BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1912-03-29

Item Metadata


JSON: xwestcall-1.0188377.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188377-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188377-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188377-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188377-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188377-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188377-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 gpffffjK^fy^^  The. indications are that the administration  if which Mr. Richard McBride is the trusted  leader w ill be endorsed at the polls on Thursday  Lext as no other government in Canada has ever  Wn endorsed.   So certain does this appear to be  |hat many Liberals take the position that it Would  ;iave been wise from the party standpoint not Jo  fcave put any candidates m the field* 5������is.W0**h  ���������rhiif inquiring how it haa come about that auch \  in unprecedented political conditio^ hss arisen  ta this province.   Our Liberal friends hate-hot  kncleavored to explain it, and we thi)Elk'<������9fih-  hood reason, for they would have to concede -  phat it is due to the excellence of the Administration, or to the weakness of the Opposition, or to  lyoth.   Our own explanation is that the e_cellenee  \>t the Administration has destroyed all opposition except that of a partisan nature.  .     We note that our Liberal friends have not  idvanced a single proposition as an alternative'  o the government policy in any of -its aspects.  Tiey have given absolutely no reason why they  hould be entrusted with office, or sited^ a valid  ���������eason why the presence of one of their candidates  n the House would be of sdvantage to the coun-  ry. An Opposition that stands for some principal  nay have its uses; but there is no place in our  lystem of parliamentary government lor an Oppo-  ition that limply ofiposes. <  Why haa the opposition to the McBride ad-  jiniatratian iresolved rtsefl into a mar* sjs|t to  teep a political party alive t thp answer is'to he  found in the record of the ntfri^. ^������ Mr,  [cBride took oflwe he waa c<*|(onted mp  principle problems.   One of them was Jw we  iubtic credit could be most speedily r*4|M^ajld'  \k* other was haw the province could* be most  tf������edily a^wl advanta^uriy developed. His most  lostile critic will not deny that |s has placed  >vioeial credit on, a very high plane or that ho  .basn inttmsnswtal in insngursfchig wnrfra-ef  slopment on a scsle oommensurete with the  ttness of the province and the reasonable.  ^rations of the people.   When he took office  Jiere was a heavy overdraft in the bank whose  [managers were in a position to impose their will  I upon any government that might be in power.  it became Mr. McBride's first duty to restore  [ healthy financial conditions and ensure- a sufficient  revenue to warrant the introduction of progres-"  ksive measures.   In this he succeeded beyond all  Expectations, we think we can say even beyond  ' his own.   Certainly it was not long before the  \ deficit was wiped out and the banks, that had  looked askance at the provincial account, came to  regard it as a highly desirable branch of their  business.   In the course of time the deficit was  converted into the greatest cash surplus ever held  by any Canadian province, and, we think, greater  than has ever been held by the Pominion in actual  available money-  This greet result wss acheived not by the imposition of taxation but by the judicious utilization of the great natural resource*of. the province.  There were, it is true, s few additional taxeaim-  j>osed, but the receipts from them; formed only a  *mal.l part ol! the revenue. We repeat that the  restoration of the provincial credit and the change  of a heavy deficit into an unprecedented surplus  was the result of the judicious utilization of the  natural resources of the province. By fsr the  greater part of the settlement of the province  '.luring the past ten years hss been upon land  privately owned. Pre-emption as a means of settling the vacant areas of the province has been  proved by years of trial to be very largely a failure. There are areas on which there is not a  single settler; there are other areas, no better  -ituated or more suitable for cultivation, where  i private owners have built up very prosperous  communities. The policy of permitting private  persons to acquire large areas of crown lands,  which it. will be to their interest to place in the  hands of actual settlers, should be judged by its  results���������and the results iu British Columbia have  been satisfactory to the public. No one has lost  }t, for the purchasers have had value for their  loney. The province has gained not only by the  [ttoney received for the land but by the conversion  if non-revenue producing areas into taxable ares.9,  !>ut even more so by the conversion of what was  ���������nee wilderness into thriving settlements. The  ommunities in the great Okanagan Valley, which  re the admiration of all who see them, are not  lue to the policy of pre-emption but have result-  d from the broad vision of private owners, who  rent to the people, told them what the land was  eke, and brought them to it. What has been  [one there has been done, and is being done elsewhere, and every person who has made an" impartial study of the question must admit that  hritish Columbia will only be successfully eolon-  ped through the instrumentality of private own-.  Irs. It is easy to call the man who buys'a tract  It land, subdivides it and sells it to settlers a  peculator: but that proves nothing. If to pay  ���������ie government for land, to survey and subdivide  :, to advertise it; to bring it personally under  fie attention of persons suitable to become set-  !ers: to bring the settlers to the land; to assist  leni in making homos; to give them long time  (Continued on Page 5)  !��������� ���������   ��������� ,"'      J^U,^^ '''' TIM HflN/PRIEMlER McBRlDE  ,-. v  Some 1500 electors listened to Premier McBride in the Vancouver Opera House last week  T Oanners Seek Further Protection���������ttaesnt Regulations Jtfke Impossible White Pishing Population I   All who know the ability of the honourable gen-  f ,' __������h������_-__i fiiiiiiMM-S-Uii 1   tlenian a-d heard him on that oeeasion, were  55E_SS<~  SK"?>  The B. Cf Fisheries and the existing regulations hive been commanding the attention of the  leh  era of B. C.  forbids the exportation of .fresh fish, *\  ation now in force in the north.  urging this eourse, and as a result of  in, journeyed to Ottawa to protest, T  t regulations were designed purposely +  (By Professor ������. Odium, M.A., B^c)  ���������minister at Ottawa, Mr. Hazen, as well as that of the  It is proposed to abolish the present regulation,  also ita modify, or entirely remove* the foa^rittmg;  ^ '   < Messrs. Taylor, Stevens and Goodeve, M.P/s, bs'  T their action a delegation of canners, headed by Mr. Belt  T which was quite natural in view of the fact that the pre*..      ���������  for the canners and gives governmental sanction to onoiof the lightest food combines hi Canada  In characteristic language Mr. Bell-Irwin told the li'C. members, who differed from him, that f   ������������������^w���������^.*foraBUU?u_ ���������������"���������ceoi nouy  thev were "ignorant cranks," and "pumped ftdl of nohleW by irresponsible persons;" inferring; +   a������? JS-     W w*ni*ed ** snch rtrenuoas  that any one who dsred to differ from Mr. BelWrwin f |s ineapable of thinking for himself-      I   extending over so long a period!  How c  _ The canners  claim may be summed up m the foli  ' ^ oration before the Minister, and whieh has all the eai  < ��������� memorized for the occasion.   Said he: "Imsjfine, Mr.  < i Columbis fiords, extending inland ten,-twenty, perhaps  (, either side and capped with the everlasting snow, wit1  the esgle to witness its grandeur r imagine, sir, the wri  salmon, sporting themselves in its clear depths, food t"  along comes the cannery man, and at, great e_pen*e���������f<  Ami not right, sir, in saying that those fish belong  pwjtaptiont"  Just at this point of his oration a member dared  ^ing , quotation   from  Mr. Bell-Irwin's  of a carefully prepared  speech,  er, one of our magnificent British  ty miles, with the mountains rising]on  _q living creature except the bear and  of this fiord teeming with millions.of *\  for these bears and eagles, when, to, *  thousand   dollars���������erects   a   cannery.  fc cannery man!  Is he not entitled to  haturally stirred ^p^wrath  jhh*twastni|������0^W^Si*4  wonW ht no canning industry,"  that if there were no fish there  struck with wonder st the vigor, .and, stsying ���������  power he must possess. He came tb Vsneottver  after travelling thousands of milea. ipeaking night,  and day for nearly a mpnth, addressint tens of  thousands of the British Columbia electors, losing  much sleep and rest, and then, on the platform  in the Opera House, he delivered an able utterance. v  This he did in spite of the fact that ha was  pestered by a lot of noisy and senseless hoodlums  who have no stake or interest fn the country.  What tremendous endurance of body, mind  efforts  can any  but a truly strong snd capable man accomplish  a task so great f  When the next provincial campaign" comes  around, I think the, people: of Vancouver afconld  ask Premier McBride to open the contest,' by aom*  ing to the Terminal City at his best We skill  ask him to come with the fullness of his bast fad  freshest vigor, and then our hgtdest critics will  be enabled to see that British Columbia has, at  its head; one of Hie very sb|est sUtes^ Jivju������  .^'Ys^BftS  iiP  iliSi  ���������m-mm  .       ^ A * ^^^y-  H������ Im^sEt^ tho^t, e������rew<m"of *a-i  sm  b_ **h^!me>wmmKMmm  p^rhats tbs;nsh mifhtbe said, to bw^ w t^ peopi.^  principle  principle* ot the cannery combine and ol the law of _ ^  of the orator and resulted in his contemptuous reference  ht ihoihl rtmssabar that tf i*4 vmw*i*wto**mm  to which the aforesaid "ignorant cran*" of a member rep:  would be no canneryman. f    j  4       It was this ignorance on the part of the member^ and their suggestion that the public had t  right* and that the fisherman should be considered, whw^h^so^axasperated Mr. Bell-lrvm, and no ���������  doubt on bisxetumhawill take goodoare to tell the pels^tot.Vaneouv*>-sM^New-WestmrnwIaiN  what a pair of chumps they hsve representing them ^Ottawa, men who had not yet learned that 2   J������jf sft8^dllit' tolbraS D^&nat^" in YiThoSI  m*& and hi. kind were the dictators o  the public rights. I   ������' ���������g^ftj'������rWwW aSs S \%  Let us briefly examine these two regulations which call for personal attention ol men of such ���������    - ���������'--J:j * -* Ki���������'* --iT-* *-' c -*  sminent ability as Mr. Bell-lrvin et aL  First the export duty which the minister cancelled.  The eannerymen at. the present time arbitrarily set the price to be paid the fisherman for bis   '  fish, and also ha&-tha,privilege--ptfifM offered, in which case the only thing  the fisherman can do is to throw them over board, as he cannot export.  The eannerymen have the ' *  privilege of h$1n|inf in fiah.from the American traps, which he frequently does.   Now it must be ' ���������  opening of th^ e*npaiga, then we ahal) have a  masterpiece from a msster statesman and platform debater.  #       Very much #f thsj^s;lanfuage can be ap-  X:.__lWr>'t>������ Iniww^hte Attorney treaeral, who  t-i������Mnpsu1^ 5������r mtm-er InYte #r^u6W S#ntfl  a splendid account of himself snd of his wort at  Victoria.   Though tired and well tried for long  (Continued *iss *)  i <V;  to do- so,,'withi ther result that our fishermen have been compelled to dump 6ver-board^- large  amount of their catch, because they were not.allowed to export. But worse than that^-the can-  nerymen have brought in scow-loads of cheap American fish from the traps (when .traps were  ^veHe^ed).and.refused to purchs^ow the afore-mentioned result.  This does not occur every year, buitt has occurred all too often, although Mr. Bell-lrvin will  {seek to becloud the fact with specious arguments. Tbst such a thing has ever ownirrsd, or that  it is'pifirtble for it to occur, is good snd sufficient grounds to warrant a change in the regulation.  We contend that the fisherman should have the privilege of selling his fish on the open market, and  if the American buyer wishes to out-bid the local buyer the fisherman ha* the right to this tacrsss-  tw'ffl*     .  << The warmers contend that this means that onr fish will be canned in American canneries.  Horrible thought���������"better far," say the canners, "that these fish should be dumped into the  Fraser than that the fisherman should sell them to be canned by the unholy American csnner."  The answer is, that by virtue of his position the Fraser river canner has a distinct advantage  over the Puget Sound canner, as far ss Canadian fish is concerned, and, if he will, can out-bid him  in price.  The truth is, thst the removal of this prohibitory export law will take out of the bands of  the canner a weapon which he hss successfully used to keep tbe fisherman in line, and will mske  it impossible for the canner to drive out of the business a fisherman who dots not mdtty accept  his, the canners, terms; but it will give the fisber.nan t\\r ri?ht to sell his flih in the open market,  which is the inherent privilege of every man.  Now a word on the boat-rating regulation, which applies to the northern psrt of B. 0.  By this regulation each cannery is permitted to fish a stipulated number of boats according  to the size of the cannery.   It is argued that this regulation waa made for the purpose of pro-  <i������ tecting the fish; in practice it has resulted in the protection of the canners, and in fostering a  1. combine of unparalleled audacity,  * When a fisherman wishes to secure a license to fish, he goes to the government inspector ���������  who demands the regular fee AND A COPT OP A CONTRACT WITH SOME CANNER TC TEE J  EPPECT THAT HE (the. fisherman) WILL DELIVER ALL OP HIS PI8H TO THAT CANNER *  AND TO HO OMB SLfKy snd at the canners own price, as it will at once be observed that this  contract with the canner must be made before the fisherman can get a license to fish. Iu other  words, every fisherman is the serf of the eanfiev. Whatever may have been the intention of the  government when making this regulation, it is clear that it would be impossible to conceive of a  more nefarious rule in practiee.  The contention of the three B. C- members is t���������af this rule should^ be abolished, and that the  fishermen be allowed to sell their fish to the highest bidder. There are about 800 boats fishing  on the Skeena. divided among about 16 canneries, let the government issue the 800 licenses and  let the canners compete for the fish. At present the canners set the price and as a man must  sign a contract, before be can get a license, it is clear who holds the control. Last year the canners-  in the north paid ten cents a fish, whereas they could have afforded to pay double that sum. but *������  *f owing to the boat-rating they were not compelled to do so. No wonder they do not wish the regu- X  lation removed. A very good illustration of how this works out'is the case of Bob Kelly's cannery ���������;  on Smith's Inlet. Kelly has an exclusive license on that inlet and no one else is allowed in. He  has taken a"profit, out of a privilege for which he pays $50.06- per annum;- ol- from- $40,000.00 to f.  $70,000.00 per year; recently he sold the privilege (With the cannery worth about $40,000.00) for T  $325,000.00, on whieh he is reported to have received $60,000.00 down, but th������ balance has not *  been paid, because of the threatened change in regulations by Ottawa. i  We confess that it is rather rough on Bob for the Government to chango. its regulations just T  at this time, aad no doubt he will heartily second Bell-lrvin's statement, that these meddling mem- f  hers of parliament are "ignorant cranks, pumped full of nonsense." T  We dare, however, to affirm that no man is entitled to $325,000-00 for a privilege from which $  the government only receive $50.00. ^ i  Mr. Bell-lrvin also said that the result of removal of  the \ boat-rating' would  be,   that   men %  would get. an out-fit from a cannery aud then sell his fish to another competing cannery.      Our X  *answcr is, that that is not the business of the gov-emment but a private contract between tbe can- v,  (Continued Page 5) 4  ���������;������  *���������-* **���������*���������* -*-* * **���������** *** ��������� t * ���������������* ������������������������ ��������� * ������������..������������������������������������������ ��������� **.* **.**** ***** -** *.* **���������������*. * *���������* ���������  i  i  Appealing unto Caesar, aa- the quaint old  Hebrew phrased it, will in a few days become  an actuality in Vancouver when the electorate  are called upon to choose their representatives  in the Hall of Legislature for the nett Parliamentary term.  In addition to the Socialist there are five Liberals assiduously seeking the suffrages of the  people���������for what!  'Put us in power," is their cry. "See what  we will do for you, our good friends���������we are  your only friends. We are the real Codlin���������not  Short.   Watch us abuse the other fellow."  Now, that's just what a good many of the  electors like myself have been doing, snd the impression is irresistibly borne in upon one thst  ������������������ abuse is no argument/'  Invective is* cheap, and noisy, snd makes a  good many catch votes with the unthinking few���������  but what about the others who do think f  Tbey, I opine, argue somewhat after this  fashion: "Well, I am not a one-sided party man.  I am one of the moderate crowd, and it seems to  me there is only one policy before us."  Only one sound, progressive policy, and  that is McBride'a own railway roads and development of natural resources policy; the other fellow is only "hollering" to be let in the back way,  or any old way, only let them in. '' See how easily wc call down Bowser, and what choice adjectives we have for McBride." Don't you think,  Mr. Elector, that a party who is so keen on mud-  slinging can do a lot of good?   YOU DON'Tt  Well, well!   What a surprise.  On the other hand, what is the plain duty of  dot only every good Conservative but of every  other sane business man but to support McBride  against the forces of disorder that are marshalling  on the other side?  See whervrthat coiling serpent, Lloyd George,  ���������Hello! How's that for epithet*, ye "Sun-  worshippers" See what evil communications  will do even to a purist���������l am saying see what  that Coiling Serpent) Lloyd George, has done for  trade and happiness of Old England with his unending class war.  Do you want the same disturbing influences  fit work here? "YES," I can hear niv Socialist  friends shout, "WE do."  But stay a moment, you who have nothing to  lose and spout liery treason. Will you be any  better off, either, under choas?  1 trow not, as from a lon^r conversation which  I had with one of yon only this week end it, is  plain that ye yourselves know not where it is  th;it your theories arc leading you.  You assert, do you, that society is based up-  (Centinustf on page S) THE WESTERN CALL.  m.  Alex  Crawford  LADIES TAILOB  lOl5 COMMERCIAL DRIVE  Imported Suiting* in Blue. Grey and Brown  lined with Skinner's Guaranteed Satin;  at $40 per suit.  Shoe Repairing  BY   AH EXPERIENCED WORKMAN  Thos. Farrington  BROADWAY,  ���������etwees Mats St sad Westsrisstcr W  Kitsilano and  West of  Granville Street  MANY  . CALL AT ...  Boxer Murray & Co.  I7������ nsniltlEI Mil. Rstr tat. Ikfcrto  FOB  HOVSaaANO LOTS W THS LOCALTTV, >s  PJ.IufA4,r*soMm PhiscFtimMtKN  FIRST-CLASS  SHOE 1*1 AKIN 0  AND SHOE REPAIRINO  BONE AT  PETERS *ft CO.  Near Ceratr Mais Strati aai Brsaiwa)  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  2Wh Ave. and Main St  . ...ii>.-<...��������� ���������  QUEEN KCVHOMIt  Informs the public of her wonderfa)  power* In readies tlrt history of oneV  Itfav hr exsaOami the ostai of th*  band. Advice la all basmsss mattarr  saa family aftalrs; tell* yov what  you are best adapted tor; tells>on ta*  Aame   of; year roture   companion.  waetaer llvlag or dead; tells you what  planet yon were bara sa**r and  what part of the coaatrr Is the lacs  t������st for yon. Why not *ee the b**U  It costs ao more.  8stt*tsetl0a or no  chw%e; all resales* strictly coafldw  Ual.  Permanently located at.-.-..  1P09 ORANV^m ST.  Hours: JO a.m. to 10 p.m.  f^ttnosfRenov^  W. S. McKBLLAR. mor.  713 3ROAPWAV, BAST Near Scott  FOn LAP1ES' _HD GENTS'  Cmsamwg, Pressing ano Repairing  Phone: Fairmont 172  LADIES' 8KJSTS HAPS TO ORDER  If you once cook a Christmas  Pinner with PRY WOOD you'll  never rest content with any  other. Our Wood is pry Wood.  16.00 per Cord, delivered.  R. DOHERTY  675 Tenth Ave. W.  Phone: Fairmont uoi-t  Ureal West Cartage Co,  Limited  B. F. Andrewa       H. W. Ellis       A. E. Tennant  H. H. Williams  Express, Truck and Dray  Furniture and Piano movers  Freight Bills Revised  Loss and Damage Claims Handled  Customs Brokers  Forwarding and Distributing Agents  Phone: Seymour 7474  103 Loo Blk., Cr. Hastings & Abbott St  Vancouver, B.C.  ��������������������������������������������� *2������ ���������������������������������*��������� ,3* ������������������" **r**f*rv %��������� v*"5* W ���������J* 'j* *l* 'J* ���������J1 "I1 ���������{������������������{������������������j' *9  *TORONTO!  FURNITURE   STORE %  ������ 3334 Main St. +  ���������5* 4*  * Our stock of Furniture +  $ is Large, Modern  and |  * adapted to the tastes of $  J .Buyers.  Dressers, Buffets, Tables  Chairs, Couches, Mattresses, Bedsteads, etc.  A complete'line of  Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop in and inspect our goods.  This is where you get  a square  deal.  M. H. COWAN  *  *  *  *  t  v  *  *|f 'I^^V'X^iWVVV**1 TTV'!"!'^1 TTTTrTf  FLOURISHING   ENTERPRISES   IN  ALLLNES.  THE KITSILANO HARDWARE, 22 J 8 Fourth  Avenue West, near Yew Street, is conducted by Mr. E.  A. Nicoll. an enterprising young man, and a native son of  British Columbia, who has had ten years' experience in  the business and has been in Kitsilano two years. He  conducts a nourishing general hardware store and deals  in builders' supplies, stoves, ranges, graniteware, paints,  oils, glass, tinware, etc., etc.. and his phone is Bayview  708L Mr. Nicoll U a son of Mr. W. Nicoll "pioneer"  of British Columbia, who farmed on Sea Island thirty-  six years ago. These gentlemen have recently sold but  some of their valuable industrial site waterfront holdings  on the island near Eburne, a coming industrial section of  '���������Greater" Vancouver, *\* figures that would truly indicate that "die early bird gets the early worm." Personally. Mr. Nicoll is a genial and pleasant young fellow to  OKf&cJtad Kiuilano is bound to move right along with  drawing cards like this live young "native son."  MORROW fit DEANE. comer Seventh Avenue and  Yew Street, are popular Kitsilano grocers and provision  merchants. They conduct one of the finest and busiest  grocery establishments in the section of the city where  they are located and their large and growing trade is  justly merited. They cany a very large assortment of  choice family groceries and their prices are as low as  strict commercial principles will permit They have  operated two years iii Kitsilano and were in the downtown section two years prior to locating in die bon-ton  residential section of Vancouver. They formerly were  in die same line in Ireland, their native land, prior to  coming to Canada. They are bom prominent members  of fraternity organizations and among diem are die Sons  of Ireland or Scotland, the Orange Order, and the  Masons.  THOMAS HUGHES. 2037 Fourth Avenue West,  conducts a flourishing hardware store and handles all  kinds of shelf hardware asd grahitewere;.   His establishment is particularly neat and attractive and well stocked.  Mr. Hughes has been doing business in Kitsilano nearly  one year and already has built up a very: substantial and  growing trade.   He has had fifteen.years' experience as  a hardware merchant aad bows theftasiikss thoroughly.  He is a o^stir^ttUried^raduate of Wellington College.  Shropshire, England    He leaves no stone unturned to ���������<',  please each and every customer and makes each sale an  advertisement for succeeding ones.   Hh prices challenge  all honorable competition aad lie makes friends easily.  Personally he is a gentkman of broad and liberal views  to meet and of nSe progressive, enterprising and go-ahead  type.   When youwanthardware. phoSe Bayview 1361 v  %������ CRESCENT MEAT ANW FISH MAR:  KET, 2089 Four* Avenue West, corner Arbutus, h  conducted by Mr. f. D. Gore, a Uye young wan who  has followed the butcher business for the past thirteen  years,   for tea years he was in the employ of die Burnt'  Markets and three years in Porter's in Vsacouver.   He  has just recently opened up at Kitsilano for himself and  everything would indicate that he will move right along  steadily on the pathway of success.    Everything >  SDbtlmry neat and clean as a new pin, and'the ^ssrifcst  housewife could scarcely keep her pantry looking cleaner  and more attractive.   Mr. Gore's motto is "Q>iality.  He believes in the best and that the best is none too good  (For Kitsilano resident*.    He is a genial young fellow  to meet.   Hi* phone is Bayview 1520.  THE FAIRVIEW MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 2050-2058 Sixth Avenue West, are manufacturers and dealers .in soft yellow fir and red xedar doott,  sash mouldings, turning, hand sawing, detail work in all  kinds of builders' supplies and house furnishings, They  have a splendid factory well equipped with the latest  modem machinery and attend to all orders whether large  or sinall, with dispatch. They have operated here four  years and their business is constantly increasing. They  give employment to several experienced millmen and  skilled workmen in the Various departments. The personnel! of the company :is. composed of Messrs. R. M.  Dawson, F- P- Baldwin and f. E. Sutherland, gentlemen of wide experience in this important branch of commerce and industry. Kitsilano and Fairview* West are  well supplied and receive the best money can buy when  they trade with the Fairview Manufacturing Company,  2050 Sixth Avenue West. Their phone is Bayview  266.  THE FAIRVIEW TRANSFER & CARTAGE  Co., LTD.; 1698 Fourth Avenue West, make a specialty of Piano and Furniture nwvnig.-baggage express, dray-  ing and general teaming work, and also horses bought and  sold. They operate fifteen outfits, vans, wagons, and  outfits of various kinds for this special line of business,  ��������� and in conjunction with the above have recently bought  over the Ideal Cartage Company's business, located at  the rear of 919 Homer Street. The personnel of the  company is composed of Messrs. W. H. Dobson and  W. Caulfield, who have operated in this line here during  the past two years. They have recently incorporated the  company and are prepared to handle all kinds of heavy  teaming, contracts and execute the same with efficiency  and dispatch.. Their charges are .moderate and they are  particularly well equipped with.big covered vans for  moving house furniture and pianos with care. Phone  Bayview. 220.  A. C. Giles conducts the Yew Street Dry Goods, Store  at 2071 Yew Street, and also the postoffice sub-station  No. 5. He has operated in Kitsilano nearly two years  and'enjoys a good trade. He is ably assisted in the  conducting of his growing business by Mrs. Giles, a very  pleasing and business-like lady, who has had several  years' experience in mercantile lines and understands this  line thoroughly.' Also customers are waited oh promptly  and politely by a very pleasant arid beautiful rosy-cheeked  young lady clerk who likes Kitsilano, and The Call is  quite sure Kitsilano will like this pretty belle, who made  her debut here today.  MRS. ALICE RICHARDS, 2206 Vine Street,  conducts Kitsilano's popular millinery parlors. She has  followed the business for fourteen years and has operated  in Kitsilano a little over one year. This is where the  elite ladies are properjy .served and get hats to set them  off, as Mrs. Richards' specialty is trimming, which she  has down to a fine art, and few on the Coast understand  the work to the same degree of excellence as this pleasant  and business-like woman. The Call is pleased to note  her success. She also carries ribbons, veilings, mechlins,  chiffons, etc.    Remember the place.  D. S. MACDONALD, 2232 Fourth Avenue West,  near Yew Street, conducts a flourishing real estate business. He makes a specialty of buying and selling. He  formerly operated as an auctioneer in Manitoba and was  several years in Portage la Prairie, where he won fame  and fortune in his line. He was born in Prince Edward  Island.    He has fine properties listed for sale, although  ���������**%***I******************  **************************  has seen much in his travels,he now heralds the praises  of Kitsilano���������the bonton residential district of Vancouver, B. C.   His phone is 1691.  THE IDEAL MARKET. 1738 Fourth Avenue  West, is conducted by Messrs. G. M. Anderson and H.  H. Morton, manager. They deal in fresh meats, cured  hams and bacon, dairy butter and fresh country eggs and  all kinds of fruit in season. Mr. Morton has had many  years' experience in this line of business, both in the  Emerald Isle, his native commonwealth prior to coming  to America, and also in Canada prior to locating in  Kitsilano. They have been established here six months,  during which time Messrs. Anderson and Morton have  made many friends and business patrons, and are doing  well.   Their phone is Bayview 1108.  MACDONALD'S CAFE. 1611 Yew Street, is*,  popular eating place for Visitors and tourists taking an  outing at the Kitsilano beach. Regular meals and short  orders as well are served from 6:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.  Mr. Macdonald makes a specialty of afternoon teas for  parties/ picnics, and his plaice is well equipped for banquets. Meals are served from 25 cents and up. This  is the place to get the best meal served in Kitsilano.  JAMES WHITELAW. 2013 Yew Street. Kitsilano, the famous boot and shoe maker, conducts a splendid shoe store and repair shop. He makes a specialty of  making loggers' shoes, and all kinds of repairs are promptly and neatly done at moderate prices. He uses the  best materials and has followed the������ business thirty years.  He has operated three years in Kitsilano. He learned  his trade in Scotland, the land of his nativity, and the  country noted for itt "bonnie lassies" and honest sons of  toil.  S. F. WHITE fit CO.. 2208 Cornwall Street, near  Yew. Kitsilano, conduct a general real estate business.  They make a specialty of Kitsilano property and have a  large list of splendid properties on sale. Mr. White was  in Vancouver eighteen years ago and has traveled extensively at home and abroad, since then. He followed  mining sometime in Africa and in Siberia, and is a  graduate of the I. M. M., London. "Everything is  looking active,*' remarked Mr. White. He rents houses,  and makes collections, looks after property for absentees  and makes loans.   His phone is Bayview 1346.  BEETON fit DICKSON, 2210 Vine Street, are  grocers and provision merchants who are building up an  excellent run of custom. They carry a fine stock of  family groceries and their prices are right These energetic and active young business fellows are progressive  from the word "go," and are sure to win, as they are  hard-working and honest to die penny. They have  operated here one year. Mr. Beeton hails from England  and Mr. Dickson from the "Emerald Ule" as the land  of his nativity.  McMULLEN'S. MAKERY, 2059 Fourth Avenue  West, is the place for bread, cakes snd pies like what  your mother used, to make. Mr McMulUn has a large,  commodious bskeshop and can tsm out one thousand  loaves of choice bread every two hours. He makes a  specially of family trade and has two tricycles for quick  deliveries* and a large store trade. Mr. McMullen was  aiser<lt|ywith Spiking fit Co., bakers for the Royal Family m London, England, for sojne time. He operates the  famous Middleby Oven and takes contracts for banquets  and wedding supplies, etc, Mrs. McMullen is die  pleasant store attendant.  JOHN GILLIS, corner Third and Maple Street, conducts a liberally patronized familygrocery and provision  store. Ffe has been in die grocery line all his life and  has operated one year in Kitsilano. He is a good buyer  and goods right bought are more than half sold. This  is a. great secret in mercantile life and Mr. Gillis understands Hi He is a live wire and progressive. He hails  from Nova Scotia.  CHANDLER'S GROCERY STORE, corner  Seventh Avenue West and Fir Street, Fairview, is conducted by Mr. G. K. Chandler, who started business  nearly one year and'a half ago, and during that short  period has become an important factor in mercantile  circles. He carries a splendid stock of family groceries  well displayed, and each month sees a big increase in his  business.. He was in Winnipeg ten years in business  prior to coming west and also officiated four years as  steward on steamships. He is specially well posted in  his line and men of his enterprising type make good in  any calling or business. He is a live wire and progres-.  sive from the word "go."  McLELLAN & McCARTER, LTD.. 1605 Sixth  Avenue West, is one of the larger concerns operating in  Fairview. They deal in grain, hay and feed, and make  deliveries to all parts of Vancouver. The business is  zealously looked after by Messrs. F. S. Bacon, and T.  E. Robinson, in the absence of Mr. Norman McLellan,  proprietor, who is on 'a tour in California this winter.  This concern has recently. bought out Arputhnot fie  Helmet's sash and door factory adjoining them and  contemplate putting in a big grain elevator with a capacity of probably a hundred thousand bushels. They can  fill very large contracts quickly.   Phone 5510.  Z. STEVENS, 1833 Fourth Avenue West, Fair-  view, conducts a- splendid store well 'Stocked with groceries and provisions of all kinds. Mr. Stevens is well  up in his line, and although just recently started in his  present new location, we predict for him shining success.  He is progressive and makes a friend of each and every  patron. He sells on a very close margin and carries the  latest vegetables and fruits the markets afford. He was  born in Austria.  COOK BROS.. 1617 Fourth Avenue West, come  in for prominent mention here as we call the' roll of  Kitsilano and Fairview .West's. leading business enterprises. They deal in family groceries and provisions and  have followed this line twelve years. They have been  established in Fairview three months and were formerly  in Alberta. They carry a nice stock of bakery goods,  fresh eggs, dairy creamery butter, and fancy as well as  staple groceries.    Their phone is Bayview 1401  J. G. CAMPBELL, corner of Fourth Avenue West  and C. P. R. tracks, Fairview, conducts a liberally patronized confectionery, fruit and cigar store.., He has  recently opened up here .and formerly was in the employ  of the B. C. E. R. as motorman eight years, four of  which was on the interurban line. He is a live young  man and is interested considerably in Vancouver real  estate, as he is quite a financier. He hails from Camp-  bellton, New Brunswick, as the land of his birth.  C. j.' PATTON is another Yew Street grocer who  is rapidly forging to the front. He has had thirty years'  experience in the business and opened up in Kitsilano last  October.  MRS. A. BINDON, a native of South Wales and  for several years a resident of Vancouver, deals in school  supplies, confectioneries, cigars, etc., and operates on ice  cream parlor at 1909 Yew Street.  Your Attention for a Moment  We carry the largest stock of  I PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, PAPER HANGERS'  TOOLS AND BRUSHES  In Grandview.  Just Ring Seymour 8691  > And we will do the rest You will find our price right.  I   Garden Tools  Our Spring Stock of  : HOES, RAKES, FORKS, MOWERS and SHEARS  Is now in, _o that we are now in a position  to fill your j^uirements.  I 1714-1716 Park Driv*       Phone: Seyiwr 1191  , ���������-���������      ������������������������������������_-.���������> ..���������_  I Branch: JOYCE RD., Collingwood E.      r_������e If  ************************* iSMi������i������msmss������tstitsil  Iflicet rU-119 Msu Neck  25 lastlop toe* Easf  MMEkV  MHeiSsisjssrtss  ���������ssYSsTMsrtim  A. M.  Auctioneer,  Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columl  General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent  ������������������ilMHiimil I MM ������������������������*��������������� IHlllMtfUlrMnMlMMi  3127Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont86*  ; Cornices, Jobbing mA Hoofing  FUBNACE WOfHC A SPSCIAWY.  :   C. Errington CJVUgtione  \****t* ********* 4* ****\\,***  .H-H-S-H' ti it * * * * * * II *** *4  ****** II I1 Ml *.****.*****.**'**  f**4***4* ******** ***** IS ���������������  t  Drug Store I  CORNER Il7h AVBNUE and MAIN STREET  For DRUQS ana PRESCRIPTIONS  Call Fairmont 5������4  ��������� Stationery, Magazines, Toilet Articles, Cigars ::  and Tobacco.  4. R. DARUNG���������Yiwr Druggist  '���������H iHnH #..|ii|. H 'Mi I *****4*****   ** 11111' 11' 1111' 11 * I * 114 I ** I*  -".-a:  ***** *****************44 **   *** 4 *<4 * * *' * * * I i I ****** 11 * **  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  i  tm*la _TX PROPRIETORS:  The Don -&3SSR  894*9 main 81. 2d mloro from 111h *w  %  *  *  999 09  i We have a good clean selection of  |        Chocolates, Candies and Table fruits  "    We have a big line of Cigars, Cigarettes and. Tobaccos to choose from  Agents for Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery.  Milk, Cream,  Buttermilk and Butter Fresh Daily.  M,4"l"l"t1'l'lt"S"t"t"l"l"t"t"I"t"l"H'������������^������H'  4^1-^M^hH^~H^^M^*********  ****4'**4>*4t**4'******4'4'*****   ****4^***********<-^^*******  Phone:    Fairmont 958 1605 MAIN ST.  LUMBER OF ALL KINDS  SASH, DOORS, MOULDINGS  Contractors and House Builders  ���������>    - ���������  t Carpenters and Frameworkers  * We have just what you require  ���������>  I     SASH and DOORS MADE ON PREMISES TO ORDER  I        DRESSED and FINISH LUMBER of HIGH GRADE  |     No order too large for us to handle promptly.     No order  5        . too small to receive careful attention.  % II t IIII ***** <**** *4 * l H I It *44 8 4 I It 11 111 11II 111 II IMS m.x^xy^  March 28th, 1912  ow to Mark the  LL  T~f"  'Oils Opeit frotfi 8 a.ni to 7 p>m.  William Bennett, of Vancouver, B. C, Barber.  BOWSER,  William John Bowser, of Vancouver, B. C.  Barrister-atrLaw.  William Smith Cameron, of Vancouver, B. C.  Broker.  ELLIS,  Joseph Nealon Ellis, of Vancouver, B. C,  Barri8ter-at-Law.  ENRJGET,  Charles William Enright, of Vancouver, B. C.  Contractor.  Samuel Greer, of Vancouver, B. C, Gentleman.  LOKP,  Joseph Patrick Lord, of Vancouver, B. C, Axeman.  X  MACGOWAN,  Alexander Henry Boswell Macgowan, of Vancouver, B. ���������., Broker.  John Amos McDonald, of Vancouver, B. C,  Bookkeeper.  McGUIRE,  Goorge Albert McGuire, of Vancouver, B. C,  Dentist  PRITCHARD,  William Arthur Ptftchard, of Vancouver, B. C,  Bookkeeper.  s\,y  ��������� .-?*  John-Reid, of Vahetaver; 3& C��������� Sfeamfitter.  X  X  SMITH, WiffiiMaxwefl,  William Maxwell Smith, of Vancouver. B. C,  * Journalist.  ,r   Ralph,,  Ralph Smith, of Vancouver, BiG*, Broker.  Charles Edward Tisdall, of Vancover, B..C.  Merchant-  Henry Holgate Watson* of Vancouver;. Bi ���������.  Druggist.  i-  X  X  ��������� ^y. w ::^i^^MM^^S^^!^^i^^:  yyymmmm^^mmmiMmmim  . ' ��������� yx ������������������ yyy-- yy. yx-yx x^y������y^^y&^$$Mi  _>_fl_^_^_^_^_^B_^_^_^_^H__^_B_^_M_-_������a_BM~ ~-     .*taamaammm*mm^m^*r-s^mmw*M***mmwm*mm**Mhmm  \**mmmmmmmammmmmmmmmm*wmM>*M*MMmn       __ _^__^-~^  FORMc  IF YOU WISH THE "SOLID FIVE" to represent you again at Victoria,  put X opposite their names as shown in the list on this page. Their  names are household words in B. C.���������Eow&er, Macgowan, McGuire,  Tisdall, Watson���������men whom Vancouver ftusts because they have been tried  and found trustworl  These a^ the ^eh have giv������n  Vancouver prominence in the Province and British Colombia an enviably  distinction in the Dominion. They have the statesniah instinct arid mcarit  the full confidence of the electors.       ;  Polls Open at 8a,m, and  7 p. m.  THESE ARE THE POLLING PLACES FOR THE CITV:  St  WARf> t -Aberdeen School, Burrard and Barclay Streets.  WARD 2���������Drill Hall, Beatty Street.  WARD 3���������Orange HaH,  Hastings Street and  Gore Avenue.  WARD 4��������� City Hall, Main Street.  WARD S   Ot*tf������*krw* Hall, Main  Street and  Stixth Avenue,  WARD 6~-Fa#Vi*w Hall* "ratovlifc Street and  Seventh Avenue.  WARD 7���������Office Buttding, Exhibition Crounds*  Hastings Street.  WARD S���������Ash's  Hall,  Fraser and Twentieth  Avenues.  fc i  has Everything to Gain and  Nothing to Lose by Electing the  "Solid Five" Candidates. 1  1  THE WESTERN CALL.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westminster Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Geo.  A. Odium. .  SpSluilftloat $1.00 per year, SO cents  per* six months; 26 cents per three  months.  Chances of ads. must be in by Tuesday evenlna each week to insure insertion la following Issue.  Notices of births, deaths and roar-  rlaaes inserted free of charge.  I It U 111 H 1 M 1111 Ml I 11 HI  Broadway  Table Supply  I 518 BROADWAY, E. !  FOB  Friday and Saturday i  > ������  : FLOW Five Roses, sk. $1.85 !  * Royal Standard 1.80 :  Royal Household 1.85 :I  Seal of Alberta 1.8v <  Our Potatoes cannot be  beaten   $1.90 per sack ;  Best New Zealand But-  W 3 lbs for $1,1������ ;  i  ; I aim mvisnN counter ml-  I   ways has soMeniwa to  TBMsnYotJKAfYerrrfi  t  t  Nr UTftUT ft Wa Uti-  RoastPork  Jellied Tongue  Jellied Veal  Borne made Headcheese  Home made Sausage  . ]_ - ..  OUHWONUIS  Hit'sQood We have it  IfWehaveltlVsOood  ****** s.������iM:f ,iV.fi> t ,i;#;t mm *  wW  Sewing Machine  Washing Machine  Chafrs  Baby Buggy  Tables  China, etc.  Large assortment of Bureaus  1928 Commercial Dr.  Phone: Seymour 2877L  Animals know our  Supplies  >~M_-_H__i^-���������  Hay, Grain  and Peed  Poultry Supplies 01 Every Kind  Seasonable Prices  Prompt Delivery  Cor. Main & 26th Ave.  PHONE: Fairmont 1514  McHaffie & Goodfellow  PROPRIETORS  Suits Sponged and Pressed  SO cento  CLEANING AND REPAIRING  Half Price to students.  737 BROADWAY, WEST  THE HONOURABLE PREMIER McBRIDE.  (Continued from page 1)  weeks, he did yeoman service at the Opera House  last week. The cause they espouse is the cause  of the public, of the whole people.  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S FOREST POLICY.  Every candid, intelligent man, who has studied  the question of the various forest policies of this  continent and that of Europe, must admit that  for the purposes to be served, the forest policy  of British Columbia is unsurpassed* It is the result of much thought, comparison and planning  on the part of experienced, able and honest men.  Here is one of the best elements of this policy.  By the regulations now in force, the increment of  annual increase in value is preserved to the whole  public. It does not go to the timber men. They  simply make their money by the annual handling  of their limits.  Another fine feature is this: The licensees,  whether, they work or not, pay to the government, and therefore to the people, sn annual interest on the value of the timber preserved, or  reserved for them. By this means the government hss a steady and a fairly well-known annual revenue, coming m from the forests under  licenses. The old method gave an uncertain and  spasmodic return. This policy carries certainty  as against uncertainty of the previous plans, snd,  moreover, it gives a better return to the public.  In 1904 the REVENUE FROM THE TIMBER  SOURCES AMOUNTED TO $455,000.00. In 1908  IT HAD MOUNTED UP TO $2,785,000.00. This  is significant and telling. In the last seven years  the income from this one source of revenue was  $13,000,000.00. This is nearly $2,000,000-00 annually.        . '  Here, then, is good ground to give praise to  the men who made an improvement of such  value.  .  THE AGRICULTURAL POLICY OF THE BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT.  , Some-rather clear-headed people have wrong  notions of what is being done in relstion to the  LAND POLICY of this province. I, st times, am  filled with, wonder at die opinions of the adverse  critics. One would almost imagine that they expect the members of the Cabinet and Legislature  to go out to the forest with axe shovel, pick, dynamite, plow, harrow, and all the other requisites  of farm-making. This may be very well for some  ofi them, but it would not suit all.  ' They Save a better plan, and one of A more  practical sort. They have done many useful and  necessary things. They have pushed forward the  making of roads, bridges, trails snd distributive  surveying. This is one of the most valuable, and  telling methods known, to give the would-be new  farmer a chance to go upon tbe land.  This is not all. They have inaugurated the  BEST SYSTEM OF RAILWAY BUILPJNG adopted in Canada. The new railways are to go  forward st a rapid rate, and are so distributed as  to open up districts in almost-every part of the  {irovince: These railways will give strings of vil-  ages, towns and cities, which will make *% possible for the farmers to find markets when they do  settle on the lands. With the trails, bridges,  roads, railways, and the consequent centres of  population which at once follow, we have the  very best'basis of a permanent and successful  LAND POLICY.  Add to this the fact that millions of acres are  already surveyed, and are awaiting the coming  of the farmer and gardener, and we see that  much effective work has been accomplished. In  further addition, we may refer to the(excellent  and stable government that insures the inflow of  both money and immigration. Surely all these  things go fsr to make clear that the government  has been pursuing a strong, steady, definite snd  wise course in relation to the use of our farm  lands.  CURRENT TOPICS AT HOME AND ABROAD.  Alas and alack for Aldermen Ramsay and  Baxter! The sledge-hammer "Lady Van" has  decided to pen-punish these aldermen and their  coadjutors for their advene vote concerning the  Women's Club. When the heavy fist of this big,  ponderous writer falls on any human mortal,  especially upon a man, then, alas for that man!  This "Lady Van" has jumped put into the arena  where men are busy and she tries to wade in as  if she understood ths problems with which they  are dealing. Her language shows lack of fine  spirit, and manifests considerable coarseness, badly messed with slang.  When one sees how she strikes left and right  at the Aldermen, the representatives of the Vancouver electorate; how she snarls at Mr. H. II-  Stevens, M. P., the choice of the Burrard electorate, arid as he reads her rude language referring to the Library Board, he is apt to think  that this Lady Van is not a refined person, that  she lacks in good sense, and is truly using a  pseudonym when, using the term " 'Lady' Van."  . The very heft of her pen-fist puts one in mind of  King Henry's wife from Flanders. Let "Lady  Van" enter the arena of the press critic, but she  would do well not to venture beyond her strength,  depth/and the language .of good taste. She seems  to be an apt copyist of the other critic known as  "Bruce." She���������if she be not a saale persoiir-  must-be-the teacher of "Bruce," or an apt scholar.  Refinement in dealing with public men and questions is always in. order, and especially when a  real "Lady" and not a mannish woman is writing.  Rowdies at Public Meetings.  The Liberals, at their public meeting last  Friday evening, had to make threats of throwing  out the noisy, debased and cowardly hoodlums  who pose as Socialists. These men are the meanest and lowest of the "genus homo." They have  lost all sense of shame, are a. disgrace to their  homes���������if they have any���������and are unfit to have  any standing in or among the public  Some of these idiotic creatures were thrown  out of the Opera House by the Conservatives,  and should have been thrown out an hour sooner.  The time has come -when these rowdies must be  treated as they deserve when they trot around  from one hall to another in order to interrupt  'public meetings of every sort. In fact, they have  not the good sense to hold a meeting among  themselves without much horse-play and general  tumult- They glory in their \shame, while they  preach anarchy and try to put their diabolic  teachings into practice.  They are not Socialists, and have no claims  on Socialism. They are anarchists, and in their  hearts ready-to-hand murderers. The men who  would destroy a community would murder an individual of that community. If those of us who  claim and advocate the principles of Socialism  as sound at heart are afraid to throw out these  public thugs, then our cause must suffer and stink  in the nostrils of all fair-minded men.  The Socialists who permit these vile creatures to enter their organizations and give them  "good standing" are making a serious mistake.  Socialism is going down into rottenness in British  Columbia because they permit.the vilest scum to  remain attached. Most of these rascals are foreigners/ and ss such should not be permitted to  create a disturbance a second time in any meeting . The ignorant Englishman at the Opera  House who kept shouting "He-aw, He-aw" got  his medicine, but it came none too soon.  Lord Churchill and Kaiser Wilhelm.  Churchill, the First Lord of the Admiralty,  spoke to Germany and the whole world with  Saxon bluntness. He .spoke the truth to the let*  ter, snd the Germans clearly understand. The  Sea-Lord says, "If Germany builds three ships-  of-war, England will build five. If Germany takes  a year off and refrains from building three vessels for war purposes, England will cease building  five. Let Germany increase by three and England  will increase by five. This is plain, sensible, practical, and the essence of a manly and outspoken  statesmanship- And England has five times the  wealth and population of Germany.  Incidentally, we read that Austria has lanuch-  ed another dreadnought or two; and the whole  world knows thst these are intended for German  use in an emergency. Let us look at this proposition. Germany shakes at Great Britain the Austrian ships-of-war. She imagines that this extra  attempt at navy building will bring up the Teuton  fleet to that of the Saxon. But Germany goes  further yet in thought and intent. She intends  to press into her military and naval combination  the power of Italy. She may succeed, but she  is dealingwith a doubtful element, and may find  at the last moment that she is playing with fire.  Let us look on the other side of the German  Empire. The Kaiser has in mind the sudden  capture of the naval power of Norway, Belgium  and Holland, with that of Denmark. I am not  dreaming. British and other statesmen know that  this is true, and they have made deep plans to  prevent this very thing.  In the event of war Germany must keep her  troops in readiness for France and Russia. These  twQ countries would���������tomorrow, if they were sure  they could���������smash Germany. Now let Germany,  Austria���������and Italy, if so forced���������undertake a  war upon Britain and what will happen t  France clare not let this war be undertaken  without her most strenuous opposition, both with  men and money. She would be forced to act at  once.   ... i^.,..     ;  But; thjajs not all1 Russia would move her  troops along the German and Austrian frontier  in such a manner as to keep one-half of the German troops back from France.  Further yet, Britain has an alliance with  Japan. It is the most business and matter-of-fact  kind of an alliance in force among the nations.  She, by its terms, would be forced to take action;  and most gladly. In a few months she would  clean out the Germans from northeast China and  join Britain in destroying her African possessions.  Germany wbiild within a few months loose all her  over-tbe-seas territories and be limited to Europe.  Britain and Japan would become the African  ^over-lords of the captured Teuton Africa. This is  just what Japan would delight in, and what is  coming if such a war ensue.  In fact, such a war would suit Japan better  than any other of the nations involved. Surely  there are tremendous possibilities within the lap  of Dame Nature to be made manifest in tbe near  future.  , ��������� The one important thing not yet referred to  is this:' The rest of the British Empire would  throw its mighty resources unreservedly into such  a struggle, and these resources are of so vast a  moment as to cause many anxious moments to  those who would attack Britania, the "Ship Covenant Nation."  It Would Be Very Interesting.  Let us suppose, in the coming election, that  the following three Liberals managed to get into  the Provincial Legislature: Mr. L. D. Taylor, Mr.  Maxwell Smith, and Mr. "Bruce." It would be  funny. The theatricals of the cities could not  furnish a comedy, or a tragedy, or a drama, or  a moving picture show, or a vaudeville, or any  combination that would, or could, equal the  amusement furnished to . the people that these  three loving Liberals could and would'furnish.  Look at the terms' of endearment used by Mr.  Maxwell Smith when he mentions Bruce. And  see how sweetly Bruce refers to Mr. L. D. Taylor.  And lo, the " World "���������that i������,Mr. L. D. Taylor-  has a few endearing words for Bruce. But can  the people pay the price .for. the putting on of  such comedy���������per haps tragedy ?  PORTUGUESE COLONIES COMING TO  BRITAIN.  The influential Portugese who are agitating  to hand over to Britain the African possessions  are showing good sense. They see clearly two  things: They cannot manage to govern and develop these large African territories. And they  are sure they- will soon be defrauded of them by  Germany, hence they are wise in moving to give  their lands' to their long-time friend, Great  Britain. And moreover, "Abraham is the heir  of the world." Hence his seed must have possession of their possessions sooner or later. The  sooner the better; Hers is the most liberal and  enlightened rule in the history of mankind. Her  mild, but firm and successful sway is acting as  a magnet to draw all mankind within her fold.  And they will come, too. What a most glorious  prospect! The nations that will not serve will  be broken.   This is the word divine.  *******.*^******^***4****'*      ������,,-fr v.|.,������.|..|.,|i������.|l ltil|r j '|.i|i M H H ������l|.������������  ::  the  About  Richmond's Bazaar* 1513 Commercial Dr.  ��������� ��������� ���������       '   ��������� -   ���������������  : ��������� ��������� ��������� , <  44Oreat Store! Big Stock and Prices very ::  Reasonable." :  ������������������ How long have you been here? ������������������ Pm ::  surprised 1 No need to go down town any ::  more."  "Quite true."  "Rent not so high as down town. Expert ::  knowledge in buying enables placing: the very ::  best goods at prices that are charged for in- ���������:  ferior quality."  We are selling tbe following at prices that bear out our ''  positive assertions.  Toilet Seta    $1.00, good clean ware.  ^   " 1.75, fancy colors!  Dinner Sets    5.45, for 97 pieces can't be beaten. *  Kneading Pans,  Dish Pans,   Graniteware,   etc.,  at-  ridiculously low prices. ;  Beit Laundry Soap, 8 ban for 25c  Fels Naptha, 5c Bar.       Sunlight Soap, 6 bars 25c.  Oatmeal, 8 cakes, 25c     Dutch Cleanser, 3 for 25c.  RICHMOND'S BAZAAR;  Phone Sey. 3857 1513 COMMERCIAL DRIVE I  Cars pais the door from all parte.      Economic heuse-kespers know the *  ^ j__  way.   Follow them. ;;  : Watch for our Special Announcement Next Week! :;  '*** ****************** 1I M    ***** * ****** ****** 11 H *4+ I  ! A Fancy Dry Goods Store)  757 Broadway, East  Just Opened  ���������    ' 4  \\ A carefully selected stock of the latest goods, j  A full line of small ware.  Udies' and Children's ware a Specialty.  A limited supply of MenV am! Roys' Furnish- i  lags.  ;��������� Prices as low as possible.      Call and know j  for yourself.  ************************ **************************  WNrt || p������y������ $��������� Dwl  tlontft prfcM for tfi  * SPU2NDIP SNAPS  All goods in north window to go at J price to clear,  pon't fail to make um of our Exchange Library.  f  '������������������A  1130 PARK PRIVB  QAININQ & CO.  IMPORTERS 0P FANCY GOODS  ladies' Tailor   PreasmtkiBX s Specialty  Geste' Farsiskisfi, Silk Sbirte, etc.  Prkes very reasonable.  Ses Grses sad Bamboo Furniture  Fancy Chinaware  Siik, Linen Goods snd Embroidered  Bloasea  252 Broadway, West  Phone: Fairmont 1197  No Delivery wmm\r\t\ ��������� IMn Crotllt  Markt  Phone: Fairmont 621  We Jl?eyea the benefit ef all expense of  delivery  and boek-  keeplag  ___  This Week's Specials s  MEATS  Local I^egs and Loins of Lamb        -       20c per lb. %  Sirloin Roast - - - 20c  "   " ������  Choice Pot Roast - 12_c and 15c  "   " f  Boiling Chickens - - -      25c  "   " %  Legs and Loins Fresh Pig Pork      -      20c  "   " +  Swift's Premium Harns, whole or half     22c   "    " f  Swift's Bacon, whole or half-        -        25c   "   " 1  FISH I  Fresh Halibut Sliced, 10c lb.    .Smoked Halibut,2 lbs. for 25c +  Fresh Spring Salmon      -      18c lb. t  Local Rabbits  -   each 35c Eggs   -   30c dozen 7  I 2513 Haln Street, near Brnadway   -  *%!&_;^JftSUMK I  **4 111 ** ** *********** I* II ���������   * I* 11 111 111 11 1 11 H I' I M 4 <** >*  umss^m \  \  THE WESTERN CALL.  />  A RECORD OF PROGRESS.  (Continued from Pago I)  for payment; to establish communities in lieu  of isolated farmsf i& to do these things on the  chance of making a moderate profit is speculation,  then) we suppose, the land companies are speculators; hut they are doing a great work for the  province.  With a full treasury, restored provincial credit and an assured yearly income, the Government  was able to inaugurate a policy of provincial development. For this purpose Mr, McBride resolved to employ both the money aud credit of  the Province, feeling that the only proper use to  put the accumulated millions to was the provision  of needed public works, and the provincial credit  could be safely employed in assisting the construction of necessary railways- It is needless to recapitulate what has been accomplished in this  way, or to go over the plans which the Premier  has told us he hss in view for additional development work. The effect of this policy of progress is seen on every hand, snd every line of  business and industry is feeling the beneficial  consequences. The whole province' has' received  such an impetus ss was never enjoyed in the past  and has never been surpassed in any part of the  world.  NOTES OF THE WEST.  (Continued ffrsw pugs i)  on the ownership of the means of life by the capitalist or master class, and that as a, consequence '  there is an enslavement of the woriiflg cla$s, by  whose means alone���������I quote from your manifesto  ���������-wealth is produced!  That, in plain language, means there is no  result from high mentality at all���������simply muscular labor as expended by the working class.  But, let me tell you, kind friends; there is just  as much worth and benefit from high mentality  in the working as in any other classv  Mark me, I am not "agen" the Socialists as  a body, neither do I fear them���������as they* wish so  many to do- They will not admit the existence  of Labor-Capitalism, as against Money-Capitalism,  therefore it is hardly possible to argue with them.  The use of the word "slave" is an unctuous feast  to your true Socialist���������forgetting that hie .is himself one of the greatest of slaves to bis own narrow views.  His own body is slso a slave who has to work  for him; and as to WEALTH^ that does not consist of money alone. But "away with it," cries  this band of crude reformers, and we will show  you how to rule.'*  Show us nothing. They cannot: even show  common sense, snd it is almost a waste of time  to pen a line on them; but what I do just want  to my is this, that even tfiie Socialists have done  some good.  Not, perhaps, in the way they intended; but  J for one am willing to concede that factory and  other useful legislation came mainly from their  efforts. The trouble with them is they will only  admit one side of the argument. There is no  other side, they say.  "���������' Very well, gentlemen, we shall see on Thursday next when Vancouver, Victoria, and all the  unpolled places will manfully do their duty by  voting for MeBRJJ>E'S PROGRESSIVE POLICY.  GOD SAVE THE KING.  B. 0. FISHERIES  ENGLAND'S GRIP ON TBE WORLD.  (Continued from Page 1)  nsr ������������d the fisherman and the place to enforce  that contract is through ths civil courts, and not  by governmental regulations.  He also said that if the men were permitted  to sell their fish where they wish, gojne cMMsris*  would get mors than others. The answer is obvious, the canner who paid the highest price would  get the fish, and that is as it should he.  To sum up and briefly reply to the contention  of the canners that they wish these regulations to  protect the fish. Experience teaches us that the  canners are not in the business to conserve the  fish, but to can them and to make money, and  judging from the fortunes which have been made  the latter point seems to have been most successfully handled.  . To conserve the fish on. the Fraser it is necessary to secure the co-operation of the American  authorities as the depletion occurs in the operation of the American traps which capture the  fish, before they can reaeh the river. This is the  real cause of decrease in Fraser River salmon,  and no' amount of conservation on the Canadian  side will stop the depletion. We therefore urge  the view that if possible the co-operation of the  American authorities be secured. In the meantime  " strict enforcement by the Government of its regulation be maintained on the Canadian side.  In the north the Americans do not interfere  to any appreciable degree, -so that all we require  is adequate "closed hours" (now 36 each week)  and strict enforcement of the regulation, together  with sufficient hatcheries and the removal of obstructions in the streams so that the salmon can  get up them successfully. 'In conclusion permit  the statement, that we cannot expect a decent  self-respecting fishing population until these invidious regulations are removed, which constitute  a fisherman a serf of the canners,,instead of an  independent citizen.  AVe hear much about "pessimism" and "optimism." The words are of Latin origin, and  come from the adjectives meaning "worst" and  "best." The theory of the one is that this is a  poor world, possibly the'worst that'could be made,  and is growing worse, and that the outlook for  human .society is gloomy! The theory of the  other is ��������� the opposite. Optimism counts this a  good world, the best possibly the Lord could"  mate, and that it is growing better every year,  and that; the outlook .for the race is bright and  glorious. "Whether one is an optimist or a pessimist is partly a matter of temperament, possibly  of health, partly of experience and more largely  of faith. Men of faith have a touch of optimism  despite everything else. - As to personal comfort,  one will feel better to cultivate the optimistie view.  Some one has said that an optimist is a man who  can see a fried cake without noticing the hole  in it.  That Great Britain has a hold on the Trade  and Commerce of the world far beyond what is  generally supposed is easily shown by an illustration.  Take Canada as an instance.  In the year 1911 Britain imported from Canada the value of about twenty-five million pounds  sterling, and exported to Canada about twenty  million pounds sterling. This gives a trade balance of five million pounds, or $25,000,000 against  England and in favor of Canada.  But Canada has over two billions of dollars  of English money, on which it pays interest or  dividends. It is safe to say that at least the British capitalist gets 4 1>2 per cent, on that enormous  investment. 4 1-2 per cent, on $2,000,000,000  gives no less than $90,000,000 annually. Now deduct the trade balance of $25,000,000 in favor of  Canada and we get $65,000,000 annually in favor  of Great Britain.  Now look at Australia. In 1911 Great'Britain imported from Australia fifty-six million nine  hundred and forty-seven thousand pounds sterling, and exported to Australia forty million six  hundred thousand pounds sterling. The difference here is roughly sixteen ^million pounds in  favor of Australia.  But an Old Country financial statement appeared not long since which set forth that oyer  $2,000,000,000 of British money is invested in Australia. This at 41-2 per cent, would give $90,000,4  000 annually, tints leaving a final balance of $10,-  000,000 in favor of England annually.  Now look at India, England in 1911 imported from India 45,000,000 pounds sterling and  exported to India 52,000,000 pounds sterling.  Here there is a trade balance in favor of England  amounting to $35,000,000.  The same financial statement already referred  to set forth that the investment of British capital  in India amounted to over $2,000,000,000. Nowj  once moro, at 4 1-2 per cent., we got $90,000,000  of interest annually paid by India to Britain/  Put these two amounts together and we find Britain ahead by $125,000,000.  We shall now suppose that South Africa  East and West Africa and the balance of the British possessions outside of Canada, Australia and  India have borrowed an amount equal to that of  Canada. If so, then the annual interest paid to  Britain at 4 1-2 per cent, would be $90,000,000.  Britain exported to these countries about  41,000,000 pounds sterling and imported from  them about 40,000,000 pounds sterling. This  gives England a trade balance of $5,000,000. To  this add the annual interest of $90,000,000 and  we get $95,000,000 to the advantage of Great  Britain.  Let us put these final balances together and  we arrive at the enormous sum of $295,000,000 a������-  nually. Thus then in her trade, commerce and  finance Britain; is ahead of her colonies and dependencies by this vast amount. Rut this is not  all.  Of foreign countries there are a goodly number which fall behind Britain in trade balances,  and in addition owe her vast sums of money on  which they roust pay their 4 1-2 per eent. or more,  usually more. The final annual advantage to  England is enormous, and really past actual count.  Of those countries which have trade balances  against Britain most, if not all, haye large annual  interest amounts to send to Britain, which place  the gain against them and in favor of the "nation  that eats up the nations."  There are other phases of this problem of  deep interest.   For instance, in all the British  Eossessions there are vast numbers from the Home  and who annually send to their friends goodly  sums that run to large amounts.  EXTREftW WANT OF CONFIDENCE AMONG  TBE LIBERALS.  There is a party in Vancouver which says  that it wants opposition at Victoria. This party  has eighteen candidates in the field, from which  a nucleus of such opposition might be drawn.  But if the candidates were asked their opinion  of each other we should find that they would  greatly prefer a solid Conservative Legislation  than an opposition composed of their own comrades. For example, there is Mr. Maxwell Smith,  of the Vancouver ticket- How would he like to  sit in opposition as colleague to a polecat? That  is the term which he applied only the other day  to Mr. McConnell, the editor of the Liberal organ  and Liberal candidate for Yale. The description  was given in a letter which appeared in a Vancouver paper over Mr. Smith's signature.  Then Mr. McConnell himself has reciprocal  views concerning Mr. Maxwell Smith which  might make him also prefer other companionship.  But whom would the candidate for Vale select  as the remainder of the nucleus? Not the Liberal  candidate for Rossland, since, as editor of the  "Sun." he has represented that candidate and  his Vancouver journal to be mercenaries and  traitors; which descriptions go with nearly two  columns of alleged particulars of corruption and  perfidy. Most of us would not like to believe all  these accounts, which were given within the last  month in the journal of which Mr. McConnell is  the editor. Jlr. Taylor has expressed through  the "World" his views'of the inept and fatuous  teachings of the "Sun" group in a way that does  not suggest a desire on his part to help them  oppose at Victoria.  Thus it. appears that the average Liberal  campaigner who demands an opposition in the  name of a Liberal party would rather that there  should be none elected than it should be composed  of other Liberal campaigners in sight.  ELECTORAL   CAMPAIGN,   MARCH,  1112.  Imuss Before the Electorate Upon  Whicn the- Fate of tht McBride Ad-  ministration Will Be Decided.  Ml II i 11 MM II Hill 11 III II   imiMOIIIIMU!HII������Ml  ; Art-Dramas Combjdt  ������i  B/ William Blakemore.  After nine yeare of succeaaful management ot the affaire ot the province  the McBride administration Is again  appealing to the electors for a renewal ot their confidence. The answer -to  that appeal will depend upon two  things: the impression made upon the  public by tbe record of the government over which Mr. McBride baa  presided, and the character of the policy outlined for the future. Diecuaa-  <of the matter upon these broad taouee  it would be wen to look at the out-  standing features of the policy which  laa been carried ov c by the government eince 1903, and to note its effect  tn developing, upbuilding, and ���������enrich-  ng the province.  Administration of the La*.  British Oplumbia has always bees  noted for the ability and integrity or  ito Judiciary. fche standard has been  well niaintained under the McBride  administration. The law haa been,  fesrieesly enforced, and laws affecting public morality within tbe control  of the Provincial Government have  been greatly, strengthened..  The Liquor Act  Among the most notable achievements in this direction le the Liquor  Act with which the name of Attorney?  Genersl Bowser will always be associated. This act has been in force for  a year. It has reduced drunkenness;  it has eliminated other crying evils  of the traffic, and has deprived law-  breaking licensees of their licenses.  The amendments introduced at the recent session of parliament are chiefly  aimed at the better protection of the  interdict, the severer punishment of  those who furnish him with liquor,  and the prevention of "bootlegging."  tt Is generally conceded that these  amendments will strengthen the act  and promote Its osetuUtess.  :   > - '   Lsw and Order.-'���������"/���������/  .m^*..   v^^SSSWlSSS    ^PSSS0    , ^* *J*4*9*t*m**m*t* w    ^**^***j*9**7^***^Jm*t**mt  Hon of tne police department, hots In  municipal end rural districts, has kept  crime under, and has rendered British Columbia one of tbe safest of  provinces tb live In. In addition to  the getiersl preservation of law and  order/the government has been resourceful in renderinf the W a terror to evil-doers. These conditions depend both on good laws and on strict  administration, snd to that extent the  JfcBrlde government is entitled to  credit and to the confidence of tbe  people.  Development Work.  The real work of any government  Ui British Columbia at tbe present  time is to develop tbe province on  well-conceived lines, looking to its future greatness. Anyone who will take  tbe trouble to follow step by step tbe  unfolding of Premier McBride's plans,  will realize that he is content to build  slowly in order that he may build  surely. Whether it be railways, roads,  trails, bridges, or public buildings, it  will be found that the various parts  St into a comprehensive scheme and  are devised for the province and not  for a section.  Expansion of Trade.  The following figures show the general expansion of trade in British Columbia, and how it is spread over the  various industries. The figures are instructive as illustrating the diversified interests involved, and the broad  foundation upon which our prosperity  is developing. The increase of the  year 1911 over 1910 is indeed remarkable:  1910. ��������� 1911.  $35,000,000 $45,000,000  26,183,505    23.211.S16  . 17,160,0'      2M?%oon  14,399,090    20,837,883  . 8,000,000    11 ,UOO,000  Theatre  > ���������  "THE FIRE-PROOF THEATRE"        ,  The most up-to-date family theatre in  ' .���������'  Vancouver, ���������y^-yj'^  i Matinees on Tuesday* Thursday and  >        ���������    Every tare tad courtasy shown to children.  ���������nvy  Our X-Ray System of Indirect Lighting insures s detfsoft !  picture which is partkulsrly easy tor the eyta. ���������  Your inspection cordisl ry inwited  Educational ���������.--.������������������':-ta_Mi^:-::  1712 COMMERQAL  III1111**11iin****************** 11*Illis nl*******f  mm  yy?  y.;y*4%8*$m  RID!  CLEVELAND  Agents: BERRY BROS., 61, Hastings 3t East  / SJ������*AIM Al������ OVBSJIMSJ^  '���������:iy&-y������'&$M  ��������� ���������xxsr-i-rx v;:.:'?isa  .?.?'-:-:w,f-:-V;:^||  ...������������������.';,i.-"i"������.(WS|  UTILITV  Btoto  munis*  SUM (ST U������  MrfPtmir.  Ii it   waterpteo!,'  Rigid. ��������������������� >ay be  Med on tiMt wall*.  puMUed or *������������������������*���������*,  wlthMt the risk .'���������*.  M-ltttsfftttkeJaiatev  In erica _*U Outcast  b* dwind let snws-  i*f UMtfelarter waU������  aaeeaUfcHsei'  ���������tower Meaalenv  flSs  w-c- mass * ������������' 3wmm  I Are at hand and you are needing new Garden Tools.  '' We have carefully selected a stock of Spading Forks,  > Hoes, Trowels and, in fact every necessary article, even to a  I wheelbarrow and can supply you promptly and at prices so  > low that you will be surprised as well as pleased.    Secure ; >  > yours now and be ready for the real warm weather that will ;;  > soon be here.  me Abercrombie Hardware Co. ud.  j:   PHONE:   Sey. 3025 781 GRANVIU.E ST.  *4-*****t>*-M"i*****4**i***** ******************���������:��������� e * * *** *  One of the most unfortunate things I know of  is the home which is not illuminated by at least  one cheerful, bright, sunny young face; which does  not ring with the persistent laughter and merry  voice of a child.  No man or woman is perfectly normal who is  distressed or vexed by the playing of children.  There is so much reason for singing in the  sweet world, when one thinks rightly of it. None  for grumbling, provided always that ye have entered in at the straight gate.^���������Ruskin.  Manufactures  Mining*   Timber    Agriculture   ..  Fisheries      ������100,742,595 124,872,709  Rapid Settlement.  The effect of this generous policy  is already making itself felt in the  rapid settlement of the province, and  settlement is tile one thing most required.  The big rush awaits the road and  the steel, and the stimulating effect of  its approach may be weJl noted in the  Fort George district, ���������where the permanent settlers have increased in  number during the last year to a remarkable extent, on the assurance  that the new railway policy will undoubtedly Include a railway from the  south, to say nothing of the impending connection with the G. T. P. from  the East. Indeed, wherever the aoV  vance guard of the. railway surveying  staff is found, men begin to assemble.  It is with governments as with private individuals; they have to go  slowly at first and cut their coat ao-  cording to their cloth. And so with  the McBride government, which has  had to pay its debts, restore its credit. There is no doubt that the extent of railway construction in the future will not be limited for want ot  capital.  :-:~>'X-M-:-:*-J-:-M-:":~i~M->:~M-<~:-:": ������ >*<~&<&********4 >***>:���������*���������*****  > Phono i Bayview 1182  \ VAN UfFORP BROS.  V ..     -      -     ���������                ���������-,.,,,                        .    ,           .      ,  ,-f  ���������> We handle all kinds of Cut Flowers. Y  '?. Fern Dishes in great variety.       Fine Primulas at 2oc each. ' T>  ���������5- Funeral Designs.       Wedding Bouquets made up.        Gardens designed *  1* and laid out. f  ������ We have a large variety of Palms to choose from. X  ,*. Choose your Bedding Plants now from our choice selection. ���������!���������  f '        Verandah Boxes and Sw n^ing Baskets made up. v  % 999 Broadway W���������         Cor. Broadway and Oak %  % BI4NCH OFFICE, special far Hospital visitors. COR. t EUHER aad IMAItAT ;!;  *   mi1 vim   isiii iirirrrn   isi n   r  BirTiinniPisn   -<���������  t Z..W ..... .............. .rJ .. .. ���������.. ..........r..  -}���������    fllll.    I llll    III I I..I1I..II I IL.II    111   II* II* till. I llllllllllfl .      -%  , ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C. METHODISM ?  J THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such    satisfactory   information   about   Methodist       \  -  activity in this great growing province.   Whether       I  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  X Manager MetiJodisl-Reccrtler P. ft P. Co., Ltd.   ���������  ���������   Victoria, KX  ������ 81*00   -   One Year  it  +  *  ���������*  ***4v**4rH"*-* ***** 4******** O-l-l * I IS ���������' Hit I i I 1 IK 1 * 1 ���������> I'l *-���������> I ^f^-_to-S^^:i^g_������aA4x^-VM"^"- iivi������ <to>>^ -���������-fl: _t.r-_--  THE WESTERN CALL.  -.������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������  #���������������������������������������������������#���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A 'GROSS COUNTER TALK  Customer:   "What constitutes good paint?"  Dealer: "Good paint depeadi on the material* uied, the pt������-  of manufacture, and the skill of the paint maker���������no more.  noli  -iktrwia-Willima Hint. Prtpand. it good paimwhe beat paint,  in fact, that can be made. No care or detail ia lacking in its manufacture. The materials employed are of the highest Quality and  are properly put together bjr experienced paint makers. The  linseed oil���������the vital part of .paint���������used in*.Jr.������. is made especially  by The S-W. Co. in their own mill. The pigments are selected  win greatest care and scrupulously tested. The tinting colors arc  products of the Company's own dry color works. And the nrijls,  ussd fat grinding1 and mbdng are designed awl made fatte machine  shoM of the Company. They embody the nmt advanced ideas in paint  making. With such high-quality materials, each care and attention,  #.*.* must* aad bgttdfOm all the way through.';  J-  |6. E. WIDE ir CO.!  IfCdr. Maiji Str. and 16th Ave. j  ::ft PhONE: Fairmont 899 1  BRANCH STORE { Corner Miles and Eraser Avennes j  ;;:    \ ,    Pfione: fairmont 1167L \  ' ****************f*******4   **************************  WHO ARE THE CHRISTIANS OF TO-DAY?  ������������tSI������4SI*l������tS:������l#lStSIMS    I ******** *** ********* ���������*'**  t 1 ' ���������   ' ��������� !  For good values in -* '  nn\u estate and investments  Call on  ' i >  TRimei-e & nqrrjs:;  ���������;       Cor. Broadway and Westminster Roa<|  i- it .. ������ * ��������� ���������    i  *************** *********** ****4*****4***4*4*%***4*W  ***4*******l������I'l****������***���������>**   ***************************  .,    -_.  <-U������  Tftose fti^nsfries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office build-  Mgs which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. -A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  system'��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  The answer is not very difficult. They are  Christians who follow, or honestly try to follow  their Lord and Master Christ. They are found in  all churches in large numbers. They are a large  host and are the true salt, of the earth. Many  are to be found in every church in the world.  There are as good Anglicans, or Methodists, or  Roman Catholics, as are the Presbyterians, Baptists, Gongregationalists or Salvationists.   ?  It is a joy and an honor to meet the truly devoted and loyal Christian in the daily turmoil of  business, and to know that he or she has the highest possible ideal in mind and is trying to live  up to that, ideal.  I know that some are foolish enough ,to imagine I, and others like me, think that the Roman  Catholics or Greek Church devotees are not Christian. This is far wrong. Closely all my life I  have been in touch with the Roman Catholics and  have admired many of them as most devoted and  conscientious Christians. Their lives arc a blessing to those who know them. When I and other  writers attack certain claims of the Roman Catholic Church, we have no thought or intention of  hurting the true men and women who are in that  communion in multitudes. We only aim at showing the falsity and insolence of many of the claims  put forward by" the Political Machine within the  Church and not by the Church as a truly spiritual  body.  Any man who .claims to have the power of  sending another man to heaven or hell at will,  should be chased out of the country. He terifies  those who are led from babyhood to believe in  his monstrous claims. He is an impostor and a  traitor to all peoples and nations as well as to  those who believe in his lief. There are tens of  thousands of honest, Christian and enlightened  Roman Catholics desiring to be'freed from the  bondage of this terrible priestcraft. These I  bondage of this terrible priest craft. These I  would gladly help. And from their ranks come  over to Protestantism thousands annually.  BRITAIN AND JAPAN IN ALUANCE.  Viscount Uchida, one of the ablest men in  Japan, says: "It.will, no doubt, he highly gratifying to you, as it is to myself, to find a steady  advancement of friendship between this country  and foreign powers."  ''Above all, our relations with Great Britain  have been constantly growing, in cordiality, while  the revision of the Anglo-Japanese agreement  which was effected last year has, I am sure, given  additional strength and solidity to the alliance."  These are important words. They are far-  reaching. I remember well when the first treaty  was entered into between Great Britain and  Japan, that I wrote to the press, saying the alliance was natural only on one permanent basis.  This was that the two peoples are of the same  Hebrew stock. The ground I then took is this:  The British are descendants of Abraham and  passed over to Britain after their exile in Assyria.  On the other hand, the Japanese are also descended from Abraham and after their exile they  passed Eastward and finally landed in China,  Korea and Japan. The high class, ruling peoples  of these three empires were of Hebraic ancestry.  In time most of them concentrated in Korea and,  Japan. This wovild give a permanent basis for  a treaty of a character such as is embodied in  the alliance now in force between Britain and  Japan.  It is remarkable that never in the history of  either empire did either enter into a similar alliance. This was the first attempt of each, and it  has been wonderfully effective and of the highest  value to both countries, as well as to the world.  The Almighty has this matter in hand and is making good His promises of thousands of years ago.  When you want real nice  CAKE  Something you will enjoy, call at  DAVIDSON'S BAKERY  1126 Commercial   Drive  We Can Please You  Wedding,   Birthday and Party  Cakes made to Order.  Scotch Scones     Shortbread  A. E. McCannell  ' CONFECTIONERY  601 BROADWAY, WEST  Corner of Ash  A Full Use sf TOBACCOS aid CIGARS  CUT FLOWERS  AND  POT PLANTS  KEELER'S  NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817R  PRAYER 18 GOOD FOB MAN.  and  this  "A good name is rather to be chosen than great  riches." ,  Jesus was ready for every duty because he  came up to it strengthened by perfect discharge  /of the duty preceding it���������Rev. J.mes Stalker,  D.D.  All I have seen teaches me to trust God for all  I have not seen.���������Emerson.  Some old-fashioned customs were well worth  keeping, such, for example, as Sabbath observance, the church-going habit, family prater, family discipline, and plsJn giving.   73  Conceit can puc a man up, but never prop him  up.MRuskin.  The world is full of answers to prayer,  millions of believers who have perceived  truth are cheered by this knowledge.  The present status of Christianity is largely1  an answer to prayer. Its power ori earth is the  result of activity in praying weaklings who have  had no eivil authority, social prestige or military  force. Its wealth has sprung up despite the  poverty of most of its subjects. Its conspicuous  position has been attained through the agency of  obscure pleaders and toilers. Like its great  Pounder, it has been despised and rejected of  men, yet it lives and flourishes chiefly because its  adherents believe and pray.     ,  The Bible too is an answer to prayier. Its  writers were all "men of prayer. Its sublime  thoughts were largely given through spiritual illumination.  Every good tiling, apart from the material,  owes something to prayer.  THE DOMINION FI8H CO., MIT".  Vancouver's Bia Wholesaler* awl Retailer* in the Fish Business, Located  in the City Market, Main 8treet, and  112-114 Cordova Street-  LIMITED  : ffeeies JepttlM77l      603-610 Carter-Cotton BWg.  : P. 0. BOX HIS, VANCOUVER?. B. C. $  The Dominion Fish Company/ Ud.,  are exporters and retail dealers In all  kinds of fresh and salted fish, and  .rippered-herring, haddock, and bloat-  ���������rrs, smoked salmon and cad, "oysters,,  .lams and crabs, poultry and game,  *nd fruits; and vegetables.  Their big wholesale quarters are  ocated in the City Market on Main  Sheet, end their retail store is at  ! 12-114 Cordova Street. The concern  lias been established fifteen years  ii;<l occupies an important position in  the commercial world. At times they  handle from seven to ten tons of. fish  daily for their city and shipping trade.  8. E. Neville Is tbe well-posted and  enterprising manager of this immense  business. It has been under the present able management during tne past  three years and has grown to mammoth proportions. The wholesale  storage plant is well equipped for  handling tbe business scientifically.  Immense quantities of ice' are ground  up to keep the fish cool and well preserved, and each kind is placed fn  its own department while stored  awaiting shipment or delivery.  The Dominion Fish Company, Ltd.,  have a big auto bus, for quick deliveries of city orders and shipments  are given prompt, attention.      ,  Mr. Neville is a young man, but;  well schooled in tbe details of bow  to handle the flab trade, and is full i  of vim und go. His plant is open  for inspection at any time, snd cleanliness and the frigid *one temperature  are two linportnat factors here, and  fish are constantly coming and going at this establishment.  Their phones are 422 and 423.  tbe greatest poultry and dairying vicinity in England for the London markets. He served for sometime there  on the Parish Council. He has been  four years in Canada, two as a live  and dressed poultry dealer In Vancouver, B. C, located in the City Market building. Main Street, and was  two years in Saskatchewan farming  after arriving in the new America���������  the World's Paradise. Mr. Mudge is  a wholesale as well as retail dealer in  all kinds of utility and dressed poultry, and always has on band a big  stock for the trade. Besides poultry  be deals in fresh eggs and produce.  In fact, if you drop around and visit  his place of business you are very  likely to find nearly everything a  fanner grows or a city family would  like to eat.  Personally, he is full of vim. and  enterprise, and' his former experience  in his native commonwealth in the  old land has well 'fitted him for handling Vancouver's biggest wholesale  and retail poultry trade. His prices,  moreover, are what talk both ways to  seller and buyer. His phone is Fairmont 166C.  AP0LOGIE8 FOR GOVERNMENTS.  "Jails, asylums, penetentaries, poor-  bouses, infirmaries, hospitals, etc., are  but apologies for governments, and  governments are a reflex ot the ignorance of voters."  CORPORATION OF SOUTH  VANCOUVER.  f  TRY  ^  Hay, Grain, Feed and  Poultry Supplies  Piamond Chick pood  PrattVlSgg: Producer  Uiwn Seed  Prompt Peuvjsry  Courteous Treatment  Phone: pair. ������86  2471 WESTMINSTER BD.  1    .   ���������     C<?������. BaoAWWAY  WOMAN'S BAKERY  AND CONFECTIONERY  Only the Bent kept  C.1MIKI       tSSMMmfl.  CHIROPRACTIC  (KI-RO-PRAK-TIK)  is the knowledge of the cause of disease and the art of locating and removing the cause by band.  THE BRAIN is the human dynamo  wbicb generates human electricity or  vital energy, and the spinal cord and  nerves are tbe instruments for conveying this force to all organs and  tissues.  THESE NERVE8 emanate, on each  side of the spinal cord, through semicircular grooves wbicb are subject to  strain, often producing pressure  upon tbe nerves, thus Interfering with  tbe transmission of this vital energy.  THUS THE SUBLUXATION (slight  displacement) is tbe cause ot bad effects or disease at the end of the  nerve.  A CHIROPRACTOR locates snd art  justs (by hand) the displacement within the spinal column of the human  body. When an adjustment Is properly made, tbere will be 100 per cent  of transmission and 100 per.cent, of  expression of life, which is PERFECT  HEALTH.  Ernest Shaw, p.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic.)  250 22nd Ave. East.  Consultation  Free   from   1:30  to *  daily  (Sundays excepted).  1832 Commercial Br.  Betweer 2nd and and 3rd  J  We namifscture  ICE CREAM  ON THE PREMISES  PRESh DAILY.  Inspection invited.  W. I.. CARTER. PROPRIETOR  Full line of Confectionery, Tobaccos, _e  THE FARMER8' AGENCY.  ������^���������^ mniri ���������������������-���������������i������ ������ ��������� ������!������������������������*   ��������������� ������ ��������� ������ hhiiii on . - ...<* . * ��������� ��������� ������������������t.x  /.������������������ -  f  ���������������������  The House of Improvement  ���������-V   ���������   ������.1?--  *.  V  Fresh, Best in Quality,- AMjiittaufc in Quantity  The Kind that Pfease  Vegetables,   Provisions,   Eggs  Butter, etc., at Lowest Prices.  Cor. Commercial Drive & Nth Ave.  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.   MI&E: Falraioa! W33I  A Prominent Wholesale Fruit'and  Produce Centre Located in the City  Market Building, Vancouver, B. C  The Farmers' Agency Is a prominent wholesale centre tor practically  everything a farmer grows, and Is located in the CUy Market building on  iiaih Street, adjoining the Main Street  bridge.  .This institution is tour years old,  an4. bad its inception when thlB market was first opened.  George Syroluck Is the enterprising  proprietor and ' has steadily been  climbing the various rungs of the ladder since he first opened, commencing  at the bottom in a. very modest way.  The keynote to his success is bis  strict \ attention - - to . business and  hendlins his many patrons fairly,  making each one a regular and permanent enstomcr. Moreover, he pays  tbe highest spot cash prices for his  goods the markets afford, and the  farmers,, fruit men, dairy men and  poultry men know where to go to get  the cash. Personally, he is a hustler,  well posted, genial and liberal in bis  views and dealings. He is an Austrian by birth, speaks good English,  and believes in "printers' ink." He  Is a demonstration of what honesty,  industry and sobriety will do to help  build up and hold trade.  Council and Committee Meetings.  Council Meeting, 2 p. m.  Finance Committee, S:S0 a. m.  Saturday  April 6th  Saturday April 20th  Monday   May 6th  Monday   May 20th  Wednesday June Sth  Thursday    June 20th  Friday ��������� - ��������� July'Bth  Saturday   July 20th  Monday  August Bth  MR. MUDGE.  Tuesday  .   ....... Augst 20th  Thursday ...:..,.  ... September 5th  Friday' ....:  ...vSeptember 20th  Saturday   ..;.'.. October 5th  Monday     Ootober 21st  Tuesday  ���������   November 5th  Wednesday ........  ... November 20th  Thursday ....     December Sth  Friday .../.<..-...  .... December -20th  rs  Bicycles, Baby Buggies,  Lawn Mowers, Electric Irons  etc., repaired.  Saws Filed  Fairmont Repair Slip  John Waybrant, Prop.  COR. 8ts ATE. ss4 WESTMINSTE* BD.  $500 Cash * $ Mooth  No Interest, buys a good 6-roomed  house, modern, fine lot, near car at  Cedar Cottage.   Apply  UNION ESTATE CO.  Cut. lmtiWM WI CwMwrctal it  Ineursxci. Rents. Genera! Brokerage  PARISIAN TAILORING  ���������     tLADIBS'AHt* GENTS')  #09 mOMOWMT, W9ST  Pr*E_ng    -    Cleaning.    ���������    Dyeing  Work caned fat sad returned.  ft H It* I > l������t I** * I * ***** 111   4 1 it Ml U* ** U U 11 ������111 m  <***^H IIIIIIIH Kii iiiiiiiM i ��������� ��������� I ��������� r  ������iri i T---  i  --���������-���������--- ���������  : Vancouver's Largest Live and Dressed  !    Poultry   Dealer,   Located   in   the  City Market, Main Street.  Mr. Sludse hails from Devonshire,  Police Committee, &:30 a. ^"v  Health'^Committee, 10:30 a 4*.-  Board, of Works, 2 p. m. .  Fire, W*ter arid Light, 7:30 p. m.  Thursday  April 4th  Friday  April Wth  Saturday      May 4th  Saturday   May 18th  Tuesday .-.. June 4th  Wednesday - June 19th  Thursday July 4th  Friday     July 19th  Saturday      Augst 3rd  Monday   August 19th  Wednesday       September 4th  NOTE���������For  this out.  future     reference  cut  JAS. B. SPRINGFORD, C. M. G.  Shipment Fresh from England  !i aiso PEEK & FREAN'S BISCUITS  ;: COTe Uth Ave. &Ste Catharines St.  PHONE:   Fairmont 1321  m.-*..9���������**   ���������--*   ������--������- e_  TTTrfTTVT*r  HlllliHIi ������ *** *4 '4 >*****v* f?v  ���������X  ���������. ������������,-  THE WJSSTErfrr?CAT*;  ********>** 111 M| HIUI I < J I * I* I HI H 114 11111 ** ********  &>���������    \Jo  in;  Day Old Chicks, Setting Efegs  Eight Weeks Old Pullets  Laying Pullets  All Standard Bred Stock, and he^vy  layers, snow white, large and vig- ;  orous.   Any quantity.  POULTRY  Woodward Siding, Lulu Island  Rural Phone 146 Steveston P. 6, :  *** t* *** *********'** ******* *********** *** * M ****** ������������'  5*  tti iiiimi i iii i n h tun i������ * * 111 * * **** **** ** t ***. ���������*:*:* *i  AHrvttkeBwtPawCoeMMMliM^lMCitr ������tpUm.M.. U������^������t|uiu������a������to8p.m.   ?  IfBA-SMe        SHORT 0_QEB8 AT ALL   HOttpS A  tOS p.~.  Special Terms  teftsniea ��������� ���������  HOME RESTAURANT  P. 15. KAKP, Prop.  . . Orders sent out  146 Hastings St, Bast  8 doom ������ut of P_nr������ge������  V:->>������>:'^h->^:'->^^^h-w,,m->** *****4<*******************  Pbamo Fatratomt 888     Always in Mt. Pleasant  Stand-r-Main and Broadway  Phono ~ Fairmont  EXPERT TflACOTR of VioUn, Mandolin, Guitttf, Pamo, Autholwp an4  ZHner.  Twenty Private Reasons - -  $&0Q  No Class I-essons  Musicians supplies of every description.  ^.>,<t.,|l������e������|f������t������t������| t.:���������������!���������) I >1QI<������l>i 1*1 >>���������<������������ t-*������U*H I  i CITY PRICES  Importers of -. . 11  Wall Papers, Paints,SrM8he������,Vamis|ies,0ils,etc. ;.  Our Store is in a locality where rents are about one quarter of that  T  commanded by ainiilar storeB in the City, and our stock is new and  SSr wit it eoowMmr m voo. *������6j2? get *���������  benefit, as we are content with fair profits. . ���������  Your jobbing work will be promptly attended to if you phone���������  I;   Fairmont 1520  ********************* ************4******4***4��������� ���������M"t"Mit  A TENDERFOOT'S WOOING  ���������bt-������  QLilVE   RHIUUIRPS   WOLXrEY  (AUTHOR OP -GOLD, GOLD IN CARIBOO," ETC)  Supplied Exclusively. In Canada by The British A Colenial Press Service,  Limited,  It Waa "hard to give up this holiday,  sad harder to leare her to spend it  with that baw-baw young fool from tht  Old Country.  "I don't half like letting you go hack  by yourself. Mrs. Rolt," he said, "nor  I don't like spoiling your pleasure, but  those fellows will be out ot the country  before we can get on to their trail ^f I.  don't get a move on."  "Don't worry about us, Jim, we can  get home all right, only we must not  stand here talking any longer. What  are you going to do with Pretty Dick?'  "Send him along witb you with your  Iotas. I don",, want him too near me.  He fa a ChUcotin himself, if he is half  civilised.   But hold on a minute."    ...  He stood shading _la4jres snd look-  |^^M*~aj-..;tt������^3W^a|t.::,5j" ;  "Ycra-Jbimn't got that Salr of glasses  with' yon, hafe you, Ahstrutber?" '���������$-  "Yes. here they aroi'*   ��������� ."'   :'-'y'^,,  Jim fumbled'with them tor jom*  time. Like many outdoor men in the  West he was not very familiar with the'  use of binoculars.  "Tbey ain't no good to me. Guess  I don't savvy them properly. Tou taker  a look through them for me. Ain.  that smote there to the west?"  Anstruti^r looked and Jim watched  blm. ,  "No, not there." he aald Irritably."  "Lord! a man'could count the rings'on  a rattler that far. Away beyond on  the next big bench towards the river.  near those clumps of pine."  Anstruther could not see the pines.  He saw a dark line, but that it meant  pines was not obvious to him as It  seemed to Jim'a naked eye.  Mrs. Bolt took the gltsees from him.  "Let me try," she said. "I know what  to look for. That Is half ths battle,"  aad then, after a short scrutiny, she  tsld- . ���������    ���������   \  "Tea, I believe that there la a column  of smoke or mist Just to the right ot  the pines."  "It ain't mist. There's no swamp up  there. Ill bet nty socks that's th- ���������  camp. Tell you what, Mrs. Rolt, If  you're a mind to come along, I've almost ������ mind to take you. They aright  not suspicion soy thing if they saw  ladles along and so give mo a enow  to Me store's I would it i went by my  lonely."  ICitty clasped her hands and lot her  horse go.  "Hold on," cried Jim. TouTl want  some blankets, won't you? Wo slant  make It back to the raocho to-night  1 mesa to camp alongside those fellows."  He turned. esUius Anstruther to follow him. snd rode after Pretty pick's  wagon, from which they returned with  ail the blankets tbey could carry.  'Tou and me win have to rough It  to-ntgbtf but it won't ourt us any, it  we keep up a. good fire."  The other made no objection. In tbe  warm sunlight the prospect of a cold,  sleepless night does not seem very terrible. It is wher tbe alow hour* give  you ume to think of your discomfort  that the pinch comes.  Then you vow that you will for the  future leave your'grub, rather than  your blankets, behind.  4, Hut, H^inHMt '11 '111 HI * ISM **    **',*'* * II I'l'M'H I I H������lMIHt  ... For  Phone:  Seymour  5 6 05  i ������������������  We   clean   Carpets,   Rugs,   Draperies,   etc.   by   Electric ;j;  f                        Vacuum Process without removal. X  *               We clean walls by new antiseptic process. *  I Compressed Air and Vacuum Cleaning Co. |  %                          Si2 Richards Street %  * v  ������HHM"������'t'���������"I"M"l"H"H������-I'������'I"t"M"t"H.   *********<<'***************  **************************  X  *  #  *  ���������  *  !  ���������  ���������  *************************4  THE HOUSE OF WALLPAPER !   : .���������   4  4  Phone: Fairmont 1243  CAL- O - TINT 1  Of all. Colors-  Guaranted the Finest Wall Finish in British Columbia  Large Stock of Wall Paper  rUuBfc FalnnoDl 1243   A. RUoS*    146 Broaiwy, Eosl  CHAPTER IV.  It was a glorious and memorable  ride for all of them. Four perfect  borsemen in a horseman's country.  Such a taste of paradise as, in this  weary old world, generally precedts  trouble.  "How much of this belongs to the  Risky Ranch, Mrs. Rolt?" asked Anstruther.  "All of it as far as you can see."  "None of it." corrected Jim, "except  S few meadows and some water front  on the Fraser as you can't see."  "How annoying you are, Jim. You  know what I mean perfectly well.'  "Only you don't say It, and he doesn't  know."  "Well, It it isn't yours." persisted the  puzzled Anstruther, looking from one  to the other, "why should not anyone  run their cattle over it?"  "They might if they did not need  water or bay.- These two Harrison  boys are trying it now."  "What Jim means, Mr. Anstruther, is  that we have corralled, oh, I beg your  pardon, Kitty, secured the exclusive  right to all th-> water and all the hay  meadows in the district, and without  these the run would not be worth anything. Stock must have water, and in  winter must sometimes have hay."  "I see, but how do you keep your  cattle.   1 don't see any fences."  "We don't keep them, they keep  themselves, in summer, and in winter���������" she broke off abruptly, and  pointed to where a number of slow-  moving beasts were strung out in line  Of march towards the r.ver.  "Do you see that band? Those are  the first of our beasts coming in. For  the next fortnight you will see them,  wandering in by hundreds. They  know the seasons as well or better  'than we do."  "Do you mean that they have bees  out all the summer and are coming in  now of their.own accord?"  "Just that. In all sorts of beautiful  little parks islanded in that black timber; in' groves shady and deep, by  little streams we have hardly seen.,  they have dreamed away their summer  undisturbed and now they are coming  home with their calves behind them,  our income."  "It seems easy. Where does the  work come in?"  Mrs. Rolt turned laughingly in L2r  saddle to Jim.  "Isn't any work, is there. Jim?"  Jim, who was riding in his shirtsleeves, with his coat in a roll at the  back of his saddle, looked meditatively at his own bare corded arms.  "Might be some in the meadows in  '.'skeeter       time,'"      be      Eugges.ed.  Rounding up the strays keeps a man  In tbe saddle quite a while, and there's  some don't hanker after too much  branding and such like, but It'a all In  a lifetime. If It la work It ia better  than any play I ever heard t*������i of.  Qaeaa it I was the boss of the Risky,  I wouldn't change places with anyone."  That is pretty of you, JInt"  He looked at her smiling, no vara  abashed.  "I guess the boas agrees with me,  and be knows England aa well aa he  knows B.C., and haa sampled the best  there is to be had pretty nigh all over."  "Yes, but he had hie fill of England  first, Jim. and he la older."  Her eyes followed the laughing couple which preceded them, as her  thoughts -followed ^Ooapbo's, and the  -pSifi,'ln .bis. honest s������y eyes -was reflected in here. She waa sorry for Iter  old friend, and knew that It waa. ua*-  less, to explain. The old world had  called its. own, and. both, knew that  Kitty had listened to Us call. .  Meanwhile the others had, ridden  ahead, and were now holding up their  band* to. keep the stragglers back.  They left their horses, and stole quietly on tb some tall trees which fringed  a email lake, a blue turquoise set in  the red gold of tbe reeds, and islanded  amongst the grey green of the sage  brush.  For tbe last fifty yards the boy an.,  girl.- they were little more, crept on  their hands and knees, and when they  raised their heads above the reeds  there was a sudden splashing and  scurry as a bunch of mallards sprang  quacking from the water.. In quick  succession four reports followed one  another, and two of the ducks tumbled back headlong Into the lake. For  a moment the rest of the birds looked  aa if they were going straight away,  but some foolish prompting of curiosity brought them bock, swinging in  a circle high overhead.  "Stand still, Miss Clifford," they  heard the Englishman say, "now let  them have It," and again there were  four flashes, but even to the onlookers  It was almost impossible toj distinguish  more than two reports.  Again two birds csme down, not an  aslant on struggling wings, but with  their heads under them, deed In mid  air. km*d instantly, as If by lightning.  "Tbat'a a fins performance, Mies  Clifford. Very few girls at home  could beat that," they heard Anstruther any. "You were too quick.for  me."  "What! didn't you shootr  "No/* be lied gsllant'y. "flee, my  gun ia loaded atill, and be threw open  tbe .reach, showing the two cartridges  which he had slipped In with the rapidity of an old hand almost as he  spoke.  "Then I killed those two myielf."  "Unless tbey died for love of; you."  "And who killed the others?"  "I suppose that you did."  "Oh, nonsense; I'm not going to baileys that."  "WelU we'll take one each then if  I can get them. Give me your hand,  please, for a moment," and under the  transparent pretext of wanting support  whilst be balanced himself upon a partially submerged pine pole, Anstruther managed to retrieve his game.  perhaps be held the little warm hand  a trifle longer and pressed it a trifle  harder tban the circumstances warranted, but the girl's rosy face registered no serious protest  "He's a very fluent liar," muttered  Mrs. Rolt bal- to herself as they rode  up.  "Bags his game very neatly," answered Jim.  "And she's a little fool," said the  lady viciously, but Anstruther neither  heard the criticism nor the praise any  mor" than did Kitty.  In their veins the young blood was  beating so that their ears were deafened to everything except tbe measure of one old song, which once truly  learned becomes the music of a lite-  time.  For tbem the scent ot the sage  brush, tbe hurry and roar of rising  wings, and the blue of. lonely upland  lakes, would be as the keys of paradise as long as they both should live,  bringing hack dreams with which  duck-shooting should have little  enough to do.       '  Unfortunately that song is a duet/  and gives pleasure to two only, so that  though the pools seemed innumerable,  and the glory of the day unstinted, an  end came to Jim*s loquacity. He wa3  all eyes, but his tongue had failed him.  Suddenly as Jim and the boss's wife  followed soberly behind the younger  couple; an owl called from the timber  which they were now skirting.  The two in front had pulled up, and  were waiting for Mrs. Ro't to join  them. When they came alongside Anstruther asked:  "Did you hear that owl, Combe?  Isn't, it early in the day for him to be  calling?, There do you hear him? He  must be quite close to us."  "That ain't no owl,"  "What is it, then?"  "A Chllcoten telling his pals that  there are white men coming. You'll  see the. smoke of their camp as soon  as this timber opens up again. I guess  I'll ride on ahead," and so saying be  put bis -lorse into a gallop.  "Why Is he In such a hurry?"  "I expect he wants to get a glimpse  of their camp before they have had  time to cache anything," replied Mrs.'  Rolt. "Jim is looking for things not  mentioned in the game list.  But when the three reached the Indian camp they found Jim Combe sitting loosely in his saddle, tbe bridle  thrown carelessly on bis horse's neck,  talking with the utmost good temper  to a grey-haired old mummy, as if he  were enjoying a gossip in his native  tongue.  "Says that the tribe is hungry, that  i the wolves have gtown numerous, and  ( the deer all gone back away off," said  he aa tbe others came up, mimicking  the old woman's manner. "Seems like  it, doesn't it?" and be pointed to a  gnat square stack of fresh hides.  There's another stack just back of  that, under those trees. They must  have killed forty or fifty deer. How  many suns have you been hunting?"  he asked, turning.again to the squaw.  Ten sons." showing the number on  her bent claws.  "And how many men stop here?"  "My son. his fader, and two more."  "Who is your sod? What you call  him?"  "Kinet'-.aw," whined the old hag In  a curious sing-song.  "Oh!   cultua Jack, eh?"  "Nawltka, white man's name Cuhus  Jack."  "Then his father ia Khelowna. Ton  Khelowna'e wife, Bmma?"  "Nawltka, me Emma."  Ton don't mean to say that awful  old woman is the chiefs wife." whispered Mrs. Rolt  Tea. She's the prinoess. Ntee princess. Isn't she? Well, we're going to  camp here, Kmrna."  . Anstruther smiled at Kitty. Combs's  seemed a somewhat informal manner  of addressing a princess.  "Not much wood," grumbled the  erone. ,-   '  "Oh, the wood's all right It's a  warn night and we shan't want much."  ��������� ���������'Water very bad,, makes awn sick."  . That le why -700 have camped by  it JM right, old 1-oveltnees, I'm on  to your curves. Doesn't seem to aanftair  much after bur society, does aha, Mrs*  Roltr he saw laughingly, as be took  the horses. Snd led;them away,  r--.-.  Returning'ii a Uttie while, hfc ax*  chopped, out the roots at which Ah-1  struther had been vainly tagging, cot  down a dozen trees and stripped thorn  whilst he whistled, so that the bed*  were heaped high with sweet*melUng  hemlock; the fly waa tightened and set  firmly between Its guy. and the fire  made to leap and glow like a aierry  heart In the gloom.   ,'  tt ia not a bad thing for other people  to hate one man amongst them whs  knows how to help himself.  And now. aa the afternoon waned, aa  Indian appeared dragging the first  doer into camp.  In the oourse of the neat hour ho ant  four   others   returned   st one timm,  bringing with them seven deer In-aJI, jii  enough meat to last them with ord* v-  nary cave for a nmstth or s)s weeks. /_  "I wonder tf It H too dark to t*** ������|  Jhotofcmph^ s^An^^jrjyi!  HO"���������*.  ed for years 10 look upon all iadfafcr  as Inoffensive, there would haws heoa  but little sleep in the white people's  lamp that nigbt .        '  Th Indiana did not sleep. >  . Through1 all that long night the hm>  ters of tbe Cfellcotetta sat round th#r  firb, smoking and -mattering amen*.  themselves, dastlng now snd smm-  evU glances'toward the spot whsfe-  the white people toy. .,  Constant contact wtth seen; anacd  -!th r-^rmrft of precision, has talma  (he courage out of the gftaatrrit aso  had the fame effect upon a tribe wtdeh  to naturally one of tb* a*Meat sad  fiercest in Western Cjuada, hat  Instincts of tb* savag* mania;'  anyone with hah* aa *y* would  recognised that dull glow ln th* f  gloom as a storm cants*,  ' An hoar or two passed hy, th*  deopeaed, th* dron* *taantUag'  weat on and than a flaw**-del  Itself from ths gtoam eel eMjgit #  out a sound Into ths OrsUt wiftte.  Jimt thwa Jim tamahr sttmd'ta his  sleep, and throwing one am NStlsssfr  from his blanket*, turning *"*> si am  side towards the Indian's fir*, auttte*-  tag in hie sleep.  As he did so. th* OguM.gttdad hhdk  into th* ehadowik^  crept nearer to th* firs Hstenisc, ������MI  their Mack leaves were tipped wit  Nd light swallowed him ap aad *r  a fall minute th* droning ceased.   '���������  Th* stteno*. which tuOosrsd was 1  oarimms uvea than that teoaaoaat 1  taring.   The latent  watching eyes maae Itself feR.  th*__hi*f spok*.  0W3  ,h  w  (CcatHmeJ Hptt Weeh.>  picture'  ������vv3>**4  had grown tired of  "Just think what a  those aolemn-lookiBg  make, equattlng by th* Una, with the  priaeese grubbing in th* sab**.  *1t's much too dark, and. hesldea, I  dont think that they would Us* it"  replied Mr*. Rolt*  >Wk* it. it cant hurl them They  ought to feel flattered thst any on*  cares to preserve their awful face*,"  and ao saying, he strolled nonchalantly  over to the neighboring camp.  T wish h* would not do it" mat*  tered Mrs. Rolt undecidedly.  "Obi what uoneeoevMary." replied  the girl, "you- really sr* too absurd  shout those Indians. I've photographed tbem before snd they did not mind  a hit but he will come back If you  callblm."  Unfortunately, Mrs. HRolt wavered  snd neglected her opportunity.  With perfect assurance Anstruther  strolled up to the four sullen figure*  who glowered at aim so he came, but  did not move a muscle.  XNjee eveulng.*' he .aid, "isn't It   I  don't' happen to speak your lingo but  hope I see you well.   IBver bad your  pictures taken?"  . Still tbe four remained motionless.  "Not in a conversational mood, eh?  Well, perhaps that Is better. Mustn't  talk whilst the operation le being performed- Put your bead a little on one  Side, sir. No stvvy, eh! Well, think  of 'er. old chappie," and he pointed to  Emma with a grin, and kneeling down  adjusted his camera, aiming it right  Into the faces of the silent group.  "As he did so Bmma disappeared  Into the tent.  "Whoop! Gone to ground," he  Shouted with a laugh, and the four,  rialng with a growl, turned their backs  upon blm.  For a moment he wa* nonplussed,  but the devil of island Insolence bad i  possession of him, and he knew that  Kitty was watching blm. Still on bis  knees he reached tor a long stick from  the fire, and bending forward, tossed  tt so the hot end of tt fell upon the  nearest Indian's bare toot.  Quick as thought the Chllcoten  turned, and for a moment tbe women  drew their breath and feared for what  was to come, but the camera' clicked  ���������nd the fire still divided the aggressor  from his victim.  "Got you, my beauty," said the unconscious artist," with suite your most  engaging smile on," and utterly careless of the dumb wrath In the man's  eyes, he put his camera into its case,  and walked back, laughing, to his  friends.  Mrs. Rolt and Jim. who had returned  too late to Interfere, did not join.in hi  laugh, but the sullen faces of the outraged four, and the sight of Emma, the  beautiful, peeping out to see if all was  safe again, were too much for Kitty,  who laughed till the tears ran down  her cheeks.  "Oh, surely,. Mrs. Rolt,"   protested \  Anstruther,    between    his    peals   of j  laughter, "there is nothing to look so  serious about.   One would think that  you had been photographed.   I didn't  hurt  tbe sulky  brutes,   and   if they [  didn't like being photographed, what i  matter.    You aren't afraid of Indians  In this country, "are you?"  "No, but we don't want enemies.  At any rate, for goodness' sake, stop  laughing. You can see how they hate  it"  It is a curious trait of the Indians,  at any rate of the Far West, that they  themselves seldom or never laugh,  whilst the merest hint that you are  laughing even in the mildest way at  them, puts their backs up immediately.  Like the vast plains and dumb forests through which they roam, they are  by nature sombre, and a laugh is as'  much of an outrage to them as a  thrush's sccg would be to the forest  silence.'  BORDER TAILOR:  SuittiriiklestoCWler  $22-CXO  Special Samples of Seatcb Tweed*  yspAR  A<m  car sum*.  htuwtnr- <-perfer** sMetSttp.  Hi������in!*nfej<rr������<c.ii; tfmry  fttci������t>t<c4. IMtrtccs ll*i  Seciet Cttvkc t-iittu.  , . 919 f���������**f*r  (sswgiv. *y*J>j*fi4t������oAbWAV)  First-class Repairing a Specialty  <   890m and Shoe* made to order.  P. PARIS, pnop.  Also Corner of 6th Avenue.  fl Wl C|w Confectionery  In Great Vawstv.    ._  _PRBAI>. CAKES ������n<iTAfitsV  ISXTKA  FANCY   TABLE  FB171T*  A tiexxl Line of  SCRrBBUCKH,  IMPKTRIE8 snd   SOX   tfTA-  TIONSKY lit SPECIALLY LOW PR 10*8  mm  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH.  Cor Ninth Ave. and Quebec 8t  Sunday services���������Public worship at  J)  a. m. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School .rd ���������  Bible Clans at 2:30 p.m. '  Rev . J. B. WoodsJde, M.A., Pastor.  170 Broadway, W. Tele. Fairmont 24)-H  a*wn*t.  MT.   PLEASANT    BAPTIST    Cllt'HCM  Cor. Tenth 'Ave. -artd Quebec St.  S. Everton, B.A., Pan tor  250 13th Ave. E.  Preaching  Services���������11   a.m.     and     ������.3l>'  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:20.pm.  CKNTRAL. BAPTIST CHUIM'H  Cor.  10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching afll  a.m. and J'.Jf.  p.m.    Sunday School Y������t 2:30 w.m.      . '  Rev . P. Clifton Parker. M.A., Pa*tor.    IJth Ave*\V.  i asxTHOStar.   ' "."  ! MT. PLEASANT,CHURCH  I Cor. 10th Ave. an,d Ontario.  : Services���������Preaching   at. 11   a.m.   and   M  ;     7:00 i'.mi.    Sunday   School    and   Bit;*  Class  at 2;;30   p.m.  Rev.  W.   La*hley  Hall,  B.A.B.D.,  Pastor  Parsonage, 128 11th Ave. \V. Tele.  Fairmont 1449.  i  ! Trinity Methodist Church, Seven .  Ave. B\, between Park. Drive and Victoria Drive. Pastor, Rev. A.'M. San fort  B.A.. B.D. Public Worship, Sunday, nt  IJ a.m. and 7; p.m. SaJibath School at  9:45 a.m. Ourinjr summer.month!-.    MJd-  jweek rally on Wednesday at 8 p.m.  AWOz.ic-ir] ~^  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.   Broadway   and   Prince   Edward   Sl  Services���������Morning Prayer at  11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:30  p.m.  Evening* Prayer at 7:30 p.m. ,  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.������n.  and 1st and  3rd Sundavs at  11  a ������r>  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory. Cor.   Sth   Ave.   and   Prince Kd-  ward St.  Tele.  Fairmont  406-L. ���������  -&TT-_ DAT BAXHTi!  REORGANIZED CHURCH  OF CH1UST  2322 Scott Street m        ^TT  Services���������Every Sunday eveninir'at 7:S0*"o'clc<V.  Sundav School st 8:30 o'clock.,__,_;  I. McMullen. Elder.  IWDXPEHD-W-r ORDXHt OT OS--  raiLows  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 1 !>  Meets    everv    Tuesday    at    S   p.m.   >n  I.O.O.F.    hall.      Westminster     Ave.,   Mt.  Pleasant.    Soourning   brethren   corjial'y  invited  to attend.  J. C. Davi?. N. G.. 12S1 Homer Street  J. Huddon. V. G.. 2616 Main Street  Thos. Sewe!). Rec. Sec. 481 Seventh Ave. E.  '<f  CHAPTER V.  If Arstrutlier had not been young  end recltlees, acd the ladies accustom-  Z.OTAX. OBAJffGE tODQE  MT. PLEASANT L. O. L. NO. 1812.  Meets   the   1st  and   3rd  T ^ursdays   of  each month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. hal!.  All visiting brethren cordially welcome..  H. Birmingham. W.M., 477 7th Ave. Jv  C. M. Howes, Sec. 393 10th Avi,  E. ���������W*<������tJ*>*������__;^C'h^S^-^  ,������ UWMtf *A* W V<  ������^������������v %���������*������**&;��������� v  I  :tt  |  8"  THE WESTERN P*'  Local and  Otherwise  As a result of a conference between  South Vancouver officials and representatives- of the C. P. R��������� the work of  connecting up the recently discovered  spring of water, which will add 150,000  gallons of water to the daily supply of  the municipality, with the waterworks  system was commenced laBt week.  The railway company has agreed to  allow the municipality to draw water  from the spring, which is situated on  the company's property, for the next  two years. After, that further negotiations will Lie opened up.  the purest, and the best if It is the  Eden Bank Ice Cream, tor the manufacturers vouch for the absolute purity of their product. Their equipment  is unsurpassed and their operators  are experts in their various departments. :v; ���������'"'.' ' ':'���������   ':>  They use pure pasteurised cream in  the manufacture of the Eden 'Bank  Brand of Ice Cream, and it i������ daintily  put up in plain and fancy brkks for  the~ family trade or for banquets, picnics, and garden parties, etc.  Mrs. Wisewoman���������"Hello, is that Mr. Beresford ? "  Mr. Beresford���������" Yes."  Mrs. Wisewoman- "This is Mrs. Wisewoman. I waa looking at the  house of Mrs. Goodneighbor and liked the way you finished it. The  Paints and Oils you used look splendid. Now I want you to do mine the  ssme, and use decorations like you used at Mrs. Goodneighbor's."  Mr. Beresford���������"Thsnkyou, Mrs. Wisewoman. One of my strong:  ooints.is promptness.   I'll start at once.   My address is���������"   ._       _ _:  J.  <725 PARK DRIVE  A statement to the effect that the  Fraser Avenue Improvement Association may soon take steps to eliminate  the dust nuisance on unpaved streets  has been made by the secretary, .Tames  B. Martin.  The recently formed Knight Road  Improvement Association are anxious  tor the British Coftrmbfa Electric Railway Company to start work on the  Knight road carline extension without  delay.  THE MARCH ROD AND GUN.  RECORD GROWTH OF  v ****** ��������� * 11 u M i si I ii1111111 ******** i ii i. mini >���������> i i"i i "i'*  *������������������  *  *  Members  of    the River  Road  Improvement    Association,   which   was  . w������oc formed last Thursday,- S~* perfecting a  PHONE: Seymour 8785 J resolution to widen that road' twenty  feet. Councillor Campbell, who was  present at the meeting, informed the  members that the municipal engineer  had been instructed to draw up plans  in accordance with the- proposed  widening.  Bring them straight to  mat repair shop. We can  replace a broken lens on 24  mm notice and aometifres  ; hi shorter time than that  Don't forget the pieces; we  used them to make an exact  duplicate from them. You  can depend on all repairs being' done accurately and  promptly.: >^-  Ui$&~  Oy:m*8J9,  Jswwxsft & Optician  s  The newly erected! I. O. O. P. hall  on the corner of Ham street and  Twentieth avenue was formally opened last Thursday evening with a membership of fifty, and fund* In hand to  the extent of $500.  |f t f f ** | M ** * *} ** I������ *I < I ***4*9* Ml *** *** %*** 144 *********  taraam*mmm   i , '   i .,  .  . in    n nauis      l ,    ._if   , j [ i_L__  Twenty-one mills ' on unimproved  land and ten on improved was the tat  rate for Burnaby fixed by the council  last Wednesday. The estimated., assessment was I247.32tt.89. The estimated receipts sod cash surplus., of  1911 of |88,158.M amices th* total receipts f291t748.60.  Revised assessments on improved  lands figure 112.737^70; on unimproved lands. $7,84o,480; making a  total of $20,588,76������.  The engineer's estimates of expendi  tare tor the year was reduced  from  $177,930 to $100,000.   A ssvplus from  last  year's  appropriation brings the  engineer's funds up to $144,000.    .,  itr s afssngsr one for heavier work, yon want a OOOO 0*������.  These brand* are rallable--" Genuine JosepnllodgerV' "J;3C#*;ai������f  ���������? Boker. r   Our stock afford* yon s choice from hundreds of different styles.  <S������ecess<^toChss. &T^> fffHjWt 9*9*099* ffr %B������f  A^cUCNUAN & MORGAN  iiKMf class *wn������_Anp wots  i#tm *~  ' (StsfSstseS vooSVjr  isSlW, OssMnsmi'* ������������������������!  Children'*  st  .   felicity price*.  SOOT* sad StHWS K*PA������������������  Our   long   ?x{x-rtenr������   *n<l    equifa  gu*r������iueet> good wnrtaaMunip.  The Woman's JJutW of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church ield their  regular monthly meeting on Wednesday, 20th Inst There was a very  large attendance, and much business  was done. The first undertaking of  this society is to be an "At Home"  given by the executive at the residence  of Mrs. O. JL Maxwell, 375 Twelfth  avenue, 29th Inst, from 3 till 5:30 p.m.  An admission charts of 25 cents will  be made, and the proceeds will go to  wards the Guild's organ fund. It is to  be hoped that many ladles on the hill  will wend their way to this tea on  Friday, snd thus encourage the Guild  In the good work tbey are doing.  "An Experience Off the Coast of  Newfoundland: Hunting the Hair  Seal" opens the March issue of Rod  and Gun in Canada; published by W.  J. Taylor. Limited, Woodstock. Ont,  and the interest of this article is a  criterion of the interest of thoBO that  follow, which include articles descriptive of outdoqr life from the Atlantic  to the Pacific. Anong these is the  firet of a series of articles on the Culture of Black and Silver Foxes, which  should prove of value to the many  seeking practical information on this  subject. A new feature this,month Is  the creation of a Game Conservation  Department edited by Mr. Frank Hyde,  wherein matters pertaining to the  subject of game conservation will be  freely discussed. As this subject is a  live one at the present time and is  likely to be for some time to come, or  until the improved laws for which good  sportsmen are agitating have been  enacted, this department should prove  of exceptional interest.  Financial Administration.    .  The popular and practical test of  government Is tbe handling of the public accounts, and if the McBride government is to be measured by this  standard and accredited accordingly,  then its record entitles it to, a longer  lease of life than one can speculate on  at present. The first question which  may be asked is, whether the prosperity which the government claims  is continuing. Perhaps the best assurance on this point is the fact that  the actual revenue last year exceeded  the estimates by $3,492,865. ':* The principal Surpluses .were : those items  which indicate progress, such as land  sales. $931,231; land revenue, $171,-  586; timber royalties, etc., $214,809;  probate fees, etc, $160,499; registry  fees, $363,092. At the end of the year  the province had a cash balance in the  bank ot $8,626,647. In two years, the  balance in the public accounts has  changed from. the debit to the credit  side, the change representing a saving  of $4,792,271.   The production of the  province last year reached the enormous total of $134^72,709, an increase  of 25 per cent in one year. The increase in the Agricultural Department  was the greatest, amounting to no less  than six and a half millions in the  year, an increase of 45 per cent.  '���������������������������-������������������ i.-s." '. .���������    '..      '.BJ-mg-  Be  The Railway Policy.  The railway policy which for, two  years has filled so large a share of  the public attention, is a policy content with nothing short of carrying  main trunk lines across the province',  and connecting the transcontinental  railways with the extreme "western  ports.  British Columbia is a province of  mountains, valleys and rivers. ��������� The  mountain sides are clothed with timber or sprinkled with mineral wealth.  The valleys are bedded with fertile  soil. Within a measurable distance of  time altl these sources of wealth will  be brought into reach of: the steel  roadway, and it.will then be found  chat British Columbia will have a network of railways which will Serve  every accessible point.  Roads and Trails.  Meanwh-is the preliminary work of  roads, trails, and bridges has engaged  the attention of the government, and  under the direction of an i excellent  minister in the Hon. Thomas Taylor,  a sum of money Is being spent which  only a few years ago would'have seemed fabulous. . The amount appropriated this year is $8,000,000, a" sum practically fifteen tinea the amount available when. Me. McBride first assumed  the reins ot office. It is no longer, the  plough and the shovel which alone are  used in the construction of proviheia!  highways, but modern mechanical appliances and' a free use of surfacing  material: Is giving the public a: far  better clasB of road. Steal and concrete are replacing wood, and in every  department the best expert advice "is  being sought Snd the most up-to-date  plans adopted: ���������������  A Record mad a Verdict.  This is the record of Mr. McBride's  administration of tte affaire of tl^e  province for eight yean. Itts a record of success bcyoad the wildest  hopes, success based upon sn inteluV  gent conception. Sad a wise develop-  ment of the unrivalled resouces of the  province, a success which assures con-  tinned prosperity in the future, it is  inconceivable that any reasonable  body of men would wish to shift the  reins' ot governn������������at That is. hardly  a question for debate, but it does occur to any fair resffewer of the situation to suggest: that such splendid  service and suck notable results entitle the administration to something  more than woods' of pralso, and that  the least Mr; McBride and Ids cofc  leagues have a right to expect from  the electoral* IS "a nnaalawus endor-  sation of their wota-  WE HAVE 6 HOUSES LISTED BE  low tbat we can deliver subject to  the first deposit. Look them over,  then see us.  No. I  HOUSE  West.  NO. 315���������17TH AVENUE  o rooms, furnace, fireplace,  panelled hall and dining room, bath  and toilet separate, open balcony at  back on second floor, full let, 38x137  to lane. Our price to sell quick ie  only $6250 and terms of $600 cash  and the balance $100 every 3 mot  and Interest at 7^,.  .2  3330 Main St. and Cor. 18th Ave. and Main St.  V������><iMHIM������MMll'|iN>MW *+****** *t i I *** Ml >H ****���������>**  TfllS PAPE������ 18 OWJD FOR A0VERTIS1N0  The Icthus Mission Circle of Mount  Pleasant Methodist church gave a very  successful entertainment Tuesday  evening'in the Methodist church. The  crowd was good, the programme was  good; It was all good, and everybody  enjoyed it  t************************* *************************  Bake Ovens Cnreowucnc guacroc TmnurBimcs '���������<  Spinal Dbranqbwnts Ngsvovs Pwbabes  Hot Springs Sanitarium  * -" 725 Smythe Street *  >   Ladies'Bstbs  SPECIALTIES:  Face Bleaching Hair Cstedofr  Electrolysis      . Chiropody  Miss None, Matron  Massage  ***************************************************  HOUSE NO. 279.���������18TH AVE. WEST.  33x187 ft. lot, 7 rooms and all asoiara  conveniences; v furnace. Wo ossi ds������  liver this home for $5500, only ffOS  cash and the balance at- *** pa?  month including Interest 80s 9ti*  home without delay.  No. 3  120 22N0 AVC W., NEAH OOffCC  St., 5 rooms, bungalow style, furaaet.  laundry tabs, bath sad toOst Wt>,  bevelled plsto and colorod glsw  doors/electric Ostsres, sH oosfBistf.  our price only $4300, on4y f������ov esvs  and tbe balance $35.00 per mo. ss|  Interest.  NOH  *** IH til ***** ***** * II111 ������l *,** IIII !M!Htl UIMI t ������������W  SI������ISISIM������ISI������MI������ltlSI������iSI'������������**������������Sl������i������ieiei������lS>tl������������t  Our Opinion on the  Ran^e Question  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. ^  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market   In our opinion  TiwsRanae1  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  say of it  If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it.   Will  you not come and see it?,, We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  Mr. J. W. Edmonds, of the Grand-  view Stationery, announces that ho intends to hold a sweeping sale of his  entire stock to make room for new  season's goods. Dolls and toys, stationery and books, pictures, etc., must  all go, regardless of cost; as it pays a  tradesman who is conducting a good  and successful business to be prepared  to cope with the requirements of his  patrons.  Why do merchants advertise? Because they have goods worth talking  about. Why do our readers go through  the advertisements very carefully?  Because they realize tbat it would, not  pay a merchant to advertise in a local  paper unless the quality of his goods  will stand the test of publicity.  Ofedests * Dstratt  Opttcsi Csstss  oearinsste  EDEN  BANK CREAMERY  PANY, LTD.  COM-  I  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main; Street - Phone Fairmont 447  <********* ************^***********^*  Wholesale Dealers in Milk and Cream  and Manufacturers of the Famous  Eden Bank Brand of Pure Ice  Cream, City Market, Main Street.  Milk and cream and pure ice cream  for the daintiest lady and baby  can  be had if you phone Fairmont 236 or  237,  the Eden Bank Creamery Company, Ltd., located in the City Market on Main street, Vancouver, B. C.  They are wholesalers in pure pasteurized milk and cream, and manufacturers and dealers in  the  famous  j Eden Bank Brand of Pure Ice Cream.  *\    When   you   eat   ice   cream,  or  ice  'cream cones, or take ice cream sodas,  jou may feel assured you are getting  i  EXPSBIENC-  success  A BfWge on Which You May Depend  a. w. GRunMETT. 19mm ** facta  vote ro* ORimmcTT  Mm Your Parmanoat OpIMan  A solid man with a reputation as solid  as the "solid five."  Your Bye Trouble* looked after in a  satisfactory manner.  BAN* OF OTTAWA   BUILDING  Office 106, First Floor        - Phone Seymour 582  Office Hours:  9to 12am., 1 to5p.m., Sat. 7torfp.m.  ************************** **************************  Merchants Photo Coa   1046 Commercial Drive   One Dozen Full Cabinet Photos  $2.50  For One Week Only  Amateur Work Supplies Art Goods  HOUSE ON CORNER 1#TH ANP  John St��������� 6 rooms, tunmee, fireplace,  panelled ball and diniag room, aite-  trlc light fixtures, goo# high lot and  comer; sold for f4800; yon eaa ha������e  It now for ������4W0, >M0 cash and the  balance 94<> per mo., htclnrifnr inttr  est.  No. 5  HOUSE NEXT TO THE ABOVE SIM  ilar to above in ever}' way. Price  only 94200,1400 cash, balance f 40 per  month, including interest.  No. 6  HOUSE ON SO FT. LOT ON T7TM  Ave. near Martha St., 6 rooms, moo-  ern, only 1 block to cars, and a good  buy at $4500, easy terms.  & CO.  2343 Main SM  _ Open from 9 a.m. tc 9 p.m. ������ i   D1-  ************************** *****-^**^^****<i^**^>4^f**%''  "none:  Fairmont   497  _u  -_���������_���������_  i-H-HM-i  ���������SB-Si  WmWaamam  aaam  Wamamm  iii  m


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items