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The Western Call Jan 12, 1912

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 jPubijshggMr^the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, M.P., EDiroR-in-Chief  VANCOUVER, Bmtoh Columbia, JANUARY ia 1912.  FINAL CAMPAIGN SHOTS  The fateful day draws near in which Vancouver's ciyic destiny will be in. the'Electors' hands  lor good or ill.  A few. parting shots, Messrs.. ELECTORS!!  "Would you rather have a man work half a day  ���������for a whole day's pay���������or a whole day!  You know the difference between a half-timer's  , work and a whole timer V :;!  Findlay is a whole-timer; Taylor a half-timer.  p        Which will be able to look after the City best t  Can there be any question���������for a sane man-  but that Findlay ia that best mant  Surely Vancouver is rich enough and big  enough to demand the whole time of her civic  head���������it is needed to keep the rest of the gang up  to scratch.  Findlay stands for efficiency of departments���������^  with the time and sense to make good on it. Does  Taylor hnow anything of the work he is supposed  to supervise I Talk with him and you will soon  discover he either wasn't there���������came in late-  left-before it was aver���������������r rthe. subject was not  sufficiently interesting���������so that somehow or other  he has only a general hugger-mugger sort of notion about the particular business you wish to  learn from him.  How can it be otherwiset A man can't run  a big newspaper���������go in. for building Bpecs and  .generally row his own boat, and at the same time  be able to give sufficient attention^ to your affairs,  Findlay won't promise yon anything and everything���������-like a good, sale business man, he  wants to examine new proposals and see where  the City is getting off at.  One of hit strongest planks���������in whieb he is  pledged up to the hilt for���������is a better and a  regular c������r service.  He will not go cap in hand to the B-CER.  hut give them a straight from the shoulder ulti-  t"r.   Wtum.   Not only at;;^I������W^^|^\.^.^ .<lw  tiroe."--.  : "' '-^!"r   ,' -^"Vv'���������?>/"'"- ���������'..<. '  Jt will mean more ilea*������4 mm,&&&&*$*$',.  that is good for B. C. E. & men generally���������*nd  labor men all the time.   , ^>  Better distributed Police Protection is another  strong plank.  Stop overcrowding another���������the taking in of  South Vancouver to the City proper another.   ,  The immediate development of our Harbor jw������������  other���������at the same time seeing that we get proper  assistance from the National funds that Vancouver is entitled to.  Conservation of street ends and development  of False Creek on both sides, Mr. Findlay is hot-  afoot for.  Also the cleaning up of our filthy streets-���������  as they may well be called during the past few  weeks���������this would cut out the bread 4me--and  give much needed employment..  Good roads throughout the City���������and the oc  quiring of the Indian Kitsilano reserve are two  more strong planks.  James Findlay is not only a humane man but  he is a Humane Society man���������and what that  means, all lovers of our horses need not be told.  Findlay believes in making each head of department directly r^mdWe to the Council.  Findlay will not stand'for anymore Great  Northern "shilly-shalling" but intends to make  them live up to the letter and spirit of their  agreement.  W Taylor dimt sot  Knot, why not t  Every vote given for Findlay is a vote for  efficiency���������whereas every vote given for Taylor  ia for "a muddle���������through somehow policy."  Which d> yon prefer?  'findlay is in strong sympathy with lowering  the ojlt of living���������and will help do this in a  practical way���������a dollar saved is. another dollar  earned.  Fiadley is tried and true. A fine, dean, strong  man, such a one as the City has long needed.  Electors, now is your chance. - Take It. Throw  up your votes and hands for James Findlay,  Vancouver's strong Mayor���������lest you have need  to throw nip your stomachs, before you are well  rid of Taylor^  GOD SAVE THE KING!  -fl* .'-���������������������������������������������  A HEW FEATURE  Hereafter a new featurevbf.interest to our readers, but more particularly to architects, engln-  ������$ers, contractors, builders and dealers in building  material will appear regularly in the Western  Call. The Terminal Citjr Press, Ltd., has been fortunate in securing the services of a writer, who,  by nature, education and experience is qualified  to-edify and interest the above classes. This special contribution with the weekly letters from  Ottawa will add mueh value to the Cell and help  swell its rapidly increasing circulation. -  If you want a Mayor who  iviM Represent the City, and  not Individuals and Corporations, Vote for Findlay  ���������������������������!��������� ��������� ��������� ������ i ������ i'i i.imi ��������� n ������i������.������ ������ ��������� t i  iiiiuiiiiiiiifliiiiiiiiinii i'ii ������*���������*���������*+ nil   l&yloi^ Record Summarized  Qross Mal-adminlstration of City's Affairs���������Corporations  Protected--Workingmen Buncoed  ; The facts which follow are clear proof of the scandalous procedure adopted  by Mayor Taylor during his term of office as mayor of Vancouver, these tacts  have been repeatedly published and in no single instance has His Worship been  able to refute them.   They are true: *  1. v He, the mayor, claims credit for reorganizing the legal department.  This is true, but the reorganization consisted of raising the salary to $6,000, and  engaging a man who has not the confidence of the Council, and who,' on two occasions, when on civic business at Victoria, disgusted those wno were with him by  getting notoriously drunk. If for no other reason than this, Taylor should be  turned down. ,  2.. Taylor's most boasted accomplishment is, "the settling of the False Creek  question." The greatest public crime ever perpetrated in the history of the city.  On no single occasion, since the agreement was signed, has Taylor made the slightest attempt to enforce its terms, but, on the contrary, has always defended and  protected the company.  3. His Worship then appeals to the union men on the ground that he "secured the r^hour day." We a^ The answer is, that  during the tenn of office of Mayor Taylor the civic work has passed almost entirely  into the hands of American Italians, whose vote is "delivered" by the "boss" in  the latest approved American "boss rule" style. Taylor has never once opposed  this, or'spoken of it in any way, shape or form. But he has imported an up-to-  date American politician to mm his campaign. Again we ask, "Are you satisfied  to adopt the corrupt American political system!" If Taylor has not openly advocated this, he has paved the way for its introduction by allowing this type of labor  to come to the city, and already we see the result in some of the most revolting  crimes in the annals of criminology.       ;- j  - 4. Taylor says, "I have secured for you the right to construct your own telephone system." He should add, "but I privately arranged with Farrel that I  would not permit construction, and have kept that promise by obstructing every  effort to break the monopoly of the B. C. Telephone and by protecting them.  5. He also claims credit for brmgmrabout the joint sewer scheme. Never by  word or deed has he, done anything to facifitate this work    He has been a dead  weight to carry. ;';^':;!-    . ","''" :'-:'">'.  Taylor has done nothing except attempt to make for himself political capital  vby appropriating the aceomplishments of others, and by conniving with corpora*  tiona Cthe jfc C. Electric,tfce& C, Telephone,and the Great Northern) to the detriment of tbe Cite. JJe is utterly unable to deny these facts, and we conclude by  .} urging that he bedriven out of the pnhUc we of Va^ouver lor  ���������v.  '������ >���������<������ I I n i ii > ���������|'i'I 11 I ii mi I inn I H iiiiiM i n������������i"l iMt^WiW ihm i  11 11 11111 I I  ., *���������$?; two* irsum y* wjall wow ���������?���������������������������  ������������������' vJmW,m '  ;i;^;> (Proi IS. Odium; M.C., BSc.) . ;  All thinking men know this statement to be"  comprehensively correct." There is another of  similar import which may be given thus: By  their teethings ye may know their fruits. These  two expressions I use as a foundation for a few  remarks on certain living topics and conditions  of the day.  The use of deadly explosives comes'directly  from the islse and foolish teachings of the Anarchic street preaching, the platform declaiming,  and the extreme Socialistic press of the continent, as well as of Europe, Britain, Australia, New  Zealand and a few other countries. These street  orators, and savage press writings of the last  twenty years have provided, an immense number  of vicious men and women who would not hesitate to destroy human life and property at a moment's notice. The insane and murderous teachings of the past are, the predecessors of the murders and dynamiting* that are rampant today.  . . .-.' Our newspapers, politicians, ministers, and  professional men, have to recast their attitude  towards the scoundrels who openly teach murder,  fire and bosnb-tbrowing. iLast week I listened to  one of those wiM men. He would, with his mouth  at least, blow all money and corporations out of  existence. And lol applause is given by an ignorant and vicious crowd of listeners. Home of  our politicians are so cowardly as to dwarf into  insignificance in tbe presence of this fire-eating,  ignorant crowd. They temporize, and pretend that  they agree with the teachings of men who are  aiming, not at the general good, but at the destruction of life, property, and all restraining law.  I say the truth. There are tens of thousands half  insane in their ignorance and false teaching as  a result of the unbridled savagery taught through  the press, and spoken from the rostrum as well as  at the street corners.  No wonder we have "gun-men" in scores in  our large cities. No wonder pillage, robbery,  hold-ups and even worse-crimes are increasing.  The teaching of the past twenty years on this,  continent has had no example so vile since dependable history has been written. And our  cowardly public men are growing more -afraid  than,ever: By the teackmg, writing, rand public  acting of today, we can safely predict a future  terrible in its dire results. Not one man or woman on.the whole Canadian and Unistation coast  is safe in going out at night on the streets, or  even in daylight in lonely places. Our people  have been sowing the wind and are reaping the  whirlwind.  , Now.they are sowing the whirlwind and later  on will reap domestic, religious, moral, financial  and national cyclones.  "When will our public quit blaming the police  department; and turn their attention to the LEGAL ACCOMPLICES DP ALL THE DASTARDLY CRIMINALS that are caught by the police!  Let the worst desperado known to mankind get  into the toils, and, lo! in a few minutes, he can  have at his beck and call, for money, or fame,  some of our cleverest CRBHNAL LAWYERS.  The police are defeated on law points, ahd the  murderous thugs, thieves, libertines, home-smashers, and other pests go at liberty, laughing at our  tfcwrijnro^ by;  lawyers for mbheyV These men ore caught to the  . act of thieving, jrwte-snatcWng, or other criminal  work; and still certain lawyers, for the sake of  money strive to free them. Is tliis what oar laws  and lawyers are fort It is time that the decent  men of ''The Trades and Labor Organizations"  take this matter up i& a hot and vigorous man-  ;ner.  Not too long ago I listened to a M. L. A.,  speech-making, and he openly denounced all law,  and governments; and positively acclaimed amid  applause that he would have no governing or restraining force to interfere with him and his fel-  lowmen. ;������������������        ���������   <"Vu: 'u -,''  This suits tbe thugs, gamblers, thieves and similar scoundrels, as well as their accomplices, The  vast majority of Canadians are^instinctively in  favor of law and wholesome restraint, but they  do not find time, or have not the inclination to  give attention to these matters in a practical manner. I foretell one of two things: The masses  will soon arise as never before and make it a  danger for known criminals to be protected, petted and honorably discharged; or the masses will  suffer more in the near future than ever in the  past. '  What man ean number the thousands of poor-  men's daughters, who are stolen away from their  homes, and swallowed up so as never to be heard  of again? Thousands of girls are annually stolen  by the devil's vampires with the one object of  making money. Let one of these brutes be caught,  and he will be at once protected by "criminal  lawyers." A good name at least! What about  our police department! Untrained policemen, I  mean untrained hi legal lor* and habit* are  matched against experts in law,' professional criminal protectors, to an alarming extent. . . Our  Prosecuting Attorney has so much to do in his  various private duties that he has only a very  limited time to give to the Police Court matters.  He goes there quite unprepared concerning the  details of the special cases coming morning after  morning.  I speak from a long and intimate acquaintance  with these matters, and have no reference to any  special Prosecuting Attorney.  * He should have no other business. . He should  be in the Police Court Or an office at hand, from,  say, 9:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. daily..  Unless there is a very great change, our city  will be infested by thugs and thieves in larger  numbers, as time passes.  Every "shady" person, man or woman, coming  to town, should not be simply spotted and trailed,  but should be forced to show how they are making a living. If there be no means in sight, then  outside the city with them at once,! or at least  coop them up as vagrants. I am talking of "shady  characters." Many "poor nten and women, without means of support, are as worthy a place in  our city as are the men of wealth and influence.  But our policemen know of many who are bad,  but as soon as they make a move, up conies the  lawyer, and down goes the policeman. The lawyer gets dollars, the policeman defeat, the scoundrels liberty, and the public all sorts of thievery,  fraud and highway robbery. Shall we stand for  this! ���������������������������   ��������� ���������  A WEAK DENIAL  f i  </  "The jackal can in safety gnaw the tongue of '- r-  the dead lion" and with equal present safety ; '  Mayor Taylor can deny the charges against him in ���������' >-'  the columns of this paper by H. H. Stevens, who -"-  is now on his way to Ottawa, and therefore eannot * ^  now re-affirm and demonstrate the charges. ���������  It is easy and safe to apply vulgar epithets to "  the absent and to make a show of candor and courage in a noisy denial, but why did not Mayor -  Taylor deny while Mr. Stevens was in the City.  '  Is it not clear that tie feared exposure and pro- ,  dently adopted silence aa safe while the aconser  was within hearing t  There waa ample time and"   '  opportunity given.  Why the silenee broken only '  when denial cannot be challengedf -The roaaon  is at hand and enough to convince readers of the  MayorVcowardice.   To say the least his denial  is weak and emphasises the unfitness of the   for the City's highest honors.  &  % \i.  ^?.  "v^  HOWTOVOTBKTncrmOKAOTIO*.  ' First���������We do not want our splendid Park spatfe  ed with a Tram-fine. Let us keep one spot free  from danger to human life as far aa it is possible.  Cut out the mercenary spirit in relation to rest,  search after beauty in the heart of nature,,and  the quest for solitude, so healthful to the" Iranian  soul.  Second���������Let us have no interjection of alien  influence or interference with our PUBLIC Sohoot  work.   Much care needed here! y  Third���������Though the By-laws run up into millions, it seems necessary to vote them thi "  There are some small by-laws that might be  looked, but they are as important in their ,_..  as any others. This year seems to call for J*e  passing of every by-law coming before tat otta>  torate.  Fourth���������-In easting the ballot for AJdermeii,  School Trustees, License and Park Commissioners,  we cannot make a mistake if wo seloet honorable,  clean-lived men. Honesty and an upright life are  worth more to Vancouver, than a bunch of clever,  unprincipled grafters, There are some, many,  trustworthy mart runntag in all wards and for tht  various positions. But Vancouver does not want*  ahdmust rofnse^tohave^e nrolteslonaVwwether  hejbe Mayor, AldernwyTrusW, orCommiaiieiw.  The professional politician, civic op otherwise,  is always a most dangerous man. He is usually a  -grafter; * tW������#^**^^  ments that a city may be cursed with. Oat wilk  tbe professional politician in CJMC if airs, or  put up with the blotch and curse.  fifth���������There are but two candidates in the field  for the Mayor's chair. One is a thorough British  Canadian. The other is a thorough Yankee, and  no denial will satisfy our people. All his methods  are the methods of the ringsters from the big  cities of the country south.   Yankee managers,  Yankee grafters, Yankee yellow journalists and  Yankee methods are a degradation to any people.  At our late Dominion Election, our strong British sentiments spoke out in the most positive manner, and these very sentiments are now opposed  to the attempts to run our city by Yankee methods fovYankee Railways, and imported alien  hirelings. -"   ���������^ ��������� -���������^-r ^-;-^  Never since Vancouver had an existence as a  City, did "it need to cleanse itself so much as at  the present time. Let us by our voice teach these  men who come in to show us how to run an election, that they are not wanted, and wUl'not bt  tolerated in Vanooum. m  They belong to the crowd, or country from  which the hip-pocket-gun-men come. They are the  coarsest of that land of unprincipled politician*  Sentiment counts, and will express itself on  election day against graft, foreign control,'alien  spirit and methods, and in favor of a clean, upright, strong, business government, under a British, well-matured, business gentleman, wfco haj  mad* good in Dm past, and stands before the electorate a, man above ansnietea, and in favor of ������iv-  ing a fair deal to all classes, having no pets among  any extreme and unreasonable section. Let w  prove we want a MAN, by>*r VOtof.  January 8,1912 v      & ODLUM.  LOTTO0 A *AW ALOW!  That a husband is at times silent and pre-  occupied does hot argue that he is indifferent to  his wife. He may be depressed and yet not feel  that marriage, for him, is a failure; he may be  captious and fretful, yet feel no irritation against  his wife. I am not absolving men from the obligation to be agreeable to their womankind, not  extenuating their frequent infractions to the code  of marital amenities. I am only assuring you, for  your own good, that these things are often the  outward and visible sign of an inward and spirit-  uad discordance which you have not caused, and'  about which you would be unwise to grieve. Learn  to wait and by and by you will find that business  went wrong that day; or he sat in a draft, and  all his bones ached with an incipient cold; or he  had eaten an indigestible meal; (not at home, of  course), and was depressed, he knew not why.  Wait! Wait! And when you have found out  what the matter was, you will be thankful you  did not weary him with foolish questions.  If you want a Mayor who  will Represent the City, and  not Individuals and Corporations, Vote for Findlay  JM  .>;������������������������������������  .J. ���������  mm  fi r  > iSir^y.W..  Z\;-;-~ ;.vu  THE WESTERN CALL.  mi ������i a i a i������t ������i������i ** ��������� t-04 ������i������i ��������� i  ������   I Carpenter's Tools  We have the most complete stock of Carpenter's Tools  in Grandview and we sell at OTY PRICES.        We sell to  S've, our customers satisfaction, all our tools being-uncon-  tionally guaranteed.      Come and look over our stock,  "!*���������  ********���������*���������*+*************  Jan-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  J;  drys hard.      WATCH OUR WINDOWS.  1714-1716 Park Drive       Phone i Seymour 8691  BRANCH STORE COLLING WOOD E.       Phone 19  ������������������ tei e i ������t o i������i������i������i ��������� t ��������� i������i*i ��������� ������������������������������+i* ************ i* i *<v*'i  ���������������������������mi i n ii in 'i������n-i mh i n 11111 imi i ti i-i 111 m tn i  ENTIRELY NEW MANAGEMENT  THE A*  t  ; 2611 MAIN ST., near 10th      Phone Fairmont 620R  Will be re-opened on  , JAN. 9th;  ;  3y Kin. Hasegawa, Prop, of (Sterling Cafe, Main St. ::  The quality of our service has been  ,#       well   known   for  several   years.  EVERYTHING OF THE VERY BEST QUALITY.  Meals 20c up.  i mm Me4 Tickets for sale at $3.75 !:  OPEN 6 A. M. TO 8 p. M. ;  ly���������lf������������������������4���������.^.^l.|..^���������^���������������4���������^^���������������^^^���������^I^'^^^���������������H���������^^^^^^^t^^'^^'^^1^^'^^^^^^I'^^'t^^^^^^t^������^^^���������I������������������^^^^  Specially  Contributed  LACK  OF PRODUCTION AND THE  COST   OF   LIVING.  A Foreword.  It was intended in this issue of the  Western Call* to commence a series  of articles iron a new viewpoint on  this subject, but owing to our going  to press earlier, an Introduction to  thia important subject is all that can  now be given.  The startling disclosures in the famous packing case trials now going  on across the line throw a lurid light  upon the methods of the modern beet  barons.  No robber baron of old was more  rapacious in his assualt upon the public purse than are these gentry of  the combine to-day. There is only  one way to beat these tree-booters  and that la by playing their own game  to .meet combine with combination.  Many attempts have been made  from time to Ume to frame up something that will check these dastards  at their nefarious gamble with the  public food.  In these enlightened days, men of  Imperial breed do not have to apologize to the Swifts, the Armours, tbe  Griffins and the whole evil packer  crew, for being on the face of the  earth, neither do they need to pay  tribute in the cold blooded way it is  levied on them at present.  It cannot have escupea notice of  thinking men, that the price 01 ail  Toodstufia are raised from time to  time by an almost automatic process  to keep pace with the increased rewards that labor wins by the sweat  of its brow, which rightly should not  be swept into the gaping coffers of  the Swifts, Griffins, Cudahays & Co.  How can it be prevented is certainly a great problem, but hard as it is,  in tbe writer's opinion it is not incapable of a final solution, 'which  probably means a slight sacrifice to  begin with. Two things are necessary, strong organization and up-keeping a combination of the consumers, ^over 100 years.   Truro itself is quite  In short, wrest the robber packers! a moderate sized city, speaking without any references, it can not be more  than about 30,000 or 40,000, and what  a city of this size can accomplish in  one generation, surely, all the Vancou  ter in the light of a Greater Vancou-'  ver, which everyone is epeaking of, it  will be found that the location is well  chosen in this respect.  The project was a favorite dream  of the late Bishop Dart, and it reflects  great credit on Bishop de Pencier to  have carried it thus far, the securing  of a suitable' site being a matter ot  difficulty and great importance to the  whole project. Our pious ancestors  were great men at site choosing, alt  the many beautifully placed fanes of  the Old Country yet testify. The real  estate dealer was evidently easier to  deal with in those days when subdivisions were unknown, and land registries ceased from troubling.  : ���������    *   ���������  The stupendous nature of the undertaking, if it is to be a cathedral  worthy of the city and hot merely a  large church, may be better understood if I give a few details of tbe  leading. English cathedrals, to name  half a dozen of the best known ones,  we have: ''��������� "  Canterbury, 514ft xHSft; built A.D.  1070.  Lincoln, 482ft. x 223ft; built A.D.  1075.  Salisbury, 450ft. x 206ft; built A.D.  1220.  Winchester, 526ft x 208ft.; built A.D.  980.  ,  York, 486ft. x 222ft.; built A.D. 1180.  Exeter, 383ft. x 140ft.; built A.D.  1107.  The great Metropolitan Church ot  St. Paul's, built by the famous architect Wren, begun in 1675, completed  1710, measures 460ft x 240ft., the.  height of dome being 363 feet above  the street.  .*������������������*.*  Of modern cathedrals built during  the present generation, Liverpool and  Truro are the most, notable, the  foundation of ths latter was laid by  the late King Edward VII, as Duke  of Cornwall 'in< 1,876. The dimensions  of Truro oyer! all. are 303ft. x 157lt,  and although a modern building is  worthy to rank With the great cathe  drals of the Middle Ages. This diocese until 1066 was part of the see of  Credlton, which pre-dated  Exeter by  l+**************>yi^i**'**** -********+&if*w************  I  1 Tbe PIONEER  Ranges and stoves;  General hare-ware;  ftapco Pure Paint;  Stumping: Powder;  Land Clearing Tools  %  mm nr mm  m mm n*  TVFox  PHONE FAIR-  ������������������4i ������ .|i < < |. <��������� <���������������.t..|.<i .g. .1. ���������������.|. <������������������!. .I- -I-. ���������������!��������� ������������������������!������������������!��������� ���������?��������� ���������!��������� <������������������!��������� I'���������!' '1' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� <'���������������!' ���������!���������<���������������'t-'!��������� ���������!��������� !��������� ���������?' ���������������  For good value* in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  ;���������" ���������������������������     Call on ���������������������������' ':''������������������';'  |TR|Mai-E & NOR^JS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster:  \*%*\ 11������ \*l*\*\*4<*\*A*****+*i * I ��������� t ��������� I *i *l* I ������4 ��������� t������I ������������������������������������  market into'your own hands, and you  have their claws drawn.  Become your own wholesaler? Better than that, become your own producers. In other words first organize  your markets, next your .distribution,  vers with its 200,000 can do, with all  British Columbia and the Dominion  to back it.  and-organize it well.  Form a New League free from all  party trammels of every kind, and  let it spread, and spread, until every  suitable  district  has  been  got  into begt archUects of the world, in which  HQe" j Vancouver is by no means lacking,  A stupendous task, my Masters, but we'will refer.to it again  not more so than many an army nave  As  this great work  will probably  be cause of competition'1 amongst tbe  fought and conquered for in the past.  Are we men of lesser breed than  Speaking  of  competitions  reminds  ���������   _ . us that we have our great Point Grey  our forefathers were?^ One warning-; ,yarsity   bullding8  to   be  comp,eted  no cranks and food reformers can car- for tMs 8ea80n   and ,n  tmg matter  ry a standard intnis army; no party ^ tainted president of tbe B. C A.  politician, as such, can lift his voice g   Mr  Noman Lee������    h&i ft ^^  here.    Neither must it    be labelled  with any ism whatsoever. On the  contrary ��������� it must be free from all  bonds and ties of any nature, but Just  that one object such a new league  will have for its own.  There are���������there must be���������In this  great;city, good thinkers who can  grope a way out of tbe clutches of  the combines once they get together  and do some mental'culture.  with the Provincial authorities yesterday on behalf of The Society of B. C,  Architects. The result is not known  as yet, but for one I shall refuse to  believe in the rumors floating around  town of late to the effect that Dr.  Young intended, a kind of "squeeze  out" against Vancouver # architects  who are British subjects4-.it is unthinkable. For the same/reason I  class as a canard the yam that an  Home Specialists  2343 Main Street  PHONE:   FAIRMONT 497  READ LOUGHEED &  CO.'S LIST  Thos. Farrington  BROADWAV,  Between Main St. nod Westminster Rd.  ; ;l������I ������l������������������t������t������ t* i������i ������<������  Let any such who have the desire] g^^ ������expert������, who was supposed  to help in this, great cause send \rftQ be ..6itt,ng on tae woodplle������ ln  their names, and any suggestions ! ^ matter ,B nothlng but aBeit.mfiie  from time to time as the project is carpeBter 8rcWtect without any early  ne training.   I also refuse to believe that  Dr.  Young ever even  said that the  students would, design it better than  any Vancouver man.  I ��������� ��������� ��������� ; ���������  I The Hon. Richard McBride's government are not that sort- of men and  bur popular Premier ia not. the one  to stand for anything of the kind, nor  Mr.: N. P.' BoWBer, loyal: Vancouverite  as he is,' nor would the- public stand  for it either. They. Will not be asked  to! ��������� ������������������ .- > ���������������������������'. .,������������������:., -".  r ;. ��������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������:.���������  i    I venture to predict a fair, square,  ffflcfc IflMM Mson Mock   '  25 HsTlogis Wree. tasl  rawESs  StflctStjSMirSM  les. UysjMrZRIL  developed In these columns  stipulation, there must be no parsons,  Socialists, labeled, as such, or any  food cranks whatever, who are wanted are practical men }n every walk of  life who are home-keepers and have  to foot the food bills week by week,  and month by month.  Meanwhile^, my friends, put on your  considering caps and think it out each  one for yourselves, and one. fpr all.   .  Finally, let each one of you talk  over the siibject with ten of your  friends���������you' can # all find- . ten. men  ready to listen to you. Keep tab on  those who fire ready to bear  about this.  .   - PATHFINDER  -/..  Auetioiilief,   Appraiser and Notary ���������- Public for British Columbia  . General Real Estate; Mining Broker; Financial Agent;  4.+.\.\*.y^~\~'rV&<<^^^^^  The Reliable Sheet Metal Works  ��������� >  .3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont868  (xyrnices, Jobbing  and Roofing  FURNACE WOllk A SPECIALTY.  C. ErHng^on C. Ma^none  imiiti'i i >i iH"i i ********* 'ttrirU** i: t nil i 11 im i m  - open  ailid  above' board- competition  that will reflect credit on the. Government, and upon every one who has  ���������-;���������:      . raised a finger In the matter.; .|  CHIPS AND SHAVINGS. |    Why,   therefore,   is . Mr.. Franklin  In. view of the immensity of the city's Cross? ' \  building operations, seeing as a fac| The case of Dodtla vs. Paterson has.  that it is far and away the most im- caused comment in : building circles,  portant Industry we have at present, this week, and < whilst; sympathizing  it seems strange that so little atten-"with Mr. Dodds- who faUed to reeover  tion is devoted to it by the City press, the cost of his work done, I am in-  tberefore .when the Editor of the formed ��������� on TeMable Authority that  Western Call called upon me to repair architects suffer generaly from the  this bmisslbn, I gladly responded, and way blue prints of their plans are  will from week to week, as events flung broadcast around the town.  arise, deal  with,- the  most  important i '���������*������������������.-  matters from a constructional, materi- I am assured that designs for al-  al; financial and labor point of view, most every kind of building are  " Any topics, therefore, which' Wesf passed> around from hand, to hand,  era Call readers wish to be informed sometimes with extensive details and  upon will be dealt with speedily if voluminous specifications which must  addressed to Master Builder, Care have cost !h??r authors vast experi-  Western Call. ! ence and troulde, can be freely picked  One of the most important an-'up, so that it becomes in many cases  nouncements made for some time is hardly necessary to pay any archi-  the proposed building of a new Angli-, tect's fees whatever, when plana can  can Cathedral for Vancouver. The be had for the asking*,  site   on   Twenty-sixth, and   Granville  $750 CA8H MAKES FIRST PAY  ment on a fine seven-room home 6b  Eighteenth avenue in the choice C  P. R. property near Ontario street;  seven rooms and basement,' cement  foundation, furnace, laundry tubs,  large kitchen and pantry; with out  Side air shaft; den off dinlngroomi  replace in dining-room; luge ba?  window in parlor archway between  parlor and hall; hidden staircase;  three large bedrooms and the vers  best bath and toilet separate. Ton  must see this home in order to ap  predate It. Price is only $8800;  $700 cash, balance arranged to suit  purchaser. This is good for a few  days only. Hake an appointment  for to-day.   Keys at our office.   85-4  NINETEENTH AVENUE CORNER���������  A fine eight-room residence in the  best part of the C. P. R. property  This house must be .seen to be ap.  predated. It has many advantage*  and conveniences you will find is  more expensive homes, hot watei  heat. The price is extremely low  for such a fine home. Only S6300;  $1000 cash, balance arranged to suit  purchaser. Owner has- deed and  will trade for good building lot Wt  would like to show you this house  D. L. 301���������$700 CASH FOR A MOD  era 7-room semi-bungalow on 20tl.  ave., half,block from Main St; thlt  is just completed and is a Beauty;  furnace, fireplace and modern it  every way. Price $4950; $700 cash:  balance about $35 per month'. Call  at 262 ?6th Ave. east.  EIGHTH. AVENUE--33 FEET NEAP  Bridge with a fully modern- 6-room  house., besides attic. This is cheaj  at $5500,. but it can be bought for  $5100; $1000 cash, balance easy/,  sixteenth    avenue���������bo   feet  near Columbia for $5000.   This it-  cheap.   Buy now and make . a ..big  , profit before spring.  $200 CASH AND $17 PER MONTH  will buy a fine 33-foot lot on Twen  ty-second avenue add John street  Call On us about it right away.  $280 CASH WILL MAKE FIRST  payment on a 5-room bungalow neat  Main- street; 2 bedrooms; full slzt-  basement; lot 39x100 ft. to lane:  lot is fenced; lawn and flowers;  chicken bouse and bam for horse  Price $2500;. $250 cash, balance $2?  per month, interest at 6 per cent  This is a snap. Will trade for a  good jbnildlng lot B97-1  PtO   CASH    MAKE8    FIRST   PAY  ment on a strictly modern 6-room  bungalow on 24th avenue, near Fra  ser avenue car line; basement, with  cement floor. Price $2,800; $40(  cash, balance $25 per month. In  eluding interest. B2101-  $3300���������LARGE DOUBLE CORNER  on Nineteenth avenue and Job*  street. Third cash, .balance ar  ranged. This is; the cheapest  double corner in D. h. 301.   B179-r  $1<00���������80-FOOT CORNER ON 17TH  avenue, one block from car. This l������  the cheapest 50-foot corner in tb*  city; $700 cash, balance 6. Mkanc  18 months. B20&-4  100 FEET���������Corner on 17TH AVENUE  two blocks from car; all cleared  This is cheap; price $9300; one  third cash, balance 6, 12 and 1>  months. 6186-1  $500 CA8H PAYMENT WILt PUR  chase a strictly modern 6-roon.  bungalow on Thomas street, neat  Westminster road. This Is a dand>  place; basement, with furnace and  trays; 2 bedrooms, bath and toilet:  a light kitchen, with cooling cabinet,  paneled dining room, flrejlace, with  electric connections; a swell par  lor; fine view from front verandah  This is cheap. Price cut to $3100  from $3500; $500 cash,' balance  monthly payments. Call at once  for this one. B146-1  |780 CA8H WILL PURCHASE A  fine six-room residence, on Seventeenth avenue, in the swell part of  the C. P. R. property. This nome  must be sold at once. Think of a  fine modern home with all tbe latest  conveniences for $4,750,. $750 cash,  balance 6. IS, 18 and 24 months and  $2,000 mortgage for three years;  full lot S3 by 122 feet, to 20-foot  lane; one block from Sixteenth avenue carllne when completed. Please  . -nee us at once. 175-1  The best stock of ARMS, J������  AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY, \[  ;; and SPORTING GOODS can ! f  be found at the store of  s  ^Chas. E. TisdaU]\  '  618-620 Hastings St.  *\*%*****i*\*%*\***\*%*\j,\  if  /  and  ���������%  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh stock of  PRATT'S  POULTRY FOOD  OUR BEST FLOUR  F. T. VERNON  Flour and Feed  Broadway ssd Westaliister Rosd  PHONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  /  DR, R. INORAM  Physician   and   Surgedn  Office and Residence:      .  SUm; A. WAJ.PEN BUIIiD'G  25th Ave. ancl Main St.  a.wiLMAns  Express, baggage  and  Furniture Removed  Sooth Vancouver     .      Roslys Street  On Bodwelt Kd.. Six bloekacmtof Vnmcr  FIRST-CLASS  ShOeMAKiNQ  ANP SHOE REPAIRING  DONG AT  PETERS & CO.  Netr Carter Mala Street .sM 9re������4wty  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.-  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  9991 9ml Svommm, Wm*t  Office Paoae i  Sevaioar NIs  Res: Pfcoae:  FairaMtt \m  Fairmont Transfer Co.  8EC OUR SIGN AY MAIri ST. AND  8th avenue. We are open eveaiagi  until 9 p. a.  may be thought by some to be a little  too far out. bat considering tbe inat-  Tnese valuable plans of cburcbes,  (Continued %n Page 6)  Real Estate���������Loans..  General! Ageata>    Bukvview.  Eburne Hetjhta.  2343 Main Street  Phone:    Fail it cut   497  ���������UmlK  PrsBfti.'s  Furniture  and Piano  Movers ^r  Addresses:  504 CIUTK. [.   136 AleilMra St.  Bulbs  Tulip*.   Crocuses,   Lillies, Hyaeintho,  Narcissus, efcc;   nl*o Flowers  and Plants in season.  KEELER'S   NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: FairsMBt 811R wmmm
THE WESTERN CALL.
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E. M. WICKENS
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Rome and Marriage.
Editor Western Call,
Sir: ���
The editoro of the "Province" and
the "News-Advertiser* not being con-
in the statement of the. Rev. Father
Comeau ? In answer to this question
I beg leave to quote from a pastoral
Issued to "the faithful" by the Bishop
of Galloway: He says, "It has now
again been declared solemnly,>by the
highest authority,' that no Catholic
can contract a Valid marriage outside
the.Catholic Church; any such sacre-
versant with Roman Catholic Church
law, deem it prudent to submit their ligioua attempt is he to bide an act
press reports to the Roman propagan- 01 foul concubinage; therefore, your
da in Vancouver for It* opinion on public duty to God and to your own
their truthfulness or otherwise. It is religious sense demands that you
a very humiliating, position for an should unreservedly shun all assocla-
editor to be placed, but still it Is the tlons and converse of any one who
correct one. It is a position of humility and obedience. In fact, it is what
the Roman Church demands from
those who cower beneath her lash.
Two lively illustrations of the attitude
pointed put occurred a few days ago.
Here is part of a statement made by
Rev. Father Comeau to a representative of a Winnipeg evening paper and
submitted,by the ditors of the papers
mentioned, to Archbishop McNeil for
an opinion: "Suppose a Roman Catholic and a Protestant wish to get married���we will Imagine the husband to
be a Catholic. Tbe parties are married by a Protestant minister. The moment the marriage Is, contracted the
husband has forsaken the Catholic
doctrine and can no longer be recognized aB a true Catholic. The only
way he can come back into the. fold
is by getting his legal wife to be married to him by a Catholic priest, according to the conditions of the Catholic Church, that is, that she shall not
interfere with the practise of his doctrine and the children shall be brought,
up in the Catholic faith. If the wife
refuse's, and he insists on coming back
to the Church, the husband must take
a vow never to live with her again.'
"If, when reinstated as a Catholic,
the man wishes to marry another woman, the ceremony to be performed by
a Catholic priest," asked tbe reporter, "may he do It?' "Well," was the
reply, "we try and getthe man to seek
a divorce from the State first, because
In the eyes of the law he is still married, and while the Church' does not
recognise, we do not want to lay ourselves open to persecution. There is
a" way ouU and that is by having a
secret marriage." This is what a
Protestant would call "letting the cat
out of the bag." How indiscreet Rev.
Father Comeau must have been when
he thus gave himself away. Not himself alone, for (hat would be a small
matter, but the infallible Church. The
Church, with no two opinions. The
archbishop in bis opinion Bays "What
he Rev. Father Comeau is reported to
have said Is Incorrect." Now, I venture to say had the editor of our two
dailies forwarded the reports ^o the
Vatican they would have gotten a
different" reply as to that .furnished
them by the archbishop..   When an
should unhappily fall Into such abomination. Let them feel that they are
utterly unwelcome and unfit to hold intercourse with you until they repent
and amend by putting away tbe evil
thing."���Pastoral Letter, Lent, 1909,
P-4. v
Rome in this marriage question is
more insulting than most people believe. Indeed this phase of the question placeB the Moderator of the Presbyterian Church in Canada in doubt.
It is strange how some of our Protestant ministers, know so little about
Rome. Like Luther, they should go
there for a season. Has the Pope
any right, secular or divine, to declare
that a marriage as performed by an
Anglican, a Presbyterian, or a Methodist minister is no marriage and that
the offspring thereof are illegitimate?
A marriage that Is non-canonical Is
considered no marriage. Here is the
proof front a concordat entered Into
between Pope Leo XIII and the republic of Columbia:
"Article 34.���A marriage contracted
in conformity with the rites of the
Catholic religion annuls ipso jure a
purely civil marriage previously entered into with another person.
"Art. 35.���For purely civil effects
the law recognizes the" legitimacy of
the children conceived previously to
the annulment of the civil marriage.
In accordance, with the provisions of
the last preceding article.
''Art. 36.���The man who,.after tiav-,
ing contracted a civil marriage, afterwards marries another woman according to the rites of the Catholic
Church is .required to provide subsistence to the woman and his children
by tier until she marries canonlcally"
���Congressional Record, Feb. ll.toOS.
Senator Morgan in commenting on
these disgraceful' and heartless articles said "Gentlemen speak of Mormon-
ism, which 1b intended in its worst
feature to spread the rights of matrimony over a number -of females included in a family, not to destroy matrimony by an arganlc law that dissolves the marriage and sets the parties free from each other and taster-
di7.es their issue. I will not ask you
which is the worst system���Mormon
I ism or Romanism."
These are strong words.    The r��a
opinion was wanted on the Eames-Gor-! ann ia ,,.���������������  ..     ^      '        .      ���
i .    . .... . i8oa ls   Because  the man  who spoke
gorza marriage all the facts in con-
nection with it were forwarded to the
Vatican. For the honour of the
Church that does things "To the greater glory of God." I would advise the
editors of the "Province" and the
"News-Advertiser" in future to send
their reports on questions of this kind
to the Vatican. An opinion from the
Vatican might not look so well in print.
as a local one, for instance, but they
it would be terse, clear, and ^convincing and thus give no room for heresy.
If Father Comeau's words are not in
keeping with a correct interpretation
as they would have it at the Vatican,
they must therefore be heretical. 1
wonder if the statement attributed to
Mgr. Araette, Roman Catholic Archbishop of Paris, on the subject of the
Eames-Gorgoza marriage has been
read by the Archbishop or the priest.
It seems that-the regularity of this
them knows his subject. Most men
now-a-days speak of Rome in favorable terms, because . they have only
seen her at" her best. Let us remember, however, that she can be Inte-
brand, unlovable and uncharitable in
practice where and when she is in
power. The Pope arid his marriage
laws show this to be true, and when
Rev. Father Comeau spoke his mind
he gave venf to the truth���he uttered
the sentiments of the Pope himself.
CHURCHMAN.
"Bella Vista," Cedar Cottage, P. O.,   ���
Vancouver, B. C.
SURPRISES
Life's surprises are not always of
the most pleasant nature, but occasionally we are the recipients of delightful surprises, such as these two which
we now mention. It was at the Xmas
Entertainment of the Mount Pleasant,
marrtage   ~ ��**�� ��;^B;V�����co���e, M..O,,* Sun,,,- Sehoo..
lean and the
was forwarded by Mgr. Amette to Mgr.;
\ when the cheery Deaconess waB call-
Falconl (now Cardinal). Mgr. Amette
summarises the terms of that decision
In these words:
. "In the reply tbe Vatican explains
that (canonlcally speaking) the marriage is exact." In the case of Mme.
Barnes her first marriage was considered outside the Church; she was not
even baptized, consequently she was
considered an Infidel. The same is
the case with Mr. Story. Such marriages are recognized from a theological standpoint, aB so-called "natural
marriages,' but can be broken when
one of the pair wishes to become a
convert to Catholicism. It Is thus by
a spontaneous act of faith, that one
liberates himself or herself from the
marriage bond/' This is simplicity in
j itself, no costly dispensation, called
for or required, and may be done in
the day light without fear ot "persecution"���from the Vatican at least, or
the state governed from the Vatican.
There it is stated in unequivocal
terms that either one or two non-
Catholic persons who have taken marital vows may obtain release from these
vows by the simple process of becoming a Catholic. These vows are dissolved in   the   eyes   of   the   Church.
Again, I shall quote for the benefit
of the "Province" and the "News-Advertiser," from the Vaticans decision
and as summarized by the Archbishop
of Paris: "It is thus by spontaneous
acts of faith that one liberates himself or .herself   from   the   marriage
j ed to the platform and presented with
an envelope containing a gift of money from the "Young People" of the
above church, with whom she is a general favorite. Her simllng countenance
manifested her appreciation of such
a useful ift. Even Deaconesses need
the necessities of life. Not only the
Deaconess but the Pastor's wife of the
above church was remembered at this
gift-season by the ladles of the W. M.
S., who are always noted for.. their
generosity and kindliness of spirit.
The gift consisted of a beautiful amethyst and pearl brooch presented to
her by Mrs. Beckett, the President of
the Society, in a choice little speech
of loving words which will be an highly
appreciated by her as the useful and
beautiful brooch.
"Dear teacher," wrote Johnny's
mother, "kindly excuse John's absence
from school yesterday afternoon, as
he fell in the mud. By doing the
same you will greatly oblige his mother."���Comic Cuts.
"Come,   Willie,"   said   his   mother, i
'don't be so selfish.    Let your little
brother   play   with   your   marbles   a
while."
"But," protested Willie, "he means
to keep thpjn always."
"O I guess not!"
"1 guess yes���'cause he's swallowed
two o* them already."���Catholic Standard and Times.
n��i��6��i#i��t�� i��i��iii��ii>iiii��'��uu<iin<i��iiiii^<
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_J^
We are familiar with the good qualities of every
stove and range on the market  In our opinion
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is the best of them all and the
range in service will back us up .
in every good thin? we can
eay of it If there wis abetter range made, we would
advise you to toy 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 is true.'
W. R. OWEN
2337 Main Street - Phone Fairmont 447
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Sanitary Market
\ 9BI3 MAIM STREET, Ww Bromlwy
Fresh Meats
Ham, Bacon, Lard
Butter and Eggs
Fresh and Smoked Fish
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We give you the benefit of all expense of delivery and book-keeping
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Fairmont 514
Always Prompt, Always Accurate
J.HDUG, utb Ave. it Main St I
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NEXT THURSOAY
R. Moore
t   Phone :   Fairmont 373
2211 Bridge St. %
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MiHwork Supply Co*
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Phone: Fairmont 546 2436 Main Street
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Clocks
Every household and
office need a reliable
timepiece. Our selection of clocks covers a
wide range from the
Useful Alarm to the
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Clocks. We are selling agents for the
famous BIG BEN ALARfl.
Geo. Q. Bigger
Jeweller & Diamond Specialist
| 143 Hastings Street, W.
* mj tin�� m< *** i' 1111 n 11 hoi urn m in 111 n i n 111 ii ># I^M^-'SWP?!^^:!*^*^^  ���������.���������IHMJ������*������*������ BHiHH.>rjWHM  "������.'���������  '   .1   '.-    '     .  THE WESTERN GALL.  /'  ������������������HUM 1 U1H 11 IM 11: in t'  .-/-  JT17E Thank You for;:  * Your   Patronage ::  : During1911, and Wish:!  ! You a Happy and Pros-: I  perous New Year.  : Table Supply  ���������518 BROADWAY. E. ?  | ��������� .������ ������  ::H.   HARFORD j |  4 91 HI ��������� 11' ��������������� 111111II111 It **  Vote for FINDLAY and  Aldermen who will give  him Support in a Fair,  Clean, Progressive Administration of Public Affairs  Notice oi Removal  . E. 8HAWf 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 ie now open for Spinal  Adjustments morning and afternoon.  Call In and consult him if yon suffer  from any chronic ailment, such i  dropsy, goitre; sciatica, headaches,  paralysis, etc., etc. He removes tbe  cause without medicine or operation.  Adjustments also clear the complexion  and make the hair grow long and silky.  No charge for consultation.  Hoars:   1:80 to 5:30 p. m.   Morning or evening by appointment  XMA8 CONCERT.  l^The midnight service at St Mary'at* 11II11 III 11,| 111 < >M | j. 111. ,imi M jtl 11 ������M I IMllHM 1*>  '" Church, held on New Tear's Eve, waa *  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic.)  250 Twenty-second Avenue East,  Close to' Main.  i.  Take Davie car to Twenty-second;  LIONS FOR BEAVER.  '  Tie exchange of a pair of beaver lor  a pair of lions as suggested by the  Dublin Zoological Society should prove  ��������� good; bargain for Stanley Park if  snocesajiully arranged.  The^ZmbUn Zoo formerly contained  two or three beaver, but they have fcll  ���������ted.  The Phoenix Park to whicb thin lions; and some of the finest sped*  Is situated comprises about 1,800 meats in captivity have been reared in  It was here that in 1883 Lord I the Dublin Zoo.  mmmmmmmimwm^mmwmmtm  Frederick Cavendish and Burke were  assassinated. The vice-regalTssTaence  where /the late Queen Victoria and  other members of the royal family  have stayed when visiting Ireland is  situated just inside the main entrance  to the park.  The Dublin Zoological Society has  been most successful in the rearing of  MMIMIH������l M 11 lllllll 111   ���������IMHMimilll MIIIHIII  South Vancouver Election  Candidate  Fur Beeve  MY >CATFOBM AS BELOW, tS NOT BASED ON PROMISES/  < ������ BUT IS THE POMCY THAT I HAVE CONSISTENTLY ADVOCATED  AND WHICH I WILL, IP ELECTED, USE MY BEST ENDEAVORS  TO CARRY TO A. SUCCESSFUL CONCLUSION.  The carrying out ot a "Greater Vancouver" Joint sewerage scheme  at the earliest possible date.  The permanent improvement of Trunk and Main roads.  Extension and Improvement of transportation facilities throughout our Municipality.  To retain all street ends on tbe Fraser River for the'people ot  South Vancouver.  To make the best possible annexation arrangement with the City  of Vancouver and submit same to the people.  The employment of a thoroughly competent Engineer and holding  him, as well as the heads of all other departments; responsible for the  efficient management of ���������heir respective offices.  To provide Park and Fire Hall sites and more efficient means of  jj' Coining", and Mrs. Mary Young was  fire protection for South Vancouver.  To Induce the Provincial Oovernment to take over the present  J  Telephone system.  To Impress upon tbe Federal Government the necessity of a free  mail delivery, also better postal facilities for South Vancouver.  To endorse the formation of a district council.  To press for the deepening and development of the North Ann of  tbe Fraser River as well as a general harbor Improvement scheme for  "Greater Vancouver." *  Vote for Hodgson-and   a  Clean,   regressive  and Business-like Administration.  .���������ntiniHUiiniiHiMM < 11 it ii n i m i������mmm m i m i  An excellent programme was rendered on.rThursday eventn Dec. 28th  by the senior members of Mount  Pleasant Methodist Sunday School, assisted by members of the Choir. A  large audience attended the annual  athering of the abdve^echool and was  delihtfully entertained the whole even-  ing. Several charming soloists were  encored, and the sweet chorus by the  younger girls was also much appreciated and instrumental music enjoyed.  The Hocp Drill by sixteen girls was  exceedinly pretty and ably performed  and certainly reflected careful training;. As the varied shades of light,  manipulated by Mr. Sparling so dexterously, were thrown upon their different movement, much applause was  evinced by the spectators. The climax  of the programme, however was reached when the curtain rose on an exquisite tableaux vivant enacted by  fourteen young ladies. Most effectively were the changing lights made to  play upon these scenes, and as tbe  sweet notes of tbe distant choir singing- "Nearer my God to Thee" fell  softly upon the listening audience,  one could almost hear the angels' song  and for hours afterwards could see the  outstretched hands of celestial visitants who have passed on before, no  wonder there was silence. The closing touching scene "Simply to Thy  Cross I Cling" will.not soon be for-  otten by- young or old. The Secretary's report for the year ending December, 17th, 1911, is most satisfactory,  showin a total membership on Roll  of one thousand one hundred and forty  eight, inclusive of seventy-seven on  the Cradle Roll. The total attendance  for the year being thirty-one thousand  and twenty-nine, with an average attendance per Sunday of five hundred  and ninety-seven. The Sunday School  collections for the year amounted to  one thousand one hundred and four  teen dollars and seventy-five cents.  The genial superintendent and his devoted stan* deserve every congratulation and encouragement In their by  no means easy work, and they should  receive the hearty support and co-operation of the parents in this important work of the Kingdom of God.  F. S.HALL.  crowded with members of the congregation in spite of the bitter weather;  and 36 received tbe Holy Communion  at 12 a.m.  Tote (or Williamson for Alderman  Vote for Findlay  an4 Non-Partizan  Administration of  City Affairs  HYDC PARK 8UNOAY  SCHOOL ENTERTAINMENT  The Hyde Park Sunday1 School held  their annual Christmas tree entertainment in the Strsthcona scbool room  on Thursday, December 28th. At 8  o'clock sharp tbe chairman. Mr. W. G.  Walker, superintendent of the Sunday  school,' opened the entertainment with  a few remarks relative to tbe work.  The children then sang the scbool  song, "Royal "Banner," after which Mr.  A. Wells made a short speech. Songs,  recitations, etc., were well rendered  by Gladys Pickles, Heather Corsen,  Dora Hafeledlue> Theltoa Bird. Lettie  Martin, Doras and Roy Olsten, Eva  Wells, and others. A chorus song> entitled "Little Stranger," Bung by the  school, and a whistling solo by Frank  PickleB <aged 2 years) were well received. After the entertainment Santa  Claus, in the person of Mr. Clapton,  proceeded to disburse toys and presents amongst the children from a well-  laden Xma* tree. Mrs. Gambles received a token of esteem from her  class In the form of a handsomely  framed picture, entitled "The Home-  MMiMiMoiiininnnin tun hi i m i i ihi������������i t������tu������  TO THE ELECTORS OF WARD VIII, D. L. 301:  ;:  Your vote and influence  solicited  for  Prank Trimble  J as Aldermanic Candidate for "Ward 8, (D. L. 301)   .', \  H aving represented this district on the Civic  Board during the last year, and being fully alive to  the requirements of the District, fully qualifies me  to carry on the work pertaining to the office, not only  in the Ward, but in the City at large.  Your obedient servant,  F. TRIMBLE.  ^ 4 ��������� 11 ��������� t ��������� ��������� I ��������� I ��������� ���������"��������� f f a a ' IMMHIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIli  presented with a music roll containing  the latest book of music and an en-  scribed gold brooch, by the officers  and teachers of the Sunday school, in  appreciation of her services as organist  On the following Sunday the popularity of Mr. G. W. Walker, the superintendent, was shown when he received a pair of handsome gold cuff  links from the teachers and scholars  of the 8unday school.  Sunday Evening Meeting.  The Gospel meeting which is being  held in the Strathcooa Road school  room every Sunday evening at 730  o'clock, under the auspices of the  British Colombian Evangelical Alliance, Is being well attended and much  appreciated. A choir -has Just been  formed, and a marked improvement In  the singing is the result. Last Sunday evening Mr. West addressed the  meeting on the text, "Enoch Walked  with. God," and Miss Eva Wells and  Miss Lillian Pickles Bang an appropriate duet- Mr. G..W. Walker, the 'local  secretary for this work, extends a  hearty welcome to all new comers to  the  district  The' Christmas Dance at St. Mary's  Parish Hall, on Boxing Night was  very well attended. Seventy ladies  and gentlemen were present and most  of them joined the evolutions of "the  Hht fantastic toe" until the yearly  hours of the morning. The Committee of the Hall had most seasonably  decorated it; and the floor had been  well prepared beforehand, so that the  dancers could glide easily over the surface. The hbsts were Messrs. Campbell and Northey, and they were in-  defstiglble in finding partners for all  who wished to dance. Light refreshments were served during the even-,  ing, and non dancers were able to  have quiet games while looking on.  Special tables being provided for this  purpose. The whole affair was voted  as most enjoyable, and it was decided  to have a New Year's Dance on Tuesday, January 3rd, In the same hall at  9 o'clock p.m., at similar charges for  admission.  On the Thursday following, the boys  and girls attending the Sunday School  bad their Christmas tree, preceded by  a tea; very nice and suitable presents  were presented to the children, whose  numbers have Increased from five or  six to commence, with at Easter, to  fifty-three at.Christmas, and many enjoyable games followed, as well as old  Country dances. Sir Roger de Cover-  ley,and the Swiss dance.  We should like to call attention to  the fflrst debate of the South Hill Debating Society on Tuesday next, January 9th, at 8 o'clock, in fit Mary's Parish Hall, the subject being "Should  every elector record his vote at Municipal and Parliamentary Elections?"  The admission is 10 cents and all are  welcome, ' ''   ��������� ���������;-:-:-'i.x.  Fatal Accident at Burnaby.  While Messrs. Mintle and Dickson  were felling a huge tree at Ravine  Park, Jubilee Station, Burnaby, on  Monday afternoon, ^they allegedly allowed it to get beyond control, and in  falling it crashed into tbe home of Mr*  Arthur H. Smith, a warehouseman in  the employ of H. A Edgett & Co.  Mrs. Smith was terribly mangled. She  was placed on a stretcher and conveyed to the home of Mr. P* Lambert,  where she died shortly after. Mr.  Smith was severely bruised, and all  the children, with the exception of a  sick cTrtld which was. lying in a room  by itself, sustained minor bruises. The  bouse and furniture was completely  wrecked.  Vote fttf.'FINPtAY awl  Aldermen who will give  Him Support in a Pair,  Clean, Progressive Administration of Puplic Affairs  CENTRAL  PARK  AGRICULTURAL  ASSOCIATION   ANO   FARMERS  INSTITUTE, *  Vote for Williamson for Alderman  MESSRS.  DICKSON   AND  MINTON   EXONERATED  1 beg to advise you that the annua)  meeting of tbe members of this Association will be held at the Agricultural Hall, Central Park, Tuesday, January 16, 1912, at 8 p.m. 'The Directors'  Report and Financial Statement for  the past year will "be presented and  officers elected for the current year.  P. E. HARMER, Secretary.  1912-1913.  My record for the past two years is before the  electors in the amount of the improvements that  "have been accomplished. ���������''���������.. :,;,  ������������������ '*������'':  As candidate for the next term I stand for still  greater progress in all things that enhance the  value of our parks and add to their accommodations and attractiveness, such as lYet Bathing  Beaches, Improved Transportation ������* Stanley  Park, Mora and Better Equipped Playgrounds  and Good, Clean, Progressive Oovernment for tftfr  Parks.  I solicit your vote and influence,   Thanking  you in anticipation I am,  Yours truly.  W.  i h **** I < iv t-111 mi lift i ii I <i* .nil j j i |.,g n in n hi nil 11!  MM 111; HU 111 111 111111>  ** M III Mil I III I i 11111 s. ||  C N. Idfiy, IH. A.  V Respectfully solicits yojir vote and influence for  PLAWOBM  ���������  1.  Extended and improved manual training.  2.   Introduction of technical training and the teaching of applied science. ^     \  :: a  ���������t ���������     T������  Increased efficiency of staff with adequate remuneration and proper scbool equipment.  Cultivation of general knowledge, broad-minded  patriotism and efficient citizenship.  5, Free or Supervising Principals;  6. Proper supervision of all school contracts.  , 7." Encouragement of analytical training, wittt more i:  .    practical education. 4  i.MMMM^H'M'M+M-rM'M-t'  ������f'M''H"M4 HIM 1 MM ������������,���������������<������ ���������  )  r  Scftool Trustee Election  Your Vote and Influence is Solicited for MyHe-  Election's  School J^stee ;  w. n. p.Iiotb  New Police Sub-Station.  Police Sub-Station C, at the corner  of Fifth avenue and Pine street, was  opened last Monday. Inspector David  Scott is in charge, with a force of  thirteen men.  ?ole lor Owen lor Part Gororabiloiicr  NEW WE������TMIN8TEfi NOTES.  The coroner's jury empaneled to enquire into the cans* of the death of  Mrs. Smith, who was killed by a falling  tree which crashed through the side  of her home on- New Year's Day, returned a verdict of accidental death.  After hearing the evidence of a large  number of witnesses they, held that  proper precautions had been taken by  Messrs. Minton and Dickson, and that  the case was one of pure accident.  The sympathy of the jurors and neighbors was extended to the bereaved 011 . ���������ra*������*������i .^a.,.*. ***.'<*<> ....  family. The funeral took place last WH. ������nd the total receipts tor the year  Thursday. amounted to |939.30.  'Tine dredge King Edward having undergone repairs at Sapperton, has now  returned to the 'Governme'ht Wharf.  The operator of the Lulu Island  bridge reported to the "regular weekly  meeting of the city council that 251  boats passed through 'tbe draw span  of that bridge during the month of December.  On Monday and Tuesday of this week  the Coast Teachers^Institute will be  held at New Westminster.  The city public and high school will  open on January 10th.  Magistrate Edmiinds was not called  upon to preside in the local police  court either Wednesday or Thursday  last week, as no arrests had been made  by the city police.  Poundmaster R. IT. Batt reported to  the City Council that during the month  of December, one horse and one cow  were redeemed at $1.50 each; two dogs  were imponnded, one being killed and  tbe other given'away. Over six hundred dogs' licenses were issued during  : Not having the time at my  disposal to call on you person*  ally, I wish to draw your attention to. the following, which I  am in favor of:  A clean, progressive civic  ernment.  gov-  Exemption    of  from taxation.  improvements  Better street ear service.  Permanent improvements.  Definite and permanent street  grades,  TJie operating of motor 'buses  by the City in Stanley Park.  A car line on Sixteenth Avenue  from Commercial Drive to Oak  ,   Street.  Extension of the Broadway car  line from Commercial Drive to  to Nanaimo St.  The sewerage system of Greater Vancouver!  -   The ear line on Seott Street from Broadway to Fraser  Avenue. ' _rs;  ��������� The majority of people trust the men they elect and expert them to be men of integrity.  Tours sincerely,  G. G. JONES  Aldermanic Candidate for Ward 5  ���������;wst-?.-<ris-r-'- >-.-? .*-3i-*** ^-.=������T3s������ ���������- rf-'  "'*'Y>ri'<itPt$  *m  THE WESTERN CALL.  *   -- - l   r "J  L'   til 11 ���������< 111 111' III I' l"l 11 * 111 *   ** VI*** MH't 114 H '1 ������������������������������ >���������!������������������������������������������������  ELECTION OF ALDERMAN  ������������  ������������  ���������������  ���������������  Solicits Your Vote and Influence as  Alderman of Ward V for 1912 i  Mr. Baxter stands for progress, and all the ;;  ; positions he has held have been filled with credit ::  \ \ and ability.   VOTE FOR BAXTER.  '��������������� 1 >*** lll'l I 111 III11111III   ������IIHIMMIIHMMHM������H4  REQUESTS YOUR  Vote #id Influence  FOR ELECTION AS  -OP-  Ward 6 for 1912  N:  II -  Mr. White is known as "The Man  That^ ,���������������������������/  ' * ��������� ' \ ���������  Over Three-charters a Million  Dollars passed fpr Improvements  in Ward VI during Mr. White's  term of office as Alderman  A TRIBUTE TO MAYOR TAYLOR.  A man who slipped and fell over a  heap of frosen snow on the sidewalk  of Hastings street on Sunday, said, on  rising to his feet that it was, perhapB,  a fitting tribute to the judicious ministry of Mayor Taylor that there were  at present no funds available for the  purpose of sanding the glass-like  streets, and thai under his ministry the  laws of the province have become so  elastic that snow, which is required to  be cleared from the sidewalks by tbe  property owners, the first thing in tbe  morning after its fall, is permitted to  remain in frosen heaps six and eight  inches deep for over two weeks, even  along the main streets of the city.  Vete for Owen for Park CesMUistooer  NEW CATHEDRAL 8ITE.  .fiti>..������l'l"������"f l"l'l"l't������'M I H I  ������'>'������������������������������ HI ��������� "������"������ I I lll'l I ���������'! I I >������������������!' ������'tn������'H'i������n>������i|i  f  **************************    *************************   >  ;;. To the Electors of Ward Five !  ladies and Gentlemen:  Acceding to the ;  request of many of  the electors and  strengthened by the ;  hearty endorsment ;  of the East End of \  Ward Five Ratepay- <  ers' Association, I \  am offering myself j  as a candidate for <  Aldermanic |honors j  at the coming mu  nicipal election.  YoursJrespectfully, ]  l  R. J. McLean J  I**********************,*** *************************'i  :- <  **<% I HI ���������I"t"l--t"l"l.|-g- -g-l-.t i|..i..t-l"t"l"l-> . f 'Ml l< IIIIH rH"H"Ml<4'l"l''*'M  +  At a meeting of the executive committee of the Anglican Diocese of New  Westminster, held in Bishop de Pen*  cier's office last Wednesday, it was  decided that the Cathedral-and See  House should be transferred to Vancouver as being the center of greatest  population. The committee also approved of the taking up of an option on  a site for the Cathedral, See House  and other diocesan buildings, at the  corner of Granville street and Twenty-  sixth avenue. This site consists of  three and one-tenth acres with a frontage of 270 feet on Granville 8t. and 500  feet on Twenty-Sixth avenue. .      -  .  ,        .;>���������: ~   --, -V  SMOKER A"/BURNABY.  The municipal employees of Burnaby  gave a smoking concert at Morton's  Hall, Edmonds, last Thursday evening,  when a large number of municipal employees paid for admission. At the  commencement, resolutions were adopted and presented by the employees  of Burnaby asking for an Increase' in  pay. Laborers now receiving $2.50 per  day ask for a minimum of $2.80; teamsters are asking for a raise from $6 to  $6.50 and $7.00, and foremen are asking  for $100 a ninth straight instead of $8  a day." Many of the candidates for the  municipal election were present and  gave favorable assent to the demands  of the employees.  CANDIDATE RETIRES.  Councillor J. B. Martin,- adopted by  the Ward Three Ratepayers'Association and endorsed by the Central Association as the official candidate for  the ward, announced last Saturday that  for business reasons he will be unable  to come forward as a candidate. The  Ward Three Ratepayers' Association  met tne same evening to consider the  matter and to select another candidate.  The total gifts of Mr. Carnegie to mveh to fulfill the tradition that Ass-  date amounts to $220,800,000, $53,000,-  10 of which is to public libraries.  Those of Mr. Rockefeller amounts to  $182,710,000. The New York Press, in  commenting upon the benefactions of  these two men, says: "They have done  erican millionaires recognise their rs������  sponslbillty to tb* people as tbe creations of their wealth and return ���������������������*���������'  ey to the public with Interest a thousandfold." .   ���������  Election of School Trustee  V  FIRE AT THE SWEDI8H LUTHERAN I  CHURCH.     ..���������-������������������--  Vote for FINDL4Y and  Aldermen who will give  him Support in a Fair,  Clean, progressive Admin-  istration of Public Affairs  Candidate for  i  4  ������  Park  Commissioner  Solicits your Vote and  ���������   Influence  And willlJendeavor to serve  Wyou[to the best^of his  ability.  4 111 *l 1 H t"l 11 ���������������!'! III II 111-1 *: U'l 11 III H 11* 111111II1' 1111'  While the Sunday school: were assembling in the Swedish Lutheran  church, on Princess avenue, last Sunday morning, a fire broke out in the  room containing the beating apparatus  which is situated at the north end of  the building; although the fir* brigade  were quickly on the spot, nearly $1000  damage was done before: the, fumes  were finally extinguished. The sympathy of all church people will be extended to the minister, Rev. Swanson,  and his congregation, in their trouble.  Vote  and N6n - Palawan  Administration of  City Affairs  VICTORIA HEIGHTS IMPROVEMENT  ASSOCIATION.  Your Vote and Influence is Solicited for the Election of  JAME������   EADIE  " The People's Candidate *'  as SCHOOC TRUSTEE  Mr. Eadle has been Endorsed by Fin Rite Flyer*' Association*  Proposed by C. S. Douglas, seconded by W. H. Gallagher.  We, the seconders, endorse the nomination of-Mr. Jtmet  Eaaie as Candidate for School Trustee.  13. B. Morgan  Alf. Lewerke  R. J. Hamilton  C. E. Lang  A. 1L Latch  John Walker  W. R. Phillips  D. Campbell-  Jas. F. Shaw  R. R. Burns  R. J. Sprott  P. M. Blaekwell  .  R. S. Shore  H. M. Cottingham  C. D. Bell  E. A. Marshall  A meeting of the Victoria Heights  Improrement Association will be held  tonight (Tuesday) in the Wilson Road  schools, at eight p. m.  Till dr Owip tor Part fammWooir  MASQUERADE AT EAST PURNABY.  A rery fuccessful masquerade ball  was held In the East Burnaby ball on  Monday night, which was attended by  a large number of well known people  from Vancouver, New Westminster  and tbe district The many bright costumes made an Interesting and amuB-  Ing spectacle, and a very pleasant evening was spent        : v  Previous to unmasking it was announced that prizes would be given to  tbe two best characters, and the judge,  Mr. D. Murray, of Vancouver, decided  in favor of Mrs. Rogers, of New Westminster, and Mr. Bennett, ot East Burnaby. ���������.-���������.:  1169 Richards 8t, City.  Editor Western Call,  Sir:-<fc.mong the many yarns put in  circulation' anent) the defeat of 'the  Laurier Government in September last  allow me to call attention to one relating to the burning in effigy of Sir  Wilfrid in the suburbs of London, Ont.  on the night of the 21st. And the subsequent circulation of a petition denying tbe charge and the presentation of  the same to a Roman Catholic priest  If thoughtless young people attempted  anything so foolish, which is not likely, it is to be lamented. No friends  ot the Empire would care about rekindling a political light so completely  snuffed put on that remarkable day;  But why this ererlasting political kowtowing to any church. Is it not about  time the Roman Catholic Church treated with the same courtesy and respect  extended" to other christian churches.  It must be nauseating to educated independent members of that church to  think they are expected to swallow  specially-prepared political hash during a Federal contest, with liberal  doses of soft stuff between times. Let  us bone that during the present regime  no such scene will be enacted such as  occured in Montreal when Cardinal  Vaughn of the Jesuit Order of Roman  Papacy surrounded by and in the  presence: of our late Premier and his  robed Ministers of State, so grossly insulted tbe Protestant Christian religion under the benign influence of  which our great Empire and other nations of the earth have been so abundantly blessed, compared with the unfortunate nations under Romanian domination. In tbe great forward Christian movement of today there Is room  and to spare tor all christian religions  working together, shoulder to shoulder in tbe interests of humanity and  Christ the MaBter remembering bis  new commandment to love one another  and I might bellowed to add, avoiding even the suspicion of political  graft  W. O. BLACK.  ,  ^MM������������������������e������ee������������������e#ee������e������Mo������eeee������eeee������e������i������ise������������i������is������  \ SCHOOL SUPPLIES  My prices and goods are right, perhaps better  than others.     Then why hesitate to trade at  | The Qrandview Stationery  1130 PARK DRIVE j  "A ftuce at ear windows will convince yea.       If ScritMtrs ttr He ;  " fsr instance.  <e������������eeee������e������e������e������e������������������������eee������eeoee������e������e������e������������e������������eeeeeesee>e������  LICENSE COMMISSIONER.  For the information of any electors in Vancouver who are not  thoroughly conversant with the proceedings of the License Board  during the past year, nor acquainted with the personel of the Board,  we wish to point out that in our opinion, with all due respect to preceding boards, the board of 1911 was probably the most satisfactory  to the great majority of citizens.  Two members of that board are candidates for election on January 11th, namely, R. S. Pyke and Dr. Patterson, and their work on  the board last year entitles them to the strong support of the electors  of the city.  While they have been>just and fair toward all parties having  dealings with the board, they have succeeded in improving very materially the regulations governing the liquor traffic. The number of  licenses have not been increased, and although several licenses were  available according to our by-laws, and numerous applications sfor  licenses were made, backed by much influence, not one shop license  was issued during the year, and the number of hotel licenses now in  operation are less than when these men took their seats on the board.  Several of the hotel buildings have been improved during the  year, and some licenses transferred to new and up-to-date premises  in suitable parts of the less congested business area of the city. The  licenses have been strictly confined to the business district, a^the  only hotel lieense south of False Creek has been forced to move to  new premises in the centre of the city.  Through the efforts of these Commissioners the all-night drinking of liquors and wines in cafes and restaurants has been stopped,  and this action should receive the approval of the great majority of  our citizens.  "We believe it advisable "that men who have had practical, experience on the board and who have given general satisfaction, should  be elected to represent the city during the present year, especially  as they have under consideration at the present time the establishment of a strictly defined license area for hotels, and the securing  of proper inspection of the liquors offered for sale to the public;  and as the new board will have to deal with the changing of the bylaws in order to carry out the proposed amendments to the city  charter dealing with the restaurant question, and we therefore ask  of our readers their support in securing the election of License Commissioners Pyke and Patterson.  UMIHItHMIIIMIMIItl  *��������� III1111 M������ MM H 111II ������#���������  ELECTORS  WARD VIII D.k,301|  S. MILLER   ...  Your" representative on the City Council, respectfw :  solicits your vote and influence towards  his election as you**.  Alderman for the Year 1912  Having had eight months' experience on the Board ; j  of Works and other Civic Committees, my .  continuance in office wiij expedite the  greater improvements projected  forWardS  N. B.���������Vote' for tbe By-laws  lF������t������f<l^<"l'������������<'������l'l''r<''4'1l������'>������^l'^>0������������**'>*''l'������������������������������������������*������'l'll<l'lllllll������������������'l  1���������������������������#���������������������������������������+������*********fee +************************  Election of Alderman for Ward VI  Your Vote and Influence respectfully Solicited for  jWm. W. Winn!  Who is endorsed by a majority vote in two Ratepayers'  Meetings and whose nomination sheet has been signed  over TWO HUNDRED VOTERS.  Think of this when selecting an Alderman for Ward VI  HE STANDS FOR:  The Efficient Spending of Civic Moneys ;    Better Transportation ; Permanent Street Grades; Adequate Permanent  Sewers;   Present System ot Taxation, etc.  ************************ ***4^*********************������  **************************  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Electors of Ward V:  \ William Davis f  Solicits your Vote and Influence as  ALDERMAN   FOR  1912  *  PLATFORM:    ~  The long delayed Improvement of Clark Drive to be, carried  to completion this season.  Sewers in the East End to be pushed to completion with all  possible speed.  The Improvement and Extension of car line on Broadway  to Nanaimo Street.  Scott Street and vicinity to receive its share of Improvements at once.  Bridge Street car line and Improvements to be carried out.  Older Settled Districts to receive attention.  A Clean,  Moral and Economic Method of handling Civic  Affairs.  If you favor any of the above planks, vote for WILLIAM \  DAVIS at ODDFELLOWS' HALL  THURSDAY, JANUARY I lth, 1912  Si.1  Hi*  ���������t>S6  At \'M  >4 BW*WWrt|  ^**������  i  31  6  THE WESTERN CALL.  *   jK J**J^!������r*S f^^W^^j^ff-^^^^-^ggajSp^gaqj^^^v  Ii  I'  1  *  r.-..  i      I  V m 11 i|.it,|.iii|i,|���������i ,f.l H |..1. 1 <.it.������1������ ������   .!��������� !��������� J,.!��������� .1.���������!��������� a. ���������!��������� ���������! 'I'-l-1'���������!��������� '!>'I-S'���������!��������� ���������!��������� 1'���������!��������� ���������!'���������! !��������� -t'���������!''������  i Seymour 3029 781 Gnmnvlllo SU :������!  i*>i"i ********************* *������m~m-m~:":"M-:<  im iiini  .���������������������������������������������������  i������ ������i������i������i������ ������'<.i������it ������'���������.������ ������i������ tii iii i iii.ni tii������n  The Buffalo Grocery  The House of Improvement  Groceries  Fresh; Best in Quality, Abundant in Quantity  The Kind: that Please.  Xtydcti^ Eggs  Ifyti^ LowestPrices.  Cor* Commercial Drive & 14th Ave;  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop,   fROW* FHInpoot I033K  BY  Louis  Tracey  The Turkey Raw!    The Pudding Soggy! j [the  My! how annoyed you 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 bake perfectly, because it has an  excellent oven construction. The quarter  inch asbestos lining prevents the heat  escaping and the perfect fire box and good  draft makes the coal or wood give good  strong heat.  We Guarantee Satisfaction  At JBHCMHBIE HMDWJUE CO, IM.  Pillar  of  Light  Copyrighted by McLeod A Allan  Mr. Traill rose and paced slowly to  the  window.     Pyue stared   into  the  (Specially Contributed)  (Continued from Pagc2)  schools, warehouses, apartment and  rooming houses are freely handed out  for ."figuring." i These are passed  around through several firms' hands,  so that it is well pigh imposible to  prevent the special features and good  points being cribbed and copied by unauthorized persons.  ������������������ That such cases often occur is not  to be doubted, and the remedy, I am  told, to stop this pilfering, is in the  architects' own hands by adopting  the system of quantities of the work  to be performed. The original plans  need not then leave the architect's  offjee, where any needful inspection  could be done, as is the invariable  practice in the Old Country.  ��������� * *  The wonder is that more building  owners do not insist on adopting this  Young &  Cash Grocers  and  Provision Merchants  fire.    There was no  need for either' B>'stem.   which   tends   to  more   even  Of them to conjure up the heart-rend'  ing scene as . the sharp prow of the  sailing-sh'p cleft through the seas and  spurned the despairing hands clutching at her black walle.  Too often had the elder man pictured  that horrific vision. It had darkened  many hours, blurred many a forgetful  moment of pleasure with a quick rush  of pain. t  Even now, as he looked out into the  still street, he fancied he could Bee  Enkl's mother smiling at him from a  luminouB mist.  He passed a hand over his eyes and  gazed again at the moonlit roadway.  From the black shadows opposite a  policeman crossed towards the hotel,  and he heard a bell ring. These trivial things restored hii wandering  thoughts. How the discovery of his  lost child had brought back a flood ol  burled memories!  "It is easy to understand, that I  should be fanciful to-night," he said,  returning to the cheery glow of the  fire and the brightness of the room.  "Tbe whole story of the disaster centered in the narratives of the sailors  and the negro. They all declared thai  ;bbth boats went down.   The crew ol  the barque, who ran to starboard, ai . ,  the  leading boat  was swamped and J������b ,s under *������?���������   More ginger might  sank on that side, imagined they heard have been put into the launching of  competition and reduces the cost' of  building by saving the expense of  keeping individual staffs, which are  bound to increase the cost OI & building. A short time ago a case occurred in which nearly 100 men were  employed "taking off" a Job which  one or two could well have done. Unproductive labor is bad labor, and  bad for labor, who have generally to  be skinned down to pay for these  Iosscb.  ���������   *   ���������  As our labor'friends are beginning  to take an interest in this question,  it will be referred to at greater  length In future.  Another mighty project for the upbuilding of Vancouver is the Peace  River Railway scheme, launched at  the mass meeting in Dominion hail.  Much water will flow in and out of the  Narrows   before  such  a   stupendous  cries to port. But though they lowered a boat, and cruised about the locality for hours, they found nothing but  wreckage. You*. Charlie, when I went  to St. John's five .weeks later, could  only tell me that you had felt very  cold and wet.   That is all I ever knew  this  scheme at  the  need it yet.  oicset,    It will  ��������� lllllll ���������'>'! > l.nt |ii|ii������ii������Hii|iH'*ii������H'it������  I'll III ������n������.������i������ ������"������ III ���������' l"������ I I ������,|ii|'>"���������!+  f If fffff tf ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������������������������������������#������#������������������#���������������####��������� tt������ff������t|  OscarKidd  PROTl HORSESHQER  Special attention given to Lame  and Interfering Horses.  jiijij|ii|ii|n|ii|iitii}.i|nl������ijn{������������}^wiw^4MJ^w{MJ^M.j^H{>   ^J^~J������J~JmJ..J������J.^5^5^.^.J~;..;~J*^.'SmJ  The Don  i PHONE  a    FAIRMONT  t  510  I 2Q4Q Main 91. Mstore from U1h *v %  PROPRIETORS:  <^cGOWEN  <& SALTER* |  J.  999 09  We have a good clean selection of  Chocolates, Candies and Table fruits  i  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 Butteb Fresh Daily. |  ���������!���������  ************************* *************************  \      the must: or wallpaper     \<  i : , ;     < ,  Phone: Fairmont 1243  ICAL- O- TINT;:  \ Of all Colors ;;  \; Guarantee! the Finest Wall Finish in British Columbia j;  ;; Large Stock of Wall Paper ;  I Plione: Fairmont 1243   A* ROSS,   146 Broadway, W ::.  Now on top of this comes the C. P.  -,  .......        ...    R. proposal for a line the-other-side  ������Liw���������S-������������*?!^SS^S^H of Burrard Inlet Th,������l8 litfl������ 8hort  Gods good time, I met Stanhope on   t __ . ���������  board the Falcon." V ,ot an attempt to head off the city pro-  "Then the manner of Enid's rescue- posal, and we must never permit the  Is conjectural?" IC. P. R, to corral tho waterfront on  , "Absolutely.^But Stanhope, who U tbe other side of the Inlet as they  a Bailor, and two men named Spenc* t ���������;.,.��������� ��������� ��������� *>*. ������������ u������^  and   Jones,  who   were   Brand's  col- ,nave done in Vancouver.  leagues on the Gulf Rock at that time,'    It Ib an open secret that the corn-  have helped me In building up a com- pany's intentions are much more far-  ^iS^'^i^i&^ttS.*^'*^ tbe 8*ort lme now talked  Becond boat did not sink, as waB re-!_,    , ���������     .    ....      .��������� .     , . ..^.  ported by the captain ot the John S. of' el8e wl������y haVe they ������*d 9ujet little  She was damagad, and had her mast survey parties out all summer survey-  broken, by the collision.   In the dark- ing northwards?  The New Coquitlam proposition,  and tbe immense new shops at Calgary mean something more than  merely local development and upkeep of the present rolling stock. It  would be better for all parties, the  C.P.R. included, if they would come  out into the open and go to Parliament fiatfooted for an Edmonton-Vancouver road.  Or did some little bird whisper,  "Bridge the Seymour Narrows?" In  the "kingdom of the blind," you all  known the old rune, and who runs  may read.  .  SET SQUARE. /  ************************** **************************  .^.;,.^.^,.^���������,^.H^"X^���������^^^���������>x^-o^!~H���������^"^^^^^^^���������^~H^^~H^K^^^^:^^^'������^^^  ARE YOB INTERESTED IN B. G. METHODISM ?  THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost mdespensible 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 not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  Haaager Metbodlsf-Reconler P. ft P. Co., Ltd.   ���������  -   Victoria, B. C.  $1.0O  -   One Year  hess and confusion she would be  readily carried past the! barque,  which was probably traveling four  Knots an hour. Tbe two sailors, in  (springing from her gunwale into the  oobstays, would certainly cant hex  considerably,' and at that instant my  poor wife either threw her child into  ilie boat with a last frenzied effort, 01  someone caught the Baby from her as'  eke sank. The boat was seen by  Brand floating in with the'tide on the  morning of the 30th of July. She had  been,nine days at ssa. Some survivor  must have given the little one nourish-  taent in that time, as a twelve-months-  old child could "Hot pqssibly have lived,  Jn all likelihood, the bank of. fog clung  to the surface of the ssa and followed  'the tides, as there was little or no  wind on the days following the loss  bf the yacht. Again, there were provisions in the boat,' but no water,  Why? Either the water^casks had  started their staves when the smash  took place, or a careless steward had  failed to fill them. The next thing is  the Identity of the boat.' By the stupidity of a sailor, one of the Esmeralda's life-boats was burnt to the water's  edge in Norway. He upset a tin of  petroleum whilst he was opening it,  and a lighted match did the remainder.  Indeed, he and another man at the  Jars narrowly escaped death. A boat  ras purchased, but accident cr mischance prevented the Esmeralda's  (name being painted on it. There was  p Norwegian port number on the  stern-board, and this was smashed  ���������way by tbe falling mast. As the sail  Was trailing in the water when the  jboat was found by Brand, It is es-  ���������umed that the survivor or Burvlvors,  Jwho paid some heed to the child, suffered from injuries which prevented  him or them from hauling it .in. One  man's body was found on board and  he had been dead many days. Finally,  we nave the evidence of the . child's  clothing."  i "The girls told me something of the  Uory on the rock," said Pyne. "Gee  whls! I little dreamed that Enid; or  Edith, I mean, was my first cousin."  i "You know that her garments wer*  marked E. T., and that a little shawl  was pinned about her with a gold  brooch set with emeralds arranged as  a four-leafed shamrock*"  "No. I fancy that they were hindered in their yarn. Believe me.(  there was always enough to do in that  wonderful place. Besides, I knew  about the brooch. Had they mentioned it. I guess the gray matter at th������  tack of my head would have become  agitated by thought."  "Yes, of course. I am talking to,  you as if you were hearing this sad  history for the first time."  "It is new enough. It has a fresh  point ot view, which is everything.  Now, about that brooch?"  "I bought it in Bergen. I remember  your poor father laughing about it.  it wbb odd to find an Irish emblem  in that out-of-the-way little towr- =  have not seen it yet, but it is ludicrous  to think that so many coincidences  can affect two different children cast  adrift about the same time in opea  boats at the junction of the St.  George's Channel and the North Atlantic."  BORDER TAILORS  First Class Ladies' and Gents' Tailor  Best Workmanship Guaranteed  Repairing a Specialty      i  JSrflTT   Prnn C������r- Commercial St. "ml  i  OVUM)  flOU. istb Av������., Cwtar Cottaff*  Send a Card and Our Representative will Call  PRV  Apples  Extra Choice Eating Apples  3 lbs. 25c*  Extra Choice Eating Apples  4 lbs. 25c  Good Cooking Apples,  \ 6 lbs. 25c  Per Box $1.50, $1.75, $1.85,  $2.00, $2.25, $2.50  Evaporated Fruit  New Prunes, - 3.lbs. 25c  Prunes, in 1-lb. Cartoons,  . 2 lbs. 25c  Extra Choice Eating Figs,  21bs.25c  Extra large, per lb. - 15c  Crystaiized Cherries, lb. 50c  Canned Fruits  Extra Large Can Peaches,  regularise for 25c  Apricots, "35c for 25c  Pears, per tin - 25c  Strawberries, per tin 25c  Red Pitted Cherries, tin 25c  Lombard Plums, 3 tins 25c  fruits in Glass  J. A. Sbarwood & Co., London/ Ens  Fruit Salads, per glass 60c  Macedoines in Syrup,  per bottle 60c  Pure Calves-foot Jelly,  wine flavors, per bottle 25c  Raspberry Jelly, bottle 25c  Orange Jelly, per bottle 25c  Rqjsins and Currants  Extra Choice Seeded Raisins,  3pkts. 25c  Valencia Raisins, 2 lbs, 25c  Sultana Raisins, per lb. |5c  Table Raisins, extra fancy,  per lb. 25c  Currants, .recleaned, lb. 10c  . 2 pktsl 25c  New Peels  Citron Peel, per lb. - 15c  Lemon and Orange mixed,  2 lbs. 25c  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. DOWERTY  675 Tenth Ave. W.  Phone: Fairmont uoi-L  miiiiiiiMi m ii 111 :i H^/oit ii i tun itn iu>iiiiin>  (Continued Next Week.)  Vote for FINDLAY arid  Aldermen who will give  him Support in a Fair-  Clean, Progressive Admin,  istration of Public Atfairs  Great West Cartage Co.  B. F. Andrews  Limited  h. vr. E11U.  H.H. William*  leave your Order  Now for Turkeys, Geese,  Ducks and Chickens.  large Supply of the  Best always on Hand.  movum to sunrau  TAKE NOTICE that Frederick WW  Painterj 441 Hastings street Ea&t. Vr  couver, \B. C. on the-19th day or Oatdl_  assigned all his estate of R. I* Mall  land,  Clerk,  415 Winch  Building,  V  couver,  B.  C.  for  the  benefit    of  creditors.  A meeting of creditors will be held  41-6 Winch   Building; Vancouver,  B.  (,.  on_the 7th day of November, 1911. at  o'clock in the afternoon.    ���������  Creditors are requested to sen* ,  their claims duly verified to the Assli  nee, 416 Winch Building, Vaneouyer, o.  or before the 1st day of December, 19U  and the Assignee will than proceed* t*  distribute the estate, having regard orili  to claims filed. .  f  Dated this 24thTday of October, 1811  .:      - BURNS * WAtKER.  Solicitors for the Asslgnc  IXMKB ACT.  ���������'   ��������� ���������    '  New Westminster Land District.  New .Westminster District.  TAKE   NOTICE,   that   F.    T.    Plercj  Cond, of Vancouver, surveyor, Intends k.  apply for permission to purchase the folJ  lowing described lands:' Commencing  theriortliwest corner of Lot 1410; them  f������������**I!<>c������^,y-ft the west bou4idary w  lot 2622 a. 1: thence north 40 chains  thence west 20 chains; thence north *  cha!5si��������� th_ence weBt 20 chains; thenci  north 40 chains more or less to the soutl  boundary of Lot 2624, G. l; thence wes  30 chains, more or less, to the shore-o  Seohelt inlet; thence southeasterly ajoni  the shoreline to, point of commencemen  containing 200 acres more or less,  located on  the 12 th day of Octobe  Dated Slst October. 191i; v-  W. J. PASCOE, Agent.  NOTICE  ..NOTirJB JS HEREBY GIVEN thai  an apnlTcatlon will be madei to tM  Brffl^'t A������5l.������mbly of th* Province oi  British Columbia at its next session, f  ?n ^FK.to  Incorporate   an   Education  Institution   and   being   the   Theologic  College  in   connection   with  and  undc  ���������S ���������*��������� mSJI^i0! JJle Genial Conferenc  of the Methodist Church of Canada, "  power to hold, possess and enjoy  fJ?iL-*E2?nal ..?������������perty. within the Pre  inee, and to lease, mortgage, sell a  tranafen^the same; also with power  borrow or loan money and to give  receive security therefor; also wittil  power to organize and teach classes la I  Tlieplogcal and allied subjects; to a*-)  lllate with other educational institutions?!  confer degrees in Divinity and generally]  to exercise^and enjoy such, other rights.!  powers .and privileges Bs are usually/  possessedu*y ^Theological Colleges. /  j-Dated thW20th day of November. A. DJ  TAYLOR,.HARVET. BAIRD ft ORANT^  Solicitors for Applicants.  Mtew.b^ELL  POPULAR  nUSIC TEACHER  '   JSm re-opened her Studio  Term Commencing Sept. 6  Childreiia specialty.   For terms applv  175 Broadway W.  Phone ������HlrslMt9M    Moapt Pleasant  Anatomical Sdoe Store  Parke Houston, Prop.  Repairs a Specialty  Harness and Shoemakin^  0352 Traser S^, op. sot h Ave.    .  ������������������W!  Open Pay ami Nijrfot  OFPICEand CHAPEL  <  2020 Granville St.    Phone Scy. 8282  t  FURNITURp '^TORIS  3344 M4i" &���������  \  % Our stock of Furniture  % is Large, Modern and  adapted to the tastes of  Buyers.  >: pressers, Buffets, Tables  % Chairs, Gouches, Mat- %  $ tresses, Bedsteads, etc. |  ������ A complete line of *  t Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. v  i Drop in '-and inspect our goods. *:*  + This is where you get a square X  $ deal. y  {���������'���������,;.���������'���������  m.-a;cowan t  OrtmoO  I  AND CONFECTIONERY  . Only the Best kept  R. COUSINS        655 Broadway f  A. E. Tennant  Express, Truck and Dray  Furniture apd Piano movers  Freight Bills Revised  Loss and Damage Clams Handled  Customs Brokers  Forwarding and Distributing Agents  Phone: Seymour 7474  IN Loo Bik., Cr. Hastings & Abbott St.  Vaflconver, B.C.  Cash Grocers  ��������� . , and  Provision Merchants  1        Note the Address  26th and Main  PhOne: Fairmonl 784  We Live to Serve  ; **************************  \\      FOR FIRST QUALITY      |  : Flour, Hay and Feed  OF ALL KINDS  GO TO  :  lOLLISM  I BROS.!  You will receive courteous t  treatment. Prompt atten- ���������  tion jriyen to all orders. X  MAIN ST. \  BETWEEN  tttb aid 27th AVES. |  PHONE FAIRMONT 15H       *  ***************************  ��������� :->--,'-' -i#ri~~->'?f:'r |ji %m������9mum*mmmm***m*mmm*w*wmmm*9mn*m i  PROF. COWAN I  EXPERT TEACHER of  Violin,- Man-  ������   <      dolin,   Guitar,   Banjo,   Authoharp   and  Zithqr.  y   Twenty Private Lessons   -  $8.00  *  \ No Class Lessons  Musicians supplies of every description.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  2348 WestminsterJlRoad, near 8th Ave.  \'*9mmmm*mmmm9mm*tm*m*^^  k************************* *************************������  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 w PHONE: Fliraoot 814 ;;  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMPITTING; HOT WATER  !)���������, HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  ft..  'V Estimates Given  First-class work guaranteed.  COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER AVE  l*****************************************i<*********  ���������4 \    "���������..  *  *hone Fairmont 345  Always in Mt. Pleasant  ess  [|    Stance-Main and Broadway  Phono - Fairmont 845  * * i * **' * ** ** * * *** 1* %*i** t ** A'************************>1  1  's Cash Grocery  A Stock or Staple and Fancy QROGERIES     ������  2   PROVisiONS. BUTTER, EGGS. FLQUR, yEGETA^LES.FRUITS  ������������������ ��������������� ���������:��������� '''..������������������.   - ���������'���������' ������������������".-.'���������' '  '    '.-'���������"������������������ ���������'..  .   '���������-'.��������� "    .;���������"   ;:���������;���������".    '" :������������������';���������   :;���������":���������  ',   Courteous  Treatment,   Good  Service,   Prompt   Delivery   and  Reasonable Prices.  i  :: (or. Ill) Ave. and 8. Catherines St.  PboMfalrmont 132!  a************************* *************>*************  ���������I ' ���������',:' : v  a^KBBaaaacBBHBianaaniBVBvaaiaBaaBa--, ���������.���������-smmmmmmoaammBm^mp  The Royal floral Qo*  fMHh Fairmont 12)1 IQ* firoodwoy Coot  Order Your Bulbs, Plants, Wreaths, put Flowers  and Special Pesigns of Us.  Funeral and Wedding Pesigns are given large  place and carefu  Brass Vases, Brass and Copper Jardiniere and Fern Pishes  A good Assortment of CUT FLOWERS  and POT PLANTS always   on hand.  1  *  Just Arrived !   a Unllinunnd Da Into at ONE-HALF  jobjotfcf the famous Mll||jWUIfl| lmw -;B������iuUpr   Price  We bought at a bargain and can afford to give ym tbe benefit-  Gall and be convinced.  Hwry Ifny* Oor. 991* ������w������#*f*to Slrwmt  Regular. Price |2.75      Now $1.50  ���������'������������������������ VOTE FOR   :  Exhibition By-law  and Western Progress  lodem Six Room House  O     RENT  Furnished.   Near car.  r64 8th AVENUE, EAST  Enquire within.-/  A GROWING IMPLEMENT CENTRE.  SWIFT CURRENT, teak., Jan. 2.���������  W. Oswald Smyth, solicitor for the  town of Swift Current, stated in a recent interview that atepa are now being taken to have the limits of the  corporation' extended 'to take in sub-'  divisions that have been added during the year; ju������( past, and which now  practically form part of the town. A  special feature of the town's present  rapid groJKth is the' large somber of  wholesale and implement concerns  that are; locating warehouses at this  point, so that it has been found necessary to set aside a district for the location' of warehouse and industrial siteB.  Mr. Smyth also stated that cloaeln  acreage* properties have recently been  selling at all the way from $150 to  $500 per ac^re. ..'.,.  B. Pore, Prop.  ,r  519 BROADWAY W.  The-Best EAT in the City.  A Good Square Meal always  guaranteed, otherwise  money returned.  Meals 6 to 10;  11:30 to 2; ,  5 to 8.   Short orders at all. <  hours. 1  f  Meal Tickets, $4.50  9  A boy twelve years old, with an air  of melancholy-'resignation, went to His  teacher and handed in the following  ; note from hie  mother before taking  Ih'is  seat:  |    "Dear Sir���������Please excuse James for  ;not being present yesterday. He played truant; but you needn't whip him  for it, ��������� as  the boy he played truant  , with and him fell, out, and he licked  {James: and a man they threw stones  jat cougM  him  and  licked  him,  the  ', driver of a cart they hung onto licked  | "him,  and the  owner  of  a cat they  I chased ticked him.   Then I licked him  when  be came home;  and-1-had  to  give him another for being impudent  to me for telling bis father.   So you  need not lick him until next time. He  I thinks he will attend regular in fu-  (tare-**���������DdUBdee  Advertiser.  THE WESTERN CALL.  *���������>,  *WP%t  MISSION  CITY  Historical Sketches of Some of the Firms of Prominence.  TT  THE KOOTENAY JAM WORKS at Mission  City have been erected during the past year and  equipped with modern apparatus and machinery  for the manufacturing of jams and chocolates, and  the canning and preserving of fruits, rhubarb, etc.,  grown in that wonderful fruit garden of the  Fraser River Valley. The site, plarit and equipments cost in the neighborhood of'$10,000, and  last season's output (their first season at Mission  City) in fruit and'wages totaled approximately  another $10,000. They shipped twenty-seyen ear-  loads of jam, fruits and mince meat, and over fifty  tons of canned rhubarb from their plant last season. This certainly speaks for itself for the enterprise and work of this new industry. J. O. M.  Fox and B. H. Pox are manager and aeeretary,  respectively, and have charge of the institution.  They formerly operated in the Kootenay country  for a couple of seasons and hence the name, where  they established an excellent reputation for themselves and their products. Their removal to Mission City affords them a much greater field'for  supplies and transportation. The installing of a  chocolate manufacturing department in connection with the works is important, as it will keep-  the plant running the year . round. The equipment ..for this department is scheduled to arrive  the last of January, and in the not far distant  future Mission City will certainly have a mission  catering to the toothsome fastidiousness of the  world at large and which no doubt she will dp to  a queen's taste 365 days in the year, judging from  the personnel of the Kbotenav Jam Company.  ial gentleman to meet, and the stranger will he  right royally treated who sojourns at. the Matsqui  Hotel.  O. A. ABBOTT is Mission City's leading general merchant.,. He has operated in the general  merchandise department five years and has been  a resident of" the district over twenty years. He  carries a large stock of hardware, implements,  harness, gent's furnishings, shoes, etc., etc. In  the early history of the Mission District Municipality he officiated as clerk and assessor. He is a'  prominent "man of affairs" &id has been a fruit  shipper since 1804. He is one of the "pioneers"  of the district who owns a nice fruit ranch adjoining the city^limits, several blocks of which are  subdivided into city lots. When any worthymove-  mc lit is on foot to boost for the Mission District;  you will always find G- A. Abbott in the front rank.  He was born in Ontario.  THS MISSION CITY FEED STORE, under  the management of Charles Winsdale, is one of  the busy enterprises of Mission City. They are  wholesalers and retailers in all kinds of feed and  poultry "supplies. They do custom chopping for  the farmers and are a factor of considerable commercial importance in the community. The concern started by carrying supplies for themselves,  and the demand of outsiders requiring the same  has created a big business. H. Winderbank, the  proprietor, is "The Father of Mission City" and  is an all-round hustler. He is also the owner of  yn������ fine Bellevue Hotel, the Mission City Butcher  iiShop, and; conducts the Mission  City  Light  &  W. J. KERR, LTD., whose line likeness appears above, is agent for fruit farms at Mission  City.. His office is located at New Westminster,  where he has operated in the realty business very  successfully during the past seven years. He has  long since become one of the great factors of the  Province in selling fruit and dairy lands in subdivided tracts on easy payments. He earries a  .staff of three experts to look after the mail and  advertising department. 'He is a live wire and is  extra well stocked up with literature for those  desiring further and detailed information on fruit  growing in British Columbia. Mr. Kerr is president of the Canadian Highway Association and  stands in the front rank in all worthy movements  aiming at the progress of the city and Province.  THE MATSQUI HOTEL, conducted by Chas.  B. DeWitt, affords first-class accommodations to  all homeseekers, tourists, drummers and townspeople as well, at very reasonable rates, at Mission  City. The rates are $1.50 per day and up. This  house has been .established twenty years and has  been under the present management during the  past year and a half. Mr. DeWitt leaves no stone  unturned to please .each and every guest who  crosses the threshold of his hostelry. He is a  native aon of the Sunset State of the. Golden West  and haa had wide experience in catering with the  public.   Like all Californians, he is a sunny gen-  AN APPRECIATION.  The Editor of "The Western Call:"  Sir: All members of the Anglican Church, or  Church of England in Canada, will appreciate  Prof. Odium's noble testimony-to its remote am  cestry, its glorious heritage, audits elevating doctrinal teaching. .. \  Such testimony from a Methodist of painstaking  .condition; and research, should do much to restrain the professors of Nonconformist Colleges  from continuing to-, bolster up the monstrous  termino logical inexactitude that the Church of  England datesvfrom Reformation periods. Differ  from the Mother Church, if your conscience is so  disposed, but he honest like the Professor, and  don't attempt to belittle the historical antiquity  of what yon all spring from. JLagree with the  Professor when he writes, "I assort most posir  tivelv that this early Christian, British. Anglican  Church, never, in toto. went under or into the  Roman Catholic Communion." and to carry on  his reference to the same under guise of a noble  river, I will quote the pregnant words of the late  Rev. Stephen Mawker.- which .bear out Prof. Odium's statement: "The transit of our Apostolic  lineage through Romish times in England, is like  the temporary passage of a well known river  thrpugh one circumfluent lake; wherein, though  the waters intermingle a little as they glide, yet  the course of the mighty Rhone is visible throughout, in dwtinet and unbroken existence!   So it is  with us who haye inherited the genealogy of the  Apostles in these lands'. We came from British  fountains, we flowed in Saxon channels, we glided through Romish-"waters, but we were not. we  are not, we will not be of Rome; for we will preserve, God willing, the unconquerable courses of  our ancestral streams."  That is the truth! as the. Bishop of'London said  at .the. mass.meeting of men in Montreal:   "Why  j.am I not-a, Roman Catholic?    Because I am an  j English Catholic!   And the vast meeting cheered  j him to the echo for three minutes.  j We are a branch of the universal or Catholic  Church-, .and .here in Canada, to allow Roman  Catholicism tVrappropriate the term "Catholic"  entirely to their own Communion, is a sign of  weakness .on'the part of the Anglican Church in-  Canada.  Yours truly.  OWEN BULKELEY.  . Jescphus. in his account of. the siege of Jerusalem, says. "When Titus was come into the city,  he admired not only some other places of strength  in it. but particularly- the towers, and expressed  himself after the following manner: 'We have  certainly had God for our assistant in this war.  and it was no other than God that ejected the  Jews out of these fortifications; for what could  the hands of men. or any machines, do towards  overthrowing these towers?' " Well might Moses  claim that God had sent him when his powerful  and envious foes were so strikingly overthrown.  TAKB NOTICE, that. S������ day* Stam  date, we. Kenneth P. uathMon, mtajtp.  and John V. Baker, agent, both oTVa5>  couver. B. C, Intend to apply for * ������������  cense to prospect for coal and petretaoai  on the vacant ground, both foreshora and  submarine, in the following descrlhad  area: i. Commencing at a post plant**  on the foreshore of the.8W4 of sectfe*  9. Gabriola Island, Nanalmo Dipt; then**  M chains south; thence 8ft chains weal;  thence 80 chains north; thence 80 chain*  east, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4tb, If 11.  KENNETH  P.  MATBESON.  -    JOHN M. BAK8R.  Western {fell, 1st Insertion. Dec tft, MM.  A  rwing onsen***  w-rtsSfc.  m> Dtat; the***  QabrS  ���������ring ���������������  TAKE NOTICE, that.. SO days  date, we. Kenneth P. Matheson. .1   and John If. Balcer, agent, both of V*������-  couver., B. C, Intend to apply for a>~aV  cense to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the vacant ground., both foreahcM  and submarine, in the following described  area:   1.   Commencing at a r    on the foreshore of the 8Wi  ������. Oabriola Island, Nanalmo ...  80 chains south; thenoe east 80  thence north to the shore line of C __  Island:   thence  westerly,  following  ������  shore line to point tit commencement  Dated December 4th. ltll.  KENNETH  P.   MATHESON.  I JOHN M. BAKER.  ;     ,  Western Call. 1st Insertion. Dec. 20. lias.  ^ TAKB NOTICE, that. 80 days from  date. we. Kenneth P. Matheson. mtaas,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vaa>  couver. B. C, intend to apply for aT9-  cenae to <proBpect for coal endpelrale*|t  on the vacant ground, foreshore and sw>  marine. In the following described aseac  I. ��������� Commencing at a post planted ���������*  the foreshore of Oabriola Island, 'ail  one mile west of a post planted on tbe  foreshore of the^SWH of.section ���������,  Oabriola Island, Nanalmo Dlst; thanes  8p chains south; thence west 80 chattss:  thence, north 80 chains; thence east W  chains, to point of commencement,   j    ;/  Da^ed December 4th, ltll.  KENNETH P.  MATHESON.  JOHN M.  BAKER.  Western CaU, 1st insertion Dee. 21, 1������1V  ''1  ^^.������������������-.'������������������'^v-i^v'^jSl  ��������� "*.   '"'T .v',-,V/i./j''".":'.vV'Ct'J  >:'���������-������������������ ';if&i':-c'lWW  ���������:.c:.;-::V-;0'^������-������BSi|  TAKE NOTICE,   that.  80  days  from  date,_ we, JECenneth P. Matheson, miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vajsr  couver, B. C, intend to apply for a-^0-  cense to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the vacant ground, both foreshore aid  submarine hr the following described  a?ea: 4. Commencing at a post planted  on the foreshore of Oabriola Island, and  2 miles west of a post planted on the:  foreshore of the 8W& of,section lv  Oabriola Island, Nanalmo Dlst; then**  south 80 chains; thence west 80 chain*  thence north 80 chains; thence ea^t If ���������  chains, to point of commencement  Dated December 4th, ltll.    ���������'���������'.-       ���������    '  ':'���������: KENNETH P>JMATOT(8pN.^  ������������������"John 'm; :bakbr;': ���������'.'���������"-:;'.?  Western Call, 1st insertion, Dec. ft, Mil.  TAKE- NOTICE,  that.  80 days from  date, we Kenneth P. Matheson, mine*,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Via-;  couver, B.C., Intend to apply for a B>  cense to: prospect for coal and petroleum  I on the vacant ground, both -.foreshore and  [submarine  In   the  foU'owldg  described  area:   6.   Commencing at a post planted  on the foreshore of Oabriola Island, aad  8 miles; west 6f a post planted on the  foreshore   of  the  HW%   of  section %  Oabriola Island, Nanatmo Dlst;  then^  80 chains south; thence 80 chains we  thence 80 chains north; thence east  chains to point of commencement'  ; /^t rr:\:.*������.'������������������ &������fc&*  ���������.���������:'������������������ AHJJSBaffl  '���������AAMm  ���������w>  m$w>\  Irenes  ���������'���������' -'-'/. Z 'Sii^U^Xcil^C. J  .Power-Station. ..He has traveled extensively at  home and abroad and is. a bureau of information  and a dynamo of energy, which is quite generally  scientifically applied.    He was born in England.  CLARENCE JJW8, at Mission City, is dealer  in and importer of high-class ladies' and Gent's  Furnishings and boots, shoes, etc. He has operated in this line during-the pjist two years ard  already has built up a magnificent trade. He is  ably assisted in the conducting of the business by  his brother. A. A. Lane, who ioilowed contracting  and. building twelve years in Mission City, and  who is agent for the Barnett Lumber Co/s business in the district, in fruit boxes, etc. These gentlemen are sons of the late Mr. Lane, who was in  the Provincial Service sixteen years and who was  well known to many Western Call readers.  T. J. 00X is the genial and enterprising manager of the well-known and substantial M. Des  Brisay & O.'s big general merchandise store at  Mission City. He has officiated in this capacity  eight years and was clerking with the concern  seven years prior to receiving his appointment as  manager of the branch at Mission City. The  house has been established twenty-two years and  is one of Vancouver's large concerns of commercial importance. They are dealers'in groceries,  hardware, dry goods, millinery, ladies and gent's  furnishings, etc., etc.  Dated December 4th, .ltll... ���������;;.���������*  KENNETH  P.   MATHESON.     '  JOHN M. BAKER.  Western.Call. 1st Insertion, Dec. St. 191V  TAKE NOTICE, that. 30 days frer*  date, we, Kenneth P. Matheson, minef.  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 foreshore ang  submarine, in the following described  ���������nrea: 6, Commencing at a post planted  iii. Hie foreshore of Gabriola Island, and  2 mile; wen of a post planted on the  fcreshore of the SW% of section 9.  <J������l>rlola Inland, Nanalmo Dlst.; ttienoe  fin chains west; thence north to the  nore. line; thence following the shore  iii.e southerly to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th. 1911.  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON.  JOHN M. BAKER,.  Western Call, 1st Insertion Dec. 29, 191 f.  TAKE NOTICE, that, 30 days iron*  <.!ate, ue, Kenneth p. Matheson. mine*,  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 foreshore and  submarine, in the following <le'������rlbed  area: "i. Commencing at a post planted)  on the foreshore of Gabriola Iilund, and  3 miles west of a post planted on the  foreshore of the S.W.% of section 9,  Gabriola Island, Nanalmo Dlst.; thence  80 chains we<t; thence SO chain* north;  thence 89 chains east; thence 80 chains  south, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th, 1911.  KENNETH   P.  SlIATHEF^W  JOHN M. BAKER  Western Call, 1st Insertion, Dec. 29, 1911.  TAKE NOTICE, that, 30 d������jV from  date, w������, Kenneth P. Matheson, miner,  and John M. Baker, agent, both of Vancouver, B. C, intend to applv for a 11-  cenae to pro peet for coal and petroleum  on the following submarine ground:  8. Commencing at a point 4 miles w*^t  and 1 H miles north of a post planted on  the forenhore of the SWft or set-Uon ������,  Gabriola Inland. Nanalmo Dlst.-; thence  6o chains we������t; thence 80 chain* north;  thence 60 chains east; tin-nee go chaliui  south, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th, mi,-'*  KENNETH   P.   MATKE&ON.  JOHN M. BAKER  Western Call, 1st insertion, Dec. 28. 19JI.  ���������������������������������������������������������������i^���������  TAKK NOTICK, ; that, 30 days from  date we. Kenneth'-P. MatUe*ori. miner,  and Jolin >i. Baker, agent, both of Veji-  cuu\er. B. C. intend to- apply, for a license to pvo-pectfor coal and petroleum  on the following submarine ground:  9. Commencing at a.point 4 miles wert  and J������4~. miles north of a post planted en  thei foreshore of the SAVH of section 9,  Gabriola Island. Nanaimo Dlst.; then<e  SO chains west: thence SO chains north;  thence 80 chains* ea<t; thence: 80 chain'  south, to point of commencement.  Dated December  4th,   1911.  KENNETH   P.    MATHESON.  JOHN -At. BAKER.  Western Call. 1st insertion. Dec. 29, 191!.  TAKE NOTICE, that. 30 davs from  late v-e. Kenneth P. Matheon. miner,  and John -\i. Baker, agent, both of Vancouver, B. C, intend to applv for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum  on the " following vacant submariri^  ground: 10, commencing at a point 4 miles  '-vest and 2H mile* north of a post  planted on the foreshore or the SW*4 of  -=ection 9. Gabriola Island, " Nanalmo  Dlst.; thence 40 chains north; thence CO  chains east; thence 80 chains south-  thence 60 chains we������t; thence to chaJn3  north, to point of commencement.  Dated December 4th,  1911,  KENNETH   P.   MATHESON  JOHN M. BAKER  Western Call, 1st insertion, Dec. 29. im. Mwaaaaawawajai  s  THE WESTERN CALL.  ������������������������������������������.  IIIIIIIMIIIIU'IIIIII     ��������� '������"������ ���������  I  I H I I  I  III |il>l  II ������l I l"l  *  A  G   MANN 232 Broadway East  ������������������������       >���������������      ���������������������������������������������^���������la ^Between Mum and Westminster Rd.)  WE HAVE JUST ADDED  Ladies' Tailoring  To Our Well-known Tailoring Establishment   '/  Our Ladies* Tailor has come direct from New Yprk  Jt   |  |   |   |   I   |   t   -   1   -   T   -----   '���������-. *   -   *   '   *   ���������   *   -     'I   I   li'li li-l.l ili'l   !������'������.������   |.|n| il'til   |ii|   |  |   ������. |. |.  Vote for Findlay [  and Non-Partizan  Administration of  City Affairs  **************************o**************************.  TThe Park Drive Stationery;:  * 1523 PARK DRIVE  S A L E  January lOth, 1912  SCHOOL SUPPLIES OUR SPECIALTY  Announces  a big   .  which will com-  .   .   mence on  L. Berlow & Son, Props.  *************************4Q**************************  Adela  This Week's Special  ������������������������MIHHH >��������������������������������������������������������� MHtO   III II I������|i|H^.������I1444 |+i %**  night   Bros.  >.  Grocers  ;: Corner 11th Avenue and   Commercial Drive .>  We have the best  of  everything.  That is why our business is growing.  !   NEW LAID EGGS 60c.    LARGE NAVEL OI&NGES 25c  CRANBERRIES 15c lb.  9****** f M II 1*1 IIIHI tl I MOl 11II1111 MM 1111II III 8 ������ M  A Bridge on Which You May Depend  Scotch Short-bread.   Try bur Teas and  you will be pleased.  ^V15BSTER BRO$.  Cor. Fraser Ave. W. ft Westminster Rd.  MEA3LES IN CEDAR COTTAGE.  '..'jk number of caeca of meAfileB have  been ���������reported- to Inspector I>engelly  dMCtn|^vtbe.>t������(8t few days.1 "Fortunately," says Mr." PengeUy,: "AH* the cases  are of a talJ* cbarracter.'' There are  also two oases of scarlet ferer and two  Of diphtheria. Stringent measures'are  being taken to prevent the spread of  Infectious diseases. ���������''I  SUNDAY CL08ING ACT.  The South Vancouver Merchants Association held a meeting last Thursday  with Mr. F. J, Rolston In the chair.  The Municipal Council lntimated-that  in connection with the association's  request that the Sunday Closing Act be  enforced, ��������� communication had been  sent from the council to the attorney  general for permission to do so. '-.������������������.-.���������  BURNABY PEOPLE ARE GENEROUS  i ef OatraK OHkal CaMagc  EXPERIENCE  Mr. Arthur Smith, whose home at  Ravine Park, Jubilee Station, waa  ^wrecked by a falling tree on New Years  Day, is the recipient of much sympathy  and material assistance from tbe people of Burnaby. Subscriptions are being taken up in rartoua parta^of the  jnunicipality to assist him to rebuild  his home. A substantial amount haa  already beeu collected and paid in to  the treasurer, Mr. Fulsco Werdemann.  A benefit concert on behalf of Mr.  8mlth and his family will be held  shortly alter the election, but the date  has not yet been announced.  VALUE OF FAL8E CREEK PROPERTY.  Mr. A. M. Pound, the first- witness  cilled before the arbitrators in the case  of the Great Northern Railway Company against the False Creek property  Owners, testified that the value of full  lots on False Creek 1b $16,009, and lots  in block 10i> he valued at $10,000.  Vote fo? Findlay  and Non-Partizan  Administration of  City Affairs  Jt you want a Mayor who will Represent  toe City, and not Individuals and Corpor*  Mions,Vote finFINDLAY  ward vm.  PVank Trimble, who served P.^ L. 301, now-  Ward VHI, last year, is candidate for 1912. Much  can be said in his favor.  He bat been in Vancouver for twenty-three  years, is now in the very prime of life, is well and  favorably known as a broker and real estate  dealer. Historically he is the second oldest meat  dealer in Vancouver, and has always been popular in the best sense of the term. His chief claim  to the- confidence of the electors is his record as  alderman last year. Every interest of the ward  Waa looked after by him with unabated devotion  from first to last. Although not having a vote in  the City Council because of a technicality, he gave  closest attention to ever}' detail of the ward's  business, and demonstrated his ability and fitness  for the responsibility of the office.  He has never failed to plan for the things that  will benefit his constituency. His return for 1912  is fully expected and cannot but result in gain  tp the city in general and Ward VIII in particular.  Vote for Frank Trimble, now resident of Ward  vm.  structure cannot be any more enduring or expansive than the foundation now being laid.  v Public Parks must ever remain a feature of  Vancouver.   Now is the time to plan and execute  for time to come.  W.R. Owenlathe man who interested the public in parka as they never were before; the roan  who was'the means of improving the transportation in Stanley Park by the Motor Bus larviot,  which ia to solve the transportation problem of  the future; the man who has expressed himself  both privately and publicly against the introduction of a tram line m Stanley Park, and as being  in favor of appropriating $5,000 for the improvement of the Coal Harbor entrance to the park;  the man who was the means of the dtvtlopnent  of the parks throughout the different wards of  the city, building for the band Standi, the dtHJ*  ing rooms and first class sanitary convtnianota,  also good opts air plajground* for boys and girls.  Other improvements are under consideration by  this most trustworthy servant of our city, W. B.  Owen.  ANNUAL REPORT.  For the first time in the history of Vancouver,  our citizens are furnished with a complete annual report of the parks. W. B. Owen, Mr. Lees  and others are to be credited with this work.  The report is conprehensive, clear and attractive, being handsomely and profusely illustrated.  It is a credit to the authors and publishers. Copies of the report can be procured by applying  to the secretary of the board at the City Hall.  PARK COMMISSIONER.  W. B. Owen! In selecting men for public office  the electors should insist on the highest standard  of excellence in all things, but more particularly  in the field fro which the candidate is to be. selected, so that a solid, broad foundation may be  laid for the future of this great city.   The super-  BuecmoN op aldrrmrn.  B. <T. McLean has been selected as a candidate  for Aldermanic honors and responsibilities in  Ward V. He has in his favor good Scotch blood,  sterling character, above average intelligence and  six years' experiance aawad roaster in Manitoba. Trustworthiness ii written on his features  and demonstrated in his life. He is a member of  the Improvement Committee of Ward V. East  End Ratepayers' Association, and also secretary  of the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church and  of its board of: managers.  He stands squarely for temperance, moral reform and progressive government. He is an enthusiast on annexation of adjacent municipalities,  permanent high class improvements snd rocking  outlying districts with rock crushed by portable  rock crushers on the ground to be improved.  He is solidly, against granting long term franchises to corporations, including the B. C. Electric.  If you want a Mayor who will Represent  the City, and not individuals and Corporations, Vote for FINDLAY  II   *   I'l'l   llllllllll    ���������   ,l������   P   >!>'������' I    >l������l  .1 >   I    |    I   lllllilll   ���������    .1 1    I    |   |    |    ,1 ������  ii im ������������������������ ������ n m ��������� < i ��������� i i'i i iiiiiiii iiii.  s f-  t.  ���������sroror''  ..���������in  ^ Of all the Candidates wno are iri the field for  ithe position as alderman lor Ward Fivs, although  they may be able and estimable gentlemen, we  shbuld always bear in tiiiiicf the services rendered  to this Ward and the city iii jgveneral by Alderman  ^Williamson.    Kr ���������"''.;" ' '^V  ��������� ��������� ���������     ��������� ���������/'������������������   ���������;:���������;;��������� -���������������������������������������������;��������� ���������:{;'.:)������������������!' \\} V-~^.';>'        ', ;.:'/'.���������.'������������������ .  In following his career as Alderman for the  ^ast year we cannot overloiik !tife iact that he has  given the best of his tim^^  latepayers with very good jpesults: He has always  stobd for the judicious expeiidittire of the people's  money, and he has discouraged at every opportunity  the introduction x)f makeshift or patchwork im-  .provements^: : ��������� ��������� ���������. ||;'l^  He has always been coui^  in looking after^^ of the Ward  as a whole or;.-to indmduals seeking redress.  /���������  Ue has taken a strong stancj in the advancment  of a scheirie for the care of the old and infirm which  should be to eveiy citizen.     His stand  t6 safegnta^ of the city has al  ways been clear and unmistakable.  ' With regard to the improvements in the Ward  brought about by his endeavoumwe might mention  some four miles of paved ^streets, ten miles of  cement- sidewalks and many improvements in the  way of rocking and grading; hot to mention the  laying of sewers in that section of the Ward bet ween  Scott Street and Glen Drive, wWch, had it not been  for his aggressive action on *he Board* of ^Wprks,  would have been laid over for another year.  *  We believe that our Ward and the City in  general would be in safe keeping were we represented by men of his stamp. Therefore we have no  hesitancy in giving him our hearty support in the  coming election.   IIHIIM   II Illllll.  -���������������  .^r-v. -z-v-rz&Zi*: ;t^>^" vrz~r:

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