when she saw her father lift her mother into his arms and kiss her.,  Mary, the maid, never ceased wondering why every other member of her  sex in Laburnum Cottage should be  tearful yet ridiculously happy that  afternoon. Mrs. Vansittart wept, and  Miss Constance wept, and Miss Enid  wept when she came in, whilst Mrs.  Sheppard was weeping at intervals all  day.  Nevertheless they were all delighted  in their woe, and Mrs. Sheppard. although she cooked a tremendous dinner, never scolded her once.'  It was also a remarkable thins that  the invalid lady should Insiststhat she  waa strong enough to come downstairs that evening. She did not eat  a great deal, poor thing, but she looked ever so much better, and seemed to  find all her pleasure in gazing alternately at the master and Miss Constance, and in listening to every word  they said.  In the garden, next night, the moon  being now very brilliant indeed, Pyne  said to Constance that the step-aunt  Idea having fizzled out he guessed  that the lady who figured in that unclassified degree of relationship would  pose more satisfactorily as a mother-  in-law.  He.said other things that have been  said in many languages since men began to woo women, but the phrases are  hackneyed save to those who listen,  and need not be repeated here.  . But why two marriages should take  place after extraordinarily short engagements, no one In all Penzance  knew save Lady Margaret Stanhope,  and she, mtrablle dlctu (being a woman), kept her counsel. It created no  end of a sensation when Constance  waa described In the London newspapers as "only daughter of Sir Ste-  Shen Brand. Bart, of Lesser gamble*  on, Northumberland." Local gossip  quickly exhausted Itself, as both weddings took place in London, tbe only  available items being the magnificence  of the diamonds given to Enid and  Constance by Mr. Traill, and the fact  that, in Constance's case, "the bride's  mother'' was described at "looking  charming in a silver-grey costume  trfmmed with point d'Alencon lace."  Even when confronted with this  momentous statement by Mrs. Taylor-  Smith. Lady Margaret only shrugged  sr shoulders end purred:  "A romance, my dear, a romance of  leal ute."  On the day following the departure  of two happy couples for the Continent  ���������Mr. and Mrs. Pyne to Italy. Went  and Mrs. stanhope to the fUviera>.  With Intent to meet In Borne at Easter  ���������a quieter and more sedate couple  look train at Waterloo for Southampton, bound for the Far Wept.  Although a Nebraska decree of  divorce does not bold good In English  law, Lady Brand wished to be married  again in the State which sanctioned  her earlier tolly. Her husband agreed  readily. Evarybody, including Mr.  Traill and Lady Margaret, had arranged to turn up at the north-country  mansion In May. Provided there were  no hurricanes, Sir Stephen thought  his wife's health would benefit by the  double sea voyage and he was personally delighted to see tbe New World  for the first time In her company.  Their steamer sailed from Southampton at 11 a.m. After dinner that  night they were abreast of the Gulf  Rock, and Brand pointed Out to his  wife Its occulting gleam from afar.  "It makes me feel very humble," she  ���������aid, after they had watched Its radiance darting out over the tumbling  seas for a long time In silence.  "Why, sweetheart?" be asked.  "It Is so solemn, so Intense In Its  energy, so splendidly devoted to Its  Single purpose."  "Nitw, It Is an odd thing," he replied,  as watchful to check her occasional  Sualme of retrospect as he had been  uring many a long night-to keep that  same light at Its normal state ot clear-  eyed brilliance, "but It does not appeal to me In that way. It Is winking  portentously, as much as to say, 'You  old humbug, there you are. leaving me  after all these years, and running away  with your own wife.'"  THE END  111 111111II111111II1111M  ������I !��������� 1 H ���������������!��������� H 111H' ������tO 11 i IH a  dead."  "Did you tell her that?"  "No, but I allowed It to be assumed,  which is the same thing."  "When did she know tbe truth?"  "In   the   hotel���������after you left the  Ing forward only to an occasional visit  from her daughter?  A host of impossible ideas Joatled  ln his brain. He strove desperately to  find some easy way of suggesting the  settlement which appealed to him as  room. I had to say something. It was-'the fitting one, but his soul revolted  ���������better���������for you���������that I should say-from the notion of formulating a de-  you were my wife." cree of banishment against this ether-  "So, even  in  that trying moment,- tal. ghost-like creature who had been  you strove to shield me from unjust j thrust back Into bis very keeping from  suspicions.      Stephen,    how   could I out of the heart of the storm,  have acted towards you as I did?"        |   He stood up and faced her, careless  Again he endeavored to lead her to j whether or not the stress of inward  talk    of    the future rather than the conflict  ln  his eyes belied the calm  past. .  "There is one great surprise in store'  for you," he said. "But it is a plea-;  sant one ln every way. Enid is Mr:  Traill's daughter."  "I am glad," she said simply. "I do  not understand, but you must tell me  another time; Just now, I can think  only of you, and of myself. You muct  listen, Stephen. I will do all that you  demand, hide myself anywhere, but:  you must know everything. When we,  parted, when I deserted you to nurse*  a dying man, I was foolish and wilful^  hut not wholly abandoned. Nor have!  I ever been. I was rich enough to grai  tlfy my whims, and, for a time, I lived!  in Paris, on the Riviera, la Florence!  and   tp   Biarritz.   Bu^ I was ajweyjr  gravity of bis words,  "Perhaps you are stronger than I,"  he said. "We must meet again, tomorrow or next day. Some of tbe  young people will be returning soon,  if you wish it, I will tell them I have  ������een you."  "It Is for you to decide, Stephen."  She seemed to be quite hopeless, resigned to any twist or turn of fate.  Here was a broken woman, indeed,  and the spectacle was torturing. He  had never understood her as a bright  young girl and a bride of nineteen. He  lid not understand her now. A man  9t his oak-like qualities could not  grasp the nature of a woman who bent  M a reed before each puff of wind.  it was hard to uiter_exen a common-  New School Opening.  The Turkey Raw!    The PfflWIif Soggy!|  ��������� ��������������������������� '."' ��������� ���������   ;���������'���������'���������'   '       :".,.   ��������� ������������������,.-'��������������������������� ;'��������� ,,_.'  f  My! how annoyed yoo felt when you found  the Christmas dinner spoiled almost, and ,.  that old range! You wished it far enough.  Now you have time to think and we are  never too busy to show you the  Joy Malleable Range  It will b������k������ yttfcetly, because it has sn  excellent ovei construction. The quarter  inch asbestos lininjr prevents the heat  escaping and the perfect tire box and good  draft makes the coal or wood give good  ��������� -s, strong heat.  We Guarantee Satisfaction  The ABERCHOMBIE HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  791 Or~mawUa������ 91.  t Phonat 9eymoun 3029  H���������lnift-1'11 '.**************'**   ***4>**********4 '!"������*********  i i������ ��������� ������i ������ii������i ������i ������"������i������' ��������������������� nun  ������������������������������������������������������������������ 'Hi'iMi iiiiiiiii mi  The Buffalo Grocery  The House of Improvement  Groceries  Fresh, Best in Quality, Abundant in Quantity  The Kind that Please.  Vegetables,  Provisions,  Eggs  Butter, etc., at Lowest Prices.  Con Commercial Drive & '14th Ave.  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.   PflWE. H\mM 11931  i.������ III II IMIIIMIIIMIIIIII     1 H ��������� H il ������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� III! III!  ^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmestmmmmtmm-i ������. r mm-,, .    in ������������������meaaa.  f������t<t>tM������t������t*M>f<t>tMttt������t������t*M������f>t������ttw������������ttt������t*tj  PIUTOBOIISWI  Special attention given to Ume  am) Interfering Horses.  i^:W���������e#*v������������������"', PRINCE gpWARP STREET  Oscar Kidd  E. M. W1CKENS  The People's Cartage  (lain Street and Bodwell Road  Phone: Fairmont 1544  At the opening of tbe new school at  Vancouver Heights on January 10th,  fifty-three scholars presented themselves, whereas accommodation had  been provided for fifty only. "This  number of pupils is a record for tbe  opening of any rural school In the  province," said Mr. T. W. Mayne,  chairman of the Board of School Trustees, who conducted tbe opening ceremony: Mr. Mayne congratulated Miss  Jane McCrosBan, the teacher, upon  having so many children placed under her care at the commencement of  her duties, and intimated that an order would be placed immediately for  an additional twelve desks.  At the conclusion of the ceremony,  general satisfaction was expressed, at  the action of the School Board in  building such a fine school in this district  A full line of Candies,  Fruit, Pastries, Eggs,  Butter.    MILK and  ������37 Vrseewey West (between aa a Bridge) CREAM fresh in daUy  open Dally 8 ��������� m. to io p.m.   Try Our Specil Blends of Tea and Coffee at We  A. MORGAN  I**)**)******************** ************************* >  THkZ HQUSkS OF WALLPAPER   , . : ;      , (  Phone: Fairmont 1243 ::  CAHi-Q-TINTJ!  Of all Colors        t \\  Guarantee! the Finest Wall Finish in British Columbia ' >  Large Stock of Wall Paper \ j  ! None. Fairmont 1243   A������ ROSS*   146Broadway,East ii  ���������������+���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������************************* \  \*******l>\ 14 M1 * I I1 ������,'t"l"I'l,.i..t.������0'l"l"l"t"l1't"l-l"l"l"l"H'4������������<HH"t"t"|.|"l '1-M'  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C.METH00I8M? |  THEN THE ������  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or no������ you are interested in Methodist  movement   Send your subscription to   ^  Manager Metbatfst-leeorder P. ft P. Co., JJd.   -  -   Victoria, B. C.  $1mOO   -   Ona Yaar  ���������4ii iii>iimi n nmnn :om nun tiimnini<iii-������  M i  Modern Six Room House  TO      REN T  Furnished.    Near cat  464 8t*i AVENUE, EAST  Enquire within.  SC55SC  THE WESTMNJQALL.  ill  *  rones ������o omsomma.  TAKE NOTICE that Frederick Will*  Painter, 441 Hastings Street East, Vancouver, B. C, on the 19th day of Octobei  assigned all his estate of R, L. Matt  land, Clerk, 415 Winch Building, Van  couver, B. C, for the benefit of hie  creditors.  A meeting of creditor* will be held ���������'  416 Winch Building. Vancouver, B. C.  on the 7th day of November, 1911, at I  o'clock In the afternoon.  Creditors are requested to itend t������  their claims duly verified to the Asalg-  nee, 416 Winch Building, Vancouver, or  ���������or before'the 1st day of'December. 1911  -and the Assignee will then proceed t������  distribute the estate, having regard onlj  'to claims filed.  Dated this 24th day of October. 1911  BURN8 ������������������* WALKER.  Solicitors for the Aaalgnat  XASTD AOC  v   New Westminster Land District  New Westminster'(District  . TAKE NOTICE, that F. T. Plerc>  Cond, of Vancouver, surveyor, intends t(  apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:* Commencing at  the northwest corner of 'Lot I410;'thenc*  east 27 chains to the west boundary 01  lot 2622 G. 1; tfeenoe north 40 chain"  thence west 24'������taatn*; 'thence north 4'  chains; thence west- 20 chains; thenc-  north 40 chains more-or less'to the soutl  boundary of Lot 8B24,"G. 1; thence west  30 chains, more or leas, to'the shore of  Sechelt inlet; tftenoe southeasterly alon������  the shore line to ipoint'Of commencement  containing 2SS acres more or less.  Located on Che 12th day of October.  1911.  Dated S 1st October, 1911.  F. T. 'PIBRCY COND.  W, J. PASCOE. Agent  J. WILLI AflS  Express, Baggage  ���������  .  , ���������   arid W \;:,...  Furniture Removed  Sooth Vancouver      ���������      Roslyn Street  Off BodweU RaVSix blocks east of Fraser  FIRSTS-CLASS  SHOEMAkINO  AND SHOE REPAIRING  ;  done at   ���������������������������/''.;���������'���������'..''���������  PETERS fit CQ.  Neir Corner Msto Street and Broadway  the very class he pretends to wax in?  dignarit about in his "Society'11 column.  The Snob-a-day "Sunset."  as I have heard it called, would, in any  other clime, be regarded as a third  rate muck rafeer; it is written by a  snob for snob-dom���������if ever the "pink-  tea" effusion gets into anyones but a  child's hands, who,is doubtless pleased with the pictures it wrapped up in  ���������it is immediately cast aside with an  expression of boredom.  What twadtlie the canting humbug  does write^Ms, however, harmless���������at  least I have never known him right  on a. public question yet. .:  He! to cry out on "McBrlde." "Mc-  DR. R. INGRAM  Dt*..<.l/.IoM      anil      Ciimtmui1     n������:  w cry uui od    Mcnrme.      m������-  rnySlfcian    ana    pur^cun,Brlde������ varied occasionally with shouts  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'Ci  25th Ave. and Main St.  CAFE  B. PopeVftff.  519 BROADWAY W,.-  Piano Tuning  Expert impair Work.  -   ; ���������������������������'������������������'  Factory Experience  Beet References  W. JJ.'GOAKB.  Avoiut0f Waal  1 The Best EAT in tfce City.  9 A Good Square Meail aflwaye  #     guaranteed, otherwise  money returned.      .  Meals 6 to 10; 11*30 tto 2;  5 to 8.   Short outers at dll  hours.  Meat Tickets, $4.50  SPECIAL CONTRIBUTIONS  (Continued from Page2)-      ,  dishing up weak, washy, waxy Social-. chlse   demanded���������which   would have  ism, and on the other side beslavering [ been a serious bar to Vancouver's acquiring the street railway In 1919.  Notwtlhstanding Mr. R. Home  Payne's childish remarks about the  city having had such a lesson by the  xperimenttng of Eastern cities that we  would not be anxious to* follow ifa such  footsteps, we mean to go ahead to  shut down this monopoly.  As to the money side of the question, the assets of the concern backed  by the city's", financial standing���������under a few years of capable business  administration���������will be quite sufficient to raise all the money needed,  even if citizens themselves did not  put up a penny piece.  Wait and see, Mr. Home Payne���������  those laugh best who laugh last.  Here'B( a pretty kettle of nsh���������a  street car hold up now���������with a policeman aboard and all. Well, well, It  cannot be wondered at. Why, what  does the B. C. E. R. itself teach but  "hold-ups"? What was their conduct  towards Point Grey in abandoning the.  service, but on hold-up, to try and  force P. G.'s hands? What do we see  daily in our streets but a hold up  against the general public���������offered  cars without seats���������cars in and out at  any old time.  Americans imported and tbe Canadians ousted from every good position  weekly���������daily, hourly almost. This  very same Horne Payne, I am told, is  the man responsible for "railroading"  the American boss on Vancouver, and  confusion has been worse confounded  ever since bis arrival.  The opening of the Provincial  House went off .with great eclat. Mr.  Watson's speech was the finest oratorical effort���������the dry figures alone of.  the Province's advancing prosperity  make a fairy tale of romance by themselves���������but when   presented   in the  of ."Bowser, BowBer." "Billy.Bowser  all through a weary 12 months���������is  about as pitiful an exhibition of vamping, vapid spleen as I have'read in  any journal���������the man is sure divorced  from set's������ or is suffering  from settBe; or is suffering from  scribendal scerlosis. Let us see  It to 1912 he can start  svinefhtng new, take up some  qTieBtion 'for the public good���������and talk  'sens*. Desperate recoveries have  *een made before -his day from the  .���������same dread disease,- That he is in a  "bad way, however, is witnessed by  lils vulgar tongue in last week's issue.  Our worthy member can well afford  to smile at the wonderful mares nest  of. his private address being actually  known and recorded by this wight.  I dismiss him with this epitaph for  hiB comfort.  "Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong  Is everything by turnB���������but nothing  . .long."    '������������������I.'j:.-.''  One must be permitted to congratulate the new. lady member tor the  School Trustees Board���������which, however, Is tinged with some regret that  'i������  it  'it'  *  *  *  if  ?  ������������������  '������������������  ���������������  ���������t  <f  *t  <*  <t  <>  <t  <t  *  i  *  *  *  *  *  FOR FIRST QUALITY  | Flour, Hay and Feed  i>  o  ��������� ���������  ���������������  it  it  '������>  u  OF ALL KINDS  GO TO  TAKB NOTICE, that. 30 4*yi fr������*B  date, we, Kenneth P. If&theaon, uin*n  and John M. Baker, agtnt, both of Van*  couver. B. C, Intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroletfan  on the vacant ground, both foreabore and  submarine. In the following described  area: 1. Commencing at a post planted  on the fore������hore of the 8W % of sacUen  9, Gabriola Island, Nanalmo Dlst; thenee  86f chains south; thence 80 chains wut;  thence 80 chains north; thence 80 chains  east, to point of commencement  Dated December 4th, 1911.  1 KENNETH  P.   MATHESON.  JOHN M. BAKER.  Western Call, 1st insertion, Dec' 29, 1911  MMIMMMMtMMMMtla^^  a*aaa*~  "1  ������XPERT TfJACHBlt <tf ^olro, Mim,  (flolin, Guitar, 3aniot Authohmrp ������nd  Twenty Private bes&ms - $&M  No Class Lessons  Musicians supplies of every  JBJMM  *9mmmmmamwmm**m***mmmm*vm\m\*mm\  I BROS.  You will receive courteous  ' treatment.  Prompt attention (riven to alL orders.  \main st.\  BETWEEN  26tk aid 27th AVES.  PHONE FAIRMONT 1SU  she shbuW supplant so usefuLand'hwd 8������������������ful *������"������* adopted  by Vancou-  headed a member as Mr. Breeze always  proved himself. It le too much to  hope perhaps, that thus all **bree������es"  will be eliminated from the meetings.  The ladles���������"God bless 'em" must  not expect too much from the innovation however. Mrs. McNanghton mnst  be content to sit at the feet of wisdom of the worthy Chalnsaa���������for  some time until dim nets hot bearing*  and, so to BP^ak, serve twr apprenticeship first; toy Wis means she may  be able to do mat* good once master  or mistress, rather of Iter subject  Congratulations also to Messrs. Dyke  and Flumtnertelt and Cltfbto on their  re-election. Ht.. George Dyke 'most  have had a food Tally from the new  "old-tlnwrB" association. '���������'Most remarkable!"  Meantime, gentlemen, do -not forget  that the Technical College is "badlF  wanted in Vancouver.  TOUCHSTONE.  muom'P. o. box u  PHOVE: H\nm\ 804  &  WEIRING arwl STPAMFITONG:; EOT-WATO  PBATfNG an4 STOVE OONNEC^ONS; / 1  GUNB^ill* ItEPMKS. ).  First-cia������������ work guaranteed. I  t MimMflmi (M. 21*Mi ftSTWSTEl'WE J  f*********$*m***************************************  PHana Fajhvnont 949     Always in Mt. Pleasant  JeUy's Express  and Baggage  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phone - Fairmont 045  NOTES OF THE WEST.  All eyes are turned to Ottawa at  the present time, and Premier Borden's first session will "be watched  with interest, those carpers and critics who yearn to see strife and discord  in the Ministerial Tariks win "be grlev-  ouBly disappointed���������neither is there  that air of dejection and distraction  which Sir Wilfrid Laurier spoke of as  already "overwhelming** the Government ranks, made an appearance���������  that is. not so that one could notice it  What drivel a ptlblic man once of  the first rank will utter at times, as  ver'8 youngest member���������they almost  make the imagination dizzy���������when  viewing through this coleur de rose  atmosphere���������the possibilities of the  Immediate future.  But get down to brass tacks. Most  honorable gentlemen and. legislators,  there's that Peace River railway proposition to get busy on. Vancouver's  charter amendments. MAIS Drainage  Commission���������most pressing of the  whole hunch���������and much other business awaiting you.  Not forgetting to keep Dr. Young  up to scratch with that fair and open  competition the BCS A. are looking  for���������all right, boys, don't worry. Our  own Richard will see he comes  through in time.  Meantime Mackenzie and Mann are  after seeing into this Peace River  railway nusienss for themselves, are  they?  "Well, they must not build it Why  not? Because they are not the true  brand of railway builders���������only exploiters���������Messieurs et Mesdames.  And not the best of that brand, either  ���������in spite of the reputed million being)  spent in the Province this fall.  The fact is, the London Market has  had enough of "M. and M." for a time.  Witness the last loan bust up���������it will,  I'm told, injure Canadian ventures for  twelve months, or more. ..  i   .  "O! that states, degrees and offices  were not derived corruptly," sany the  Ibard of Avon���������and I never see these  pair of "Sirs" named without the  phrase occurs to mind.  What a precious pair of "ninnies"  they look in their bran new honors���������  anyhow, I prefer to see Sir Donald in  TAKE NOTICE, that, 80 days frem  date, we, Kenneth P. Matheson. miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Va*v  couvar. B. C, Intend to apply for al license to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the vacant ground, both forethor*  and submarine, ln the following- described  area: 2. Commencing at a post planted  on the foreshore of the 8W ft of section  9v Oabriola Island,; Nanalmo utat; these*  80 chains south; thence east 80 thalu;  thence north to the shore line of Oabrtola  Island: thence westerly, following the  shore line to point of commencement.  Dated December 4 th. 1911,  KENNETH  P.  MATHESON.'  JOHN M. BAKER. '  Western Call, 1st Insertion, Dee. 20, ltll.  lis!  TAKE NOTICE, thai SO days from  date, we, Kenneth P. Matheaon, miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Va&r  couver, B. C, Intend to apply for a H-  cense to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the vacant ground, foreabore and anb-  marine, In tbe following described are*:  Commencing at a post .planted. ������  foreabore , of Oabriola Island. $**  one mile west of a post planted on^tae  foreshore of the 8w 14 of aeetlea 0,  Oabriola. Island, Nanalmo ptat.; thenoo  80 chains south; thence west 80 chalnsc  thence north 80 chalna; thence east 80  chains, to point of commencement  Dated December 4tb, 1011.  KENNETH P.  MATHESON.  JOHN  M.   BAKER.  Western Call, 1st insertion Dec. St. ltll.  that, 80  days  from  -   Mi ���������  Commencing at a post planlet  ' Oabriola Island, aai  *************************  MRS.W.O'DELU  POPULAR nUSIC TEACHER  Has ra-opsnad her Studio  Term Conimencing 8ept. 6  Chiklren.a specialty.  For termo apph  '���������������'   ������7I Wroa4.wav W.  Phone* rtimiM 9H   flount Pkaionl  TAKE NOTICE,  date, we, Kenneth P. Matheson, miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both'of Vancouver. B. C, Intend to apply far * license to prospect for coal ana patrol****  on the vacant ground; both foreabore ������m  submarine In tbe following described  area: ��������� 4. Commend  on tbe, foreshore of  2 miles west of a post L  foreshore of the 8W*������ or section t,  Gabriola Island, Nanalmo Dlst; than**  south Sp chains; thence west SO chato*:  thence- north 80 chalna; thence east It  chains, to point of commencement. ~  Dated December 4th,. ltll.  KENNETH  P.  MATHESON.  JOHN  M.  BAKER.  Western Call, 1st ln**rtlon. D*c. St. lilt,  ^BBmsmtmBuuwmmmmwsmmmmm-^^mm  from  ?%������  TAKB NOTICE, that. SO day*  data, we Kenneth PM   '  and John M. " ���������  couver, B. C  cense to prospect     T ._ ���������   on the vacant ground, both'foraihor* _  submarin* In the following deacrll  area: $. Commencing at ��������� post plap  the foreshor*, of Oabrtola lalandTf  L Baker, agent, both of Van*  C, intend to apply for a aV  ospect for coal and netraleiun  fit Tnntiil   tintti fftylinM^ ������������������!  PK PQS, ttfjgrj  Open Pay ������m1 Night  orriCSaod CHAPBL  2020 OnnvlUe St.    Phone Sey. 1282  ptotad oi^bi  wjf  on ���������_.  S miles west of a post .  forashor* of th* 8WH of .aaetlea)  Oabrtola Island, Nanalmo pHU tb* ^  80 chalna south; thenc* 10 chain* west:  thence SO chain* north; thence east It  chalna to point of commencement.  Dated Pecember ivh, ltll������ , ^ ^  KENNETH p.  MATHESON:   '  JOHN M. BAKER.  Western Call, 1st Insertion, Dec. 20, 191K  Ormtwl-  I  I  AND CONFECTIONERY  Only the Pest kept  COUSINS        655 Broadway������  44 * I .|.i|n|..M"|-l"l"t"l"I"l"������<l-������-l"l"l"I"t"l"������ ***************** 4*4 11 "I'd *4  WUIougtifry's Cash Grocery  A Stock of Staple and Fancy GROCERIES  PKOVISIOifiB., BUTTEfc, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES, FRUITS  Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service,   Prompt    Delivery   and  Reasonable Prices.  Cor, til Ave. anl S. Gatbertws St.  Phene FalnnMt 1321  ������������������i-������l"I������>-l"l"H"H"I"l"t"t"M-4"t"t"l"l"l"i-������  t������ .....       .ggg=g^ . !'���������" -.SSggggg  ������������4~������.i..i. **4> ���������!' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� * * * * * ** 4>* * 1-1-1  The Royal Floral Co.  fHHEt FalrmORl 1216 105 Broadway Eaat  Order Your Bulbs, Plants, Wreaths, Cut Flowers  and Special Designs of Us.  Funeral and Wedding Lesigns are given large  place and careful attention  Brass Vases. Brass and Copper Jardiniere and Fern Dishes  A good Assortment of CUT FLOWERS  and POT PLANTS alwaya  od hand.  witness Laurler's remarks to "you  young Liberals" holding your heads!a prospector's shirt, hewing his way  higher than ever owing to the just- j to fame and fortune, rather than his  ness of your cause, etc., etc. ��������� firm's market rigging ways of exploit-  Such high-falutin deceives no one��������� ing, against the beet Canadian inter-  not even the man who utters it���������his. est���������poor old John Bull's immensely  tongue   is   plainly   In  his  cheek  the j long stocking. v  .Whole time���������or else he has arrived at But to return to our muttons. Will  second childishness. Why has no one the Canadian Northern control the  'the courage to say to his late leader, i Peace River Railway. I answer in  ���������"Don't drivel." Hit your opponents that classic phrase of Dickens, I  r������ hard as you like, but don't drivel. DONT THINK.  Canadians object to drlvellings.  7������t) Liberal heads will be "high up"  when the history of the late administration comes to be written���������and  much of it will be made apparent by  the time the Royal Commission has  ended Its labor looking up the record;  of the rate Government.  The Quebec bridge fiasco, whose  H dishonorable parent���������Mr. George Parent���������was the biggest and most unmitigated grafter that Canada ever  produced  is nothing to hold up "heads higher i  than ever" ahout. {  The Aylesworth ditch���������a canal with- j  out water���������is another gross job that;  won't bear elevating craniums about,'  either, but the whole long list which'  reached from Vancouver to the Capital  is    too   nauseating  a subject  to  speak   calmly   on���������perhaps   it's   the  stench thereof���������and the disgust at being found out that makes Sir Wilfrid  adopt this Pecksnifflan attitude.  You all remember the sanctimonious attitude of that "good" man once  his sins had found him out Sir Wilfrid has caught the pose to a T.  Point Grey has in plain terms refused to "kotow" to tbe B.C.E.R., and  I Point Grey has done well In deciding  * to defeat the by-law for the long fran-  PENDRAGON.  FALSE  CREEK.  Anatomical Shoe Store  Parke Houston, Prop.  Repairs a Specialty  Harness and Shoemaking  6352 rrascr S?, op. soth Ave.  janMalannla^anWaWWaEaMaManWWanWaWaWMaTa'aTanWaM  ������il"l"l"l-l"W"H">'l"t"l-i"l"l"}'������������>'l"t������l"r������4>  The Shipowners' Association of Brit-  | ish Columbia has appointed a committee consisting of Mr. E. H. Beazley,  j manager of the Union Steamship Com-  i pa'ny; Captain Lincoln Rogers, of the  I Lincoln Steamship Company; Captain  jjohn McDowell and Mr. W. D. White-  l head of the Coast Steamship Company,  and that is some to beat-1 to interview Mr ���������. H Stevens, M. P.,  and to lay before him the views of the  shipowners as to what is required for  ; False Creek. The necessity of deepen-  | ing the creek is to be urged, and a  protest lodged against filling in thirty  or forty acres east of the Granville St.  bridge. A government wharf will be  suggested as an alternative. A protest  will also be urged against the dredge'  Mastodon being used off the Great  Northern site until the Narrows project is completed.  TORONTO  FURNITURE STORE  3334 Main St.  TA������E NOTICE, that. 30 days frai*.  date,* we. Kenneth P. Matheson. mine*,,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vojk  couver, B. C, Intend to apply for a a>  cen.<e to prospect for coal anil petroleum  on the vacant ground, both foreshore ana  submarine, in the following described  area: t. Commencing at a post plan tea  on the foreshore of Gabriola Island, anf  1 miles west of a post planted on tbe  foreshore of the SW1������ of section 0,  Oabriola Island, Nanalmo plat.; thence  80 chains west; thence north to the  >hore line; thence following the shoaa-  line southerly to point of commencement  Dated December Ith, 1911. -.:|  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON. N'  '    JOHN M. BAKER.  Western Call, 1st'Insertion Dec. 29, 19)%  TAKE NOTICE, that,. 30 days frenf  date, we, Kenneth P. Matheson, rnine*,-  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vancouver, B. C, Intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the vacant ground, both foreabore and  submarine. In the following described  area: 7. Commencing at a post planted  on the foreshore of Gabriola Island, and  3 mile* west of a post planted on the  foreshore of the S.W.'A of section 9,  Gabriola Island, Nanalmo'Dlst.; thenc*  80 cluilns west; thence 80 chain* north;  thence $0 chains cant; thence 80 chains  aouth, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th, 1911,  KENNETH   P.   MATHKSON.  JOHN M.  BAKEK.  Western Call, 1st Insertion, Dec. 29. 1911.  ���������������HWBW��������������������������������� l.   . ..__JL-!._a_JL������  T.AKK NOTICE, that, SO days from  <lat<-. we, Kenneth 1������. Muthe-on, miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vancouver, B. C, intend to Hpply for a licence to pro-'pect for coal ami petroleum  on the following submarine groun<l:  8. Commencing at n point \ miles west  and 1 V4 mlies north of a post planted or������  the foreshore of the S\V% of section 9,  Gabriola Island. Nanalmo DUt.; thence  60 chains west; thence 80 chain* north;  thence 60 chains east; thence 80 elm Ins  south, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th,  1911. '  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON.  JOHN  M. BAKEK.  Western Call, 1st insertion, Dec. 29, 1911.  TAKE  rlit't^.    we.  Our stock of Furniture  is Large, Modern  and  adapted to the tastes of  Buyers.  | Dressers, Buffets, Tables }������������������,.������������������, IS  J Chairs,  Couches,   Mat- j|Ei������'jSoJ  t tresses, Bedsteads, etc.    '" "'  4  .*��������� ; and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vai  A i couver, B. C, intend to apply for a 5  -'- icen.se to prospect for coal and petroleui  on the following submarine grouix  S. Commencing at a point 4 miles we1  and 2'a miles north of a post planted on  the foreshore of the y\V������4 of section 9,  Gabriola   Island,   Nanalmo   Dist.;   (hence  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Square?, etc.  Drop  in  and inspect our goods.  This is where you get a  square  deal.  M. H. COWAN  est:  thence K0 chains  north;  haAns ea>t;  (hence SO  chaina  to poini of commencement.  sou tii  Dated   December  4th.  Mislaid.  The hen returned to her nest, only  to find It empty.  "Very funny," said she; "I can  never find things where I lay them."���������  Llpplncott's.  1911.  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON.  JOHN   M.  BAKEK.  Western Call, 1st insertion. Deo. 29, 1911.  '<���������********< iiiiiniiiH **i  TAKE NOTICE, that. 30 days from  date, we, Kenneth P. Mathe-on, mlm-r,  and John M. Baker, apent, both of Vancouver, B. C. Intend to apply for a, license to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the following vacant submarine  tjround: 10. commencing at a point 4 miles  west and 2'4 miles north of a post  planted on the foreshore >f the SVVU of  section !>, Gabriola Island. Nanalmo  Diet.; thence 40 chains north; thence CO  chains east: * thence 80 chains south;  thence 60 chains west; thence 40 chains  north, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4 th, 1911.  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON,  JOHN M. BAKER.  Watem Call, 1st insertion, Dec 29. 1911. ������S*TiaS,.'.-i4Btfft.  ������*K������V������*MMC**r^fi&ieMp* IV-  fc-.  THE WESTERN f!ALL.  *"a������<fc^������e iiiiiiim iiiinii'iiini'   iinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiin nii'i  f*  A  G   MANN 232 Broadway East  *^r9      ^*#      ���������   ���������������V������i^IvJ (Between Main and Westminster Rd.)  '> WE HAVE JUST ADDED  Ladies' Tailoring  To Our Well-known Tailoring Establishment  Our Ladies7 Tailor has come direct f������om New York  ������ini in ������'  i ������i ������ m ��������� ��������� ������ ��������� ���������'������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������  ..������.���������������.,������.������,,,     ������������t     ������l   >   !������,,������     ������,  THE  Royal Meat Market  634 Broadway West (late Mills & Co.)  Is under New Management and will handle nothing but the Choicest  Meats, Pish and Poultry  also the firest' of  Hams, Bacon and Lard  At the Lowest Possible Prices.     If you are looking for a square deal  give us a trial; Satisfaction Guaranteed.   Sausages, etc., all  our own  make.  Oootft DoUvBi-od Phones Fairmont 1609  HOLLAND & BANKS, Prop.  Local and  Otherwise  Special meeting will be held in" Lee's  Hall, Mount Pleasant, on Thursday  evening, Jan.#y25th, at 8 p. m. sharp,  to elect debate for P. P. A.  V. P. & P. S.A. /-������������������' ..'���������_'.  P. E. HARMER, Secretary.  '���������r Hhe Columbia College Club will  meet at the home of Mrs. D. L. Harris,  2832 Ontario St., on Wednesday, Jan.  24, at three o'clock. Mrs. Lashley Hail  will give an address. Refreshments  will be served. A cordial invitation is  extended to all ladies interested in the  work.  and by their efforts this year the total  receipts amounted'to $1087.66, of which  $651 went towards lessening the debt  on the organ.  Work on similar lines has been started for another year, with Mrs. Steeves  j again as president; Mrs. R. H. Wallace, treasurer; and Mrs. J. M. Robertson, secretary, all of whom were reelected by acclamation. These with  five vice-presidents, Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs.  Keith, Mrs. Jeavons, Mrs. Murray and  Mrs. J. L. Turnbull, form the executive.    -. ',���������'   . ���������:������������������*��������� ��������������������������� ������������������-"���������.:vi;"������������������-���������  North Vancouver Christian^Endeavor  Society of . St. Andrew's Church attended the Mt.,Pleasant Presbyterian  Y. P. S. C. E. meeting last Monday  evening. Light refreshments were  served and a very enjoyable evening  spent,    i  FRASER- AVENUE PROPOSED  GRADE8.  ��������� n-  1  The members of the South Vancou  ver Board of Works visited Fraser ave-  TH* ORIENTAL QUESTION.  {Continued from page 1)  and while, generally speaking, are very  amicable, they are ugly and vindictive  in a quarrel. They do not assimilate,  nor Is it desirable that they should do  so. In many trades they take the places of boys who should be learning the  trades, such as feeding planers and  such machines, in saBh and door factories, and in shingle mills, with the  inevitable result that in a few" years  there will be no white men who know  the trade..: ��������� They always segregate,  and organize a Jap-town in every community, with its accompanying Oriental customs.  In his own country the Japanese is a  most  interesting   personality.       We  nue and Rosenburg Road recently, and "       "T";0"** *.' t"srbon^my-       w<  as a result, the fill-in of the Fraser ave- *n0W th*8/ro,n observation and expe-  nue g^ade from  River Road  to the UT^S aB.*,conspicuous figure in  Eburne car line which has occasioned  i-****������������-K-H": o************,****-**********  Phones Bay view 1182  VAN UPfQRD BROS,  We handle all kinds of CUT FLOWERS  Fern Dishes in great variety.      Fine Primulas at 25c each.  Order   your  ROSES and  RHODODENDRONS now for  Spring Planting.  999 Broadway W., Cor. Broadway and Oak  ���������IMCI OFFICE, sptelal tor lupltal visiters, COI. IEAUEI aid MOAOWAT       1  I'��������� ��������������� ���������!������������������������������������ !��������� ��������� ���������!���������,��������������� -t"������ t' <���������������-t' ���������! '!������������������!��������� ���������!��������� ��������������� ���������!��������� ���������<���������������>!��������� <��������� <��������� O'S- -I"! ���������!��������� ���������������' ��������������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������>���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!���������������' ���������!��������� <��������� ���������!��������� ���������> B' ���������!��������� ���������!'!��������� j  so much .complaint from the property  owners in the district, is now settled  to the satisfaction of all concerned.  Prior to this visit, it had been decided  to make the grade ten feet, six inches  at the highest point, but as this would  make the drainage of adjoining property almost impossible, it has now been  ! decided to make it six feet six inches  only above the present grade. The  work will be proceeded with at once.  The proposed cut on Rosenburg road  Last Sunday, Jan. 21st was Mission-'wiU.be fnly two,'*?* deep.instead ot  The Athletic Club of Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian church will give an exhibition and concert on Thursday, Feb.'  1st, in aid of the gymnasium.   A col  lection will be taken at the door.  ary Sunday at Mt. Pleasant Methodist  church. The theme for the day, "China and the Chinese," was dealt with in  the morning by Rev. Mr. HartwelL  returned missionary, and in the evening by Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Ricketts,  recently from China. Combined with  this presentation of the mission field  abroad, the claims of 'the mission field  at home, with especial reference to the  Cffurch Extension Society work, were  reported on by thepastor.  GENUINE  JOSEPH RODGERS  i. X.WW -:':;���������-.:  HENRY  POKERS  We have a splendid stock of these brands, known  everywhere as the best obtainaWe:  (Successors to Charles E. Tisdall)  6 J 8-620 Hastings Street  ***4 M M l������l M11 M lfMMMO������������W������iH������Hflim*fHMI  ClocKs  Every household and  office nee4 a reliable  timepiece. Our selection of clocks covers a  wide range from the  Useful Alarm to the  Beautiful Chime  Clocks. We are selling agents for the  ;   famous PJO 3EN ALARH.  Geo. Q. Bigger  Jeweller & Diamond Specialist  143 Hastings Street, W.  >���������# 11 III It 11 H 1 1' i 1������1"! M ���������M-iQI Ml H 1 i IIII * * 111111 M'HI  ��������� MM II IHMItltlMIHIM ******* ���������>*******4,*******)****  Our Opinion on the  Range Question  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. *j  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  say of it  If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it   Will  you not come and see it? We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable ia true.  i   :  Madam Pebeaner, a JewesB, of Jerusalem, one of the exiles from Moscow,  Russia, has delivered a number of able  and interesting addresses in Vancouver  recently. She is working in the interest of her own people, especially exiles  and-the poor of Palestine. Her plans  include ; colonies in Palestine where  children Are to be taught handicraft  and self-reliance. > ��������� '   ��������� ���������  Last Sunday she spoke to a mixed  audience In Dominion Hall. Prof. E.  Odium occupied the chair. Her work  is worthy hearty support..  the ten feet previously decided upon  !     ������������������"'���������:. ��������� * *'     '  Edmonds District Ratepayers' Association. ;  At a joint meeting of the different  ratepayers' associations of Burnaby, it  was agreed that the name of Ward  Two Ratepayers' Association, which  included the ratepayers of Wards One,  Three and Four, should be changed to  the more generalVtitie of Edmonds  District Ratepayers' Association. vr,  * * *  A Change.   ; x'J  ���������  Mr. W. Tough, ward superintendent:  of Hastings Townslte South, has been  appointed: superintendent* of' Burnaby  the control of Western Canada he is  Be  Your Own  Rev. Dr. Stapleford preached an eloquent sermon in Trinity Methodist  Church last Sunday evening. His remarks were designed to arouse interest in Columbian College. New Westminster.  A supper, foljowed by a good program, will be given In Trinity Methodist Church, Seventh Avenue, Grand-  view, tonight (Thursday) commencing  at 5 p. m. It is under the auspices of  the Ladles' Aid.  The Y. M-.".C. A. senior leaders were  entertained at a social by a number of  ladles of the Y. W. C. A. in the lat-  ter's gymnasium last Saturday evening. The programme consisted of a  number of gymnastic dances, in which  all present took part, and .boIos, recitations, etc., by individual members,  which were greatly appreciated. Dainty refreshments were afterwards served in the club rooms. Much credit is  due Mies Magoon of the Y. W. C. A.  for the success of the evening's entertainment.  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street - Phone Fairmont 447  MM ****** If. I* 111***********-***'************** ******  Friends of Mrs. Joshua Jackson,  Cedar Cottage, will be sorry to hear  ofher serious illness.  / ~���������~���������������������������*  Mrs. J. A. Macfayden, 55 Fifteenth  avenue west, will not receive tomorrow, but wtyl be at home as usual on  the fourth Wednesday in February.  Mrs. D. McLeod and Miss M. S.  Rosa .will receive together tomorrow  and on every third Wednesday until  further notice,- at 690 Sixth avenue  east.  The Mothers' Circle of the W. C. T.  U., Cedar Cottage, held a meeting ln  Lord Selkirk School, Thursday, Jan.  18th. "Training Children to Self-Con-  Irol" was the subject discussed. The  next meeting will be held on Thursday, Feb. 15th. Mrs. J. K. Mackin of  Vancouver will give, an address on  "Children Out of School Hours." These  meetings are open to all mothers interested. .  The year which has just closed  shows most gratifying results for the  Woman's Guild of Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian Church, as was read in their  annual report by the secretary, Mrs. J.  M. Robertson, at their last meeting!  This society, under the able presidency  of Mrs. W. H. Steeves, has every one  of its 70 members in active work on  one or more of its committees. The  sick committee, th9 floral committee,  the relief committee, the musical committee, the delegates to Local Council  of Women, to the Children's Home,  and the Alexandra Orphanage, all have  their duties allotted to them, and have  done excellent work throughout the  year.  This society, as is already known, is  paying for the fine organ in the church  Inimical to the best interest of the  Empire.'  The question is often asked, "What  about the treaty between Great Britain  and. Japan ? If you raise this .question  now, is there not danger of international complications?" Our reply is,  that undoubtedly, there is a danger of  raising a question which may demand  the skill of our diplomats to "deal with,  but we gp further .and assert, that, in  our opinion the-Japanese Government  has no right, whatever, to claim the application of this" treaty to the question  of pur regulations on immigration, for  leveral reasons; first, because the  whole question is forced to an issue by  the wholesale perjury of the Japanese,  in that they apply for and obtain citizenship in Canada and still retain their  allegiance to Japan. It is wittingly  and deliberately done. They become  Canadian ettizent solely to secure commercial advantage, and the bulk of  those, so doing act a lie when they do  it, because, as stated, they still claim  the right of protection of the Japanese  Government, even to. the extent ot securing the attention of Downing street.  If these men are British subjects  subdivision. Mr. Frank Pickles, ofithey are no longer subjects of the  Twentieth avenue, will assume the re-j Mikado, arid consequently, His Royal  sponsibilities of ward superintendent j Highness can claim no further interest  in them, nor can he, or his government,  demand the exercise of the terms of  the treaty in their behalf. If they do  not become citizens, then Japan has  no right to interfere in the running of  our affairs. It we wish to withhold our  natural resources, such as fish, timber,  mines, land, etc., from nil; except  native born or naturalized citizens,  what right h������s the Mikado to interfere? If we should decide that Orientals are not desirable immigrants, and  we make such regulations as will support that vtew������ by what right can any  other nation Interfere?  If we allow the argument of the  "Treaty'' to Influence us, we will find,  in the course of a very few years, that  there will be a solid Japanese vote  capable of deciding any election in the  Pacific Coast province with the result  that our western policy will be dictated  by Japan, because these Japanese voters will still be loving subjects of the  Mikado.  We are Just ten years too late In  facing this question. Then It was simple, but thanks to the absolute breach  of faith on the part of the Federal Authorities with the West, and the insane  action of Sir Wilfred's Cabinet in accepting tbe Japanese Treaty in full,  when be was urged by Jos. Chamber  lain to reserve all rights re immigration, we are today faced with a question that is complicated because of the  "interests" involved. It must be faced  and now .is the opportunity for the people of the West to present this whole  question at Ottawa so that it will receive the consideration which the seriousness of the situation demands.  This is no time to discuss academic  questions of foreign diplomacy with  Downing street, but it is a question,  as far as London is concerned, of  ."Canada or Japan, take your choice."  Or, as far as Ottawa is concerned,  "British Columbia or Japan." We are  too deeply interested in the integrity  of the Empire to worry over an Oriental subterfuge which may, or may  not, exist in the Anglo-Japanese treaty  ���������we claim it does hot.  of -Hastings Townslte South.  '  *  :���������*���������''���������;*   .-'.'.'.':'-'v,.  " '   ''":  V   New Sidewalk, v  The work of laying the sidewalk on  Slocan street from Beaconsfleld to the  new Isolation -Hospital, is now completed.     ���������  ��������� -,.������������������.-���������   ���������' ���������  South Vancouver ' Women's I nstltute.  The annual meeting of the South  Vancouver Woman's Institute was held  last week at the residence of Mrs.  Bell, Beaconsfleld- The election of  officers for the ensuing term resulted  as follows :.'��������� President, Mrs. H. a.  Bell; vice-president, Mrs. John Rumble ; second vice-president, Mrs. Alexander Baxter; secretary, Mrs. Hatfield; treasurer, Mrs. J. B. Todrlck;  executive committee, Mrs. F. Rumble,  Mrs. B. Robinson, Mrs. Willard and  Mrs. Bender. It was decided to bold  a social in the near future, and arrangements were also made for a  course of lectures which will be held  in tbe Central Park Agricultural Hall.  .���������*.���������*'���������  Strathcona Road Schools' Social    Evening. ..  Mr. G. W. Walker, superintendent  of the Strathcona road Sunday schools,  announces that a social evening has  been arranged to take place on Thursday, Feb. 1st An excellent program  has been arranged and light refreshments will be served during the evening.  CANADIAN   EXPORT8 OF  MANUFACTURED PULP, 1910.  Canada's export trade of wood pulp  is increasing annually and during 1910  amounted In value to five million, seven hundred thousand dollars, according  to information furnished to the Dominion Forestry Branch by tbe Department of Trade and Commerce. The  three hundred and twenty-nine thousand tons of pulp exported was an increase of forty-eight thousand tons  over the amount shipped in 1909. Wood  pulp exportations in 1910 amounted to  seventy per cent of the total produced  in Canada, whereas in 1909 the proportion was only sixty-three per cent  Eighty-eight per cent of the export was  mechanical pulp and the remaining  twelve per cent was chemical pulp.  During 1910, over three-quarters of the  pulp exported went to the United  States, while shipments to nearly all  other countries decreased. The United  Kingdom takes most of the remaining  one-quarter, although exports to these  countries have fallen off greatly. Particularly Is this so with chemical pulp,  not one-seventh the amount being  shipped in 1910 as in 1909. The average value per ton of the pulp exported  in 1909 was $14.67 for the mechanical  and $36.35 for the chemical pulp. This  is a combined average of $17.31 or 14  cents less per ton than for the previous year. The prices paid to Canadian exporters by the various importing countries were per ton for mechanical pulp: United States $16.09, or  exactly the same as in 1909, and United  Kingdom $15.72, or $5.52 more. For  chemical pulp, the amounts paid were  United States, $36.42 per ton, and United Kingdom, $41.60 per ton.  WAITRESS WANTED.���������APPLY 8TIR-  ling Cafe, 2611 Main St.  8hort Order.  you   please   give  - "Won't you please give me an  order?" pleaded the persistent drummer.  "Certainly," replied the crusty proprietor.   "Get out!"���������Lippincott'8.  High Class Confectionery  Cakes and Pastry  Extra Fancy Table Fruits  A Good Line of BOX STATIONERY  at Special Prices.  Mt, Plaaaam4 Oonfootlonary  2440 Matai St. W. H. ArflMtroar. Prop.  Shoe Repairing  BY AN EXPEMENCEP WORKMAN  Thos. Farrington  v       BROADWAY,  Betweea Mais St ami WeslaiHtcr M.  WE HAVE 6 HOU8ES LI8TED BE'  low that we can deliver subject to  the first deposit. Look them over,  then see us.  1  HOUSE NO. 315.���������WTH AVENUE  West, 6 rooms, furnace, fireplace,  panelled ball and dining room, bath  'and toilet separate, open balcony at  back on second floor, full lot, 33x137  to lane. Our price to sell quick is  only $5250 and terms of $600 cash  and the balance $100 every 3 mos.  and interest at 7%. >  No.2  HOUSE NO. 279.���������18TH AVE. WEST,  33x137 ft. lot, 7 rooms and all modern  conveniences; furnace/ We can de*  . liver this home tor $5600, only $600  cash and the balance at $60 per  month including Interest. See thif  home without delay.  No.3  120 ������MP AVE. W��������� NEAR QUE SEC  St., 5 rooma. bungalow style, furnace,  laundry tuba, bath and toilet sep.,  bevelled plate and colored glass  doors, electric fixtures, all complete,  our price only $4200, only $600 cash  and the balance $38.00 per mo. and  interest.  No.4  HOUSE ON CORNER 18TH AND  John St, 6 rooms, furnace, fireplace,  panelled ball and dining room, electric light fixtures, good high lot and  corner; sold for $4800; you can have  it now for $4500, $500 cash and the  balance $45 per mo., including inter-  .  est.  No. 5  HOUSE NEXT TO THE ABOVE Similar to above in every way. Price  only $4200, $400 cash, balance $40 per  month, including interest.  No. 6  HOUSE ON  50 FT.  LOT ON   17TH  Ave. near Martha St., 6 rooms, mod-  ���������9  era, only 1 block to cars, and a good  buy at $4500, easy terms.  & CO.  2343 Main Street  Phone:   Fairmont    497

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