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The Western Call 1912-12-13

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 -V  <- >  Publish e J in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME IV     ,     Um   Wcj^ENS, M. P., Editor-in-chief  ___?'*.*/ve  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, DECEMBER 13, 1912.  ���������Aesi  N0TF8 FROM OTTAWA  ���������__���������        r  (By Arthur R. Ford, Special Correspondent)  OTTAWA.���������The announcement of Premiei Borden 's naval proposals has of course over-shadowed  everything at the capital. There is nothing else  which is talked of or dreamt of. The premier  made a wonderful speech in presenting his plan���������  one of the greatest speeches, if not the greatest,  ever heard at Ottawa. It was a great occasion,  marking the dawn of a new era for Canadian and  imperial politics, and the premier thoroughly  appreciated the responsibility which weighed  upon his shoulders. He spoke slowly, deliberately  and impressively, and he was eloquent by the  earnestness of his manner rather than by any  brilliant flights of oratory. He marshalled his  facts in splendid array, his arguments Were irrefutable and there was no man who heard him  make his historic utterance who was not thoroughly convinced that it was time Canada should  assume a larger share of the burdens of empire, no  matter whether he agreed with the premier's  methods or not.  When the Premier completed his brilliant peroration there was a scene unparalleled in the  history of the house. The house of commons is not  often 'carried off its feet. It is a staid old body.  But Thursday was too, much for it. No sooner  had the Premier taken his seat than the house  burst into a storm of cheering. The Conservatives  sprang to their feet, banged desks, waved handkerchiefs and cheered for many minutes. ''Rule  Britannia" and*'God Save the King "were started  at the same moment but the National Anthem, led  by Joseph Ramville, one of the Quebec Nationalist  members, predominated. The opposition members,  the galleries, the Duchess of Connaught and Princess Patricia who were on the floor of the house,  rose to their feet and joined in the swelling chorus  of the National Anthem. That is rose but one,  ' Hon. Frank Oliver, ex-minister of the interior.  He alone sat glum and glowering in his seat. He  was a conspicuous figure, the cynosure of all eyes,  as he sat there on the front benches of the opposition, while on one side of him stood the Premier  and on the other Hon. Charles Murphy. It waa  the only janring note in a magnificent tribute to  Mr. Borden's statesmanship. Oliver sat through  the whole of the refrain, hia faee flushed with  anger, bia brows knit in sullen obstinacy as he  settled himself lower *n his bench. Hi* notion is  the talk of ihe capital. Sir. 01 ver has attempted  no explanation. It is doubtful if he can���������it waa  inexplicable and incomprehensible.  / The text of the announcement has already  appeared in the daily papers. However, it  might be well to sum up briefly the main  features of bis palicy which were as follows:  1. Canada presents to the Imperial Government three Preadnaughts of the latest class, the  cost to be $35,000,000.  2. These ships are to be maintained and controlled aa part of the Royal Navy.  3. If at any time we establish a Canadian unit  of the Royal Navy, these ships may be recalled  to form a part of that unit.  4. The three Canadian Preadnaughts are to  bear historic names associated with the history of  Canada.  5. A Canadian minister will be resident in  liondon, and will be a permanent member of the  Imperial Defence Committee, and no important  step in British foreign policy will be taken without coniultng theCanadan minster.  6. The Brtish Admiralty will place orders for  the constructon of small cruisers in Canada and  the Canadian Government will, for a time at least-, -  bear part of the additional cost due to construe-  . tion in this country. The ship-building industry  will be fostered and plants establshed on both the  Atlantc and Pacific oceans.  The effect on the Pacific Coast will be that with  the additional strength Canada is giving to the  home navy the squadron in the east which in  recent years has been seriously reduced will be  able to be increased to some semblance of its oid  standard. How much Britain ,has been forced to  reduce its naval force on the overseas stations  was strikingly pointed out by the memorandum  prepared by the Admiralty. In 1902 there were  160 British vessels on the overseas stations against  only 76 today. As the Premier said: "Is'it not  time that the former condition should in some  measure be restored? Upon our coasts, both  Atlantic and Pacific, powerful squadrons were  maintained twelve years ago. Today the flag is  not shown on either seaboard. I am assured that  the aid which' we propose will enable special arrangements to be consummated that without  courting disaster at home an effective fleet of  . battleships and cruisers can be established in the  Pacific and a powerful'squadron can periodically  visit our Atlantic seaboard and assert onee more  (Continued on Outside Column)  m  Vote for T. S. BAXTER as Mayor  for  1913.   UNION MADE  BACHELOR  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes them.  Mr.  The NitVy Bill  Borden Tables a Statement Prepared by the British Government Indicating  1   Britain's Present Position.  COMMENTS ON LIVE  By Alex.  M--l������Vl    **_  Ottawa, Dec. 6.���������In the presence of  the Duchess of Connaught and Princess Patricia, who occupied seats on  the floor of the House, and probably  the largest crowd that ever taxed the  galleries, Premier Borden promptly at  3.10 this afternoon rose to Introduce  his Naval Bill. The leading feature of  the bill is tbe proposal to ask parliament to vote S35.000.000 to His Majesty for the buildihg of three or the  most modern Dreadnoughts afloat,  these to be a part of theJBrltish navy  and to be used for the common defence of the Empire. Other essential  features of the Premier's announcement were that he had received assurances that if at any time Canada  decides to establish a navy of her  own, or a unit ot the British navy, the  s-lps shall be recalled; that arrangements will be made to give Canadians  the opportunity to serve as officers  and men on the Dreadnoughts which  Canada is giving; that the ships will  be built under the supervision of the  Admiralty in the United Kingdom for  the reason tbat at present there are  no adequate facilities for constructing  them iu Canada.  In connection with the latter announcement, Premier Borden informed  the House that the additional cost of  constructing the three Dreadnoughts*  in Canada would be In the vicinity ot  $12,000,000.  The bill was then given a first reading and the House adjourned.  ���������ritieh Memorendum.  Premier Borden tost of all qpotel  the British Government's meaeraa*  data os the European -aval situation  as follows:  "Despatch from the  for tfei'^CMMMl^      _  General. ������       \  Downing Street. Oct. Sir, 1912.  Sir,���������  1���������-I have the honor to transmit to  Your Royal Highness the accompany-  lag copy at a memorandum relating to  the requirements of the naval defenoe  ot the Bmp!re.  _���������-This document has been' prepared by the Admiralty on the instruction of His Majesty's government in  compliance with the request of Mr.  Borden, with a view to presentation  to the Dominion parliament, if and  when the Dominion Ministers deem It  necessary.   (Signed) L. Harcourt.  l���������Tbe Prime Minister of Canada  has invited Hla Majesty's government  through tbe Board of Admiralty to  prepare a statement of the present  and Immediate prospective require*  ments of the naval defenoe ot the Empire for presentation to the Canadian  Parliament if the Dominion Cabinet  deem It necessary.  The Commissioners of the Admiralty are prepared to comply and to  supplement in a form which can be  made public, the confidential communications and conversations which  have passed between the Admiralty  and Ministers of the Dominion Parliament during the visit to the United  Kingdom. The Admiralty set the  greatest store by tbe important material, and still more" Important assistance, which it is within the power  of Canada to give to maintain British  naval supremacy on the high seas, but  they think lt necessary to disclaim sible hazards the safety ot the Empire.  roer*  any intention, however, of putting  pressure upon Canadian public opinion or of seeking to influence the  Dominion Parliament In a decision  which clearly beleongs solely to Canada.  Comparison of Fleets.  2���������-The power of the British Empire  to maintain the superiority on the sea,  ���������vhich is essentially to its security,  must obviously be measured from time  to time by reference to the other  naval forces of tbe world, and such a  comparison does not Imply anything  unfriendly in intention or in spirit to  any other Power or group of Powers.  From ths point of view tho development of the German fleet during the  last fifteen years Is the most striking  feature of the naval situation today.  The development has* been authorised  by five successive enactments, namely,  the fleet laws of 1898,1900,1908, 1912.  These laws cover tbe period up to  1920.  Whereas in 1898 the German fleet  consisted of nine battleships (excluding coast defence vessels), three large  cruisers, twenty-eight small cruisers,  113 torpedo boats and 25,000 men,  maintained at an annual cost of $6,000,  000, the full fleet ef 1920 will consist  Of forty-one battleships, twenty large  cruisers, forty small cruisers, *l44 torpedo boats, seventy-two submarines  and 101,500 men, Wtested to be  maintained at aa anneal ooat of **3,  000,000.  \ Theee flgures. however, give no reel  ids* ot the ad*r*^^t)if, stipend  cost of snipe haa  daring, the period,  creasing their  has systematically  SsiaHrs-tea. w_i__v  mWmmWmWSmmm  and costly modern vessels. Neither  does the money provided by the estimates for the completed law represent  the Increase In cost properly attributable to the German navy, for many  charges borne on British naval funds  are otherwise defrayed in Germany,  and the German navy comprises such  a large proportion of new ships that  tbe cost of maintenance and repair Is  considerably less than In navies which  have been longer established.  Gem-soy's Naval Expensfon.  3���������The naval expansion of Germany  has not been preserved by British  naval increases. The German government has repeatedly declared that  their naval policy has not been influenced by British action, and the following figures speak for themselves:  In 1906 Great Britain was building  four capital ships and Germany two.  In 1906 Great Britain reduced to three  capital ships and Germany Increased  to three. In 1907 Great Britain built  three capital ships and Germany built  three. In 1908 Great Britain further  reduced to two her capital ships and  Germany increased to four.  Great Britain's Position.  It was not until the efforts of Great  Britain to procure the abatement or  retardation of naval rivalry had failed  for three successive years that the  Admiralty were forced in 1909, upon  a general review of the naval situation  to ask Parliament to take exceptional  measures to secure against all pos-  In that year, eight capital ships were  laid down in dreat Britain and two  others were provided by the Commonwealth of Australia and the Dominion  of New Zealand respectively, a total  of ten.  German Navy Law.  4���������In the spring of the present year  the fifth German navy, law was assented to by the Reichstag. The main  feature of that law is not the In*  crease In -the new construction of  capital ships, though that Is Import*  ant, but rather the increase in the  striking force of ships of all classes  which will be immediately available  at all seasons of the year.  A third squadron of eight oatteships  will be created knd maintained ln full  commission as part of the active  battle fleet. Whereas, according to  the unamended law, the active battle  fleet consisted of seventeen battleships, four battle or large armored  cruisers, and twelve small crulsers;-it  will ln the near future consist of  twenty-five battleships, eight battle or  large armored cruisers and eighteen  small cruisers, and whereas at present, owing to the system of recruitment which prevails in Germany, the  German fleet is less fully mobile during the winter than the" summer  months, lt will through the operation  of ,tbis law, not only be increased In  strength, bat rendered much more  ye-dllr .available,. Ninety torpedo  boat destroyer* Instead of sixty*-*,  **-*li be jmeiatalned ta fall co*___-slon  out of a total of 144. se**e***y*two new  stA*nwl4m eiu be built wtthtn the  .Mirrewy of tfca 0ew law, and of these  |tt laewi^tlrjypoo^  ^l3(kW'^^^^m^*W*9fl9' *rcP^J-_|p|Wn^WBWWv j ���������^'sf***w������  .miafe ' ^���������*C3���������^--- -  the law wilFbe thst'-oeerty four-fifths  of the entire Gerjban navy -will he  maintained tn fall pei-������sne������t'commission, that is to say Instantly and constantly ready for war.  ��������� So great a change and devlnpment  In the German fleet Involves, of  course, Important additions to their  personnel. In 1898 the officers and  men of the German navy amounted to  25,000. Today that figure has reached  66,000. The new law adds 65,000 officers and men, and makes a total la  1920 of 101,500.  New Construction.  The new construction under the law  prescribes the building of three additional battleships, one to be begun  next year, one In 1916 and two small  cruisers, of which tbe date has not  yet been fixed. The date of tbe third  battleship bas not been fixed. It hss  been presumed to be later than tbe  six years which are in view. The  cost of these increases in men and in  material .during the next six years Is  estimated as $10,500,000 spread over  that period above the previous estimates.  The facts set forth above were laid  before the House of Commons on tbe  twenty-second day of July, 1912, by  the First Lord of the Admiralty.  . 5���������Tbe effect of the new German  Navy Law is to produce a remarkable  expansion of strength and readiness.  The number of battleships and large  armored cruisers which will be kept  (Continued on Page 8)  OUR OTTAWA OOB-U-fWlRtWr.;4,> r^  We have been fortunate in securing A e0***reMM^|$  dent in the person of A. B. Ford, whose lew**   f<  from Ottawa will appear in the colnmna c^th^M  Western Call. , J ''Y&w  We regret that his letter of last week arrived ona ^������  day too late for last week's issue. In a mutilated  form it is given this week;  Some ot the bes^jp^rv yy.  agraphs are omitted aa they anticipated I*rt_ij4wy:-'-':-  Borden _ Naval Bill, reading and debate, no* #;  matter of history. *' -  J1  fc  RAHJtOAD IBB-fOrA-A  Vancouver is known aa the* Terminal City> f'  name, the appropriateness of which becomes merer  evident as time passes and development brings to'  us railroads with their te-*-*i_ala.*  It may be that railroads and their terminals Will  in part disfigure certain sections/of the eity anl  necessitate some sacrifice of long cherished embi^  tions and commendable pet projects, nevertheless the surrender should be made with cheerfnk  ness. In the absence of railroads Vancouver e������*'  never attain vast proportion*, nor distinction asV  a centre of commercial and political power.  In the very nature of things Vancouver moat  be an outlet to the Pacific for the resources of the ,  Western half of the* Donnnion, or abandon ell  hope of successful competition with other coast  cities. Wecome railroads, ship tinea and work**  shops!  ELECTION OAMD-DATU. {  T. S. Baxter, thus far, haa the field to himself  aa candidate for mayoralty honors.  ,A better  ^'^?*L  1 'tiPV  'l  If  4*-  J'T  \yy%L  %yf<&  ���������:*'M  it?  ' 0vi*3"*3-{  1'  advantage of being well and favorably  known in Vancover, where he haa spent the bait  of hia mature life. Election by acclamation would  be .surprise to bim, bnt -pur' be bia to onjoy..  Candidates for tbe several honors are alnw  announcing themselvea thia year, but  y  &&4  A  w  approaches many nainea appW, -999*9lfyl*1$^&l  P^jf-H ������*���������- ___������___._-_..*__._ _________ ., ft-  'era'  a ������tM>d fe*fer������ 8a ||K|M^������ni|kit:  lated Yo the progress of the eity anA '  :.S* I       y    taMrttaM-r eifr anna 41   '  *j^*ff"*V"**fTv**e**T-> wtv  ^Bjrw^B-r -jr-p r  t*rnateea anol conM-i-dc*." /! -  *^m *em*awwer**a~r ""*������������������*"���������*���������"*' WOTpqw^���������pepw^F**** "r v?" ���������������!.������-  ���������  *_������-_   __ .. "     ^ _������ "V^it  frr?*UHit*Zf*slt.  >m  WTE8 fROW OTTAWA  (Continued from Fim Column)  the naval stre*ogth of tbe empire along these  coasts.'*  There has been a great deal of interest in tbt  attitude of Quebec towards snch ap advanced  imperialistic policy. A. liondon one of tbe  Nationalist members, it is understood, will move  that there be a referendum. However, ha wiO  get at the outside bnt Ave French government  supporters. The majority of the French Conservative members are entbu*uaatfcslly in favor of  the proposals which have been propounded by the  first minister. They state that when the plan iM  properly understood in Quebec they will believe  it will be heartily endorsed. It is very likely that  later a aeries of meetings wil be <held in the  province when a campaign of education will be  carried on. .   - . ���������, _. ^^  ^^M^a^^arf-P***1  *-��������� >--*0".   -. ***    "���������&*���������*-���������  V-J  An interesting article by Prof. Odium  will appear next week.  wniirMirai  Whose name is before the Electors of  Vancouver AS OUR NEXT MAYOR  will bring to the office a mini well stored  with experience in Civic Affairs, and a  reputation for ability and business integrity.  Snap  High Dry Corner Lot in City, only $600.   Third, 6, 12, 18.  0  5 Room Bungalow, Elegantly Furnished, 200 feet off Main on King  Edward, price $4,500.   Ea#y Terms.  70-ft. Double Corner, 36th Ave.,near Fraser Avenue,cleared graded  and fenced, $1300.00.  CITY BROKERAGE CO.  430 Main Street  Branch 164 Broadway East, near Main Street  HARDWARE  Bapco Paint, Oil  STOVES   and   RANGES  Our Fall and Winter Stock is complete.  Call and Inspect.  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street  Phone: Fairmont 447  yyyyyy^y������0,.  -*'j*-''i-r*S'*-* 'J'r'.'.  ���������^y&yy-$i*yy mi  j.-flsw-i-o*���������.' ���������to;.*^^-''.-^.^!^^ ***��������� y^*^* ���������  TUB WEOTBRN Oilili.-  a_.o-nc _ axrattom bat *___.wat  oo-tF-jrr.  " NOTICE Is hereby given that the Pa-  elftc & Hudson Bay Railway Company  will apply to the Parliament of Canada  at Its present session for an Act extending the time within which it may commence construction of and .complete its  line of railway from a point near Kims-  quit at the head of Dean Channel or  Bella Coola on the North Ben thick Arm  along the route hereinafter described,  and authorizing the construction of the  line of railway of the Company from a  'point near Kimscjuit at the head of Dean  Channel or Bella Coola on the North  Benthiclc Arm, .thence in a northeasterly  direction to a point at or near Elcatcho  Lake, thence in the same direction by  the Valley of the tipper and Lower Ne-  chaco Rivers and Carp Lake; to a point  at or near Fort McLeod or by Bella  Coola Valley in an easterly direction to  Puntze Lake, thence in a northeasterly  direction by the Nazco River, Black-  water and Mud River Valleys to a point  on the Nechaco River at or near Fo,rt  George, thence in a northerly direction  to a point at'or near Fort McLeod; also  a branch line from either of the above  lines by the most feasible route to a  point at or near Fort George, thence in  a northeasterly direction from Fort McLeod .by the Mislnchinca River to Pine  River Pass, thence ln an easterly direction by the most feasible route to a  point near Dun vegan; thence tn a northeasterly direction the most feasible  route to a point on the Athabaska River  near Fort McMurray. and amending  Section 8 of the Act of Incorporation of  the Company, being- Chapter 126 of. the  Statutes of Canada 1-2 George V., to  comply with the said route, and increasing the capital stock of the said  Company to twenty-five million dollars,  and authorising the Company to carry  on a general express business, and to  enter into agreements with' the Pacific  Oreat Eastern Railway Company, the  Edmonton, Dunvegan a British Columbia Railway Company, and the British  Columbia and Dawson Railway Company.  *_Pa������S*J_ Vancouver. British Columbia,  thia 2m day of November, 1912.  Vf. P. BROUGHAM,  Pacific Building, Vancouver. B.C., Solicitor for the Pacific _ Huaton Bay  Railway Company.  S-1J-XI to 4-1-11  PELORUS JACK���������PILOT.  Famous White Dolphin Has for Fifty  Years Been Pilot to Ships in  Cook Strait.  M.  , The chances are that a man who  looks before he leaps-���������won't leap  ���������eeeooeooeooooeoooeoeeeooo  i If You Are Sick ;;  y     f CALL ON "!!'  ERNEST SHAW, D.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)        ]������  250 22nd Avenue East \\  Chiropractic succeeds   where \',  medicine fails. ];  Hoars 1*80 to 6 Consultation free < >  ���������eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeseeeae  Every traveller in New Zealand is  told the story of the famous white dolphin which for nearly half _ century  has shown a friendly interest in passing steamships and with unfailing regularity and devotion pilots them on  their way through Cook atrait to  French Pass. This sounds like a fairy  tale, but "Pelorus Jack," a_ the dolphin is called, has been honored by  Order-in-Council passed especially for  his protection/and he is known to the  skipper of every coasting steamer ln  New Zealand waters. The log-books of  British seamen have recorded his history at least as far back as 40 odd  yeara, but the Maoris affirm that old  "Kai Kai-awaro," as they call him, was  alive more than 200 years ago. when  he guided their ancestors to safe waters and befriended them in time of  need, "Here he comes" is the cry as  the pilot fish of Pelorus Sound comes  darting through the waves eager to  m������et his old steamship friend, showing his long dorsal fin, and sometimes  leaping like a porpoise right out of  the water, as if in sheer joy. He  makes straight for the steamer's bows,  and-round about and under the bows  he plays, poire times flashing ahead so  swiftly that the eye can scarcely follow him. The passengers crowd tbe  forecastle head, and those who have,  cameras take more o> less successful  "snaps" of the nah. For several miles  the white dolphin accompanies the  steamer as she heads towards, the  French Pass; swimming along with  her as if loth to leave her. Off Clay  Point, or Ana-Totp the "Cave of  Blood," a conscpicuous headland on  the western s'ide of the entrance to  Pelorus Sound, he parts from his big  friend and darts away homeward  bound. According to the Maoris,"Jack"  lives In a cave, just at the *entrance  to the Sound, and he seldom goes  many miles away from bis home un*  less pressed for food supplies, which  consistchlefly of cuttle fish or octopus.  ' " *  ���������������*'������������'r-������*-t*������������������'������**"i'������'^  iGrondview  Edited by D.R.PIERCE  Phone Fairmont 1140  Note���������Mews meant for this column should be mailed or phoned to the editor early to insure.  * nsertion.  ;~M**W-*>������.**.*****t*>H������*.������^ ****1**W'<~.**>*>*>*>***.J*^  One hundred men are working on  the new water main now being laid  along Charles street.  Christmas Concert.  The Grandview Methodist Sunday  School is preparing an exeellent program for their Christmas Conceit,  which will be held Thursday evening,  Dec. 19th  Attract Many Buyers.  Many inquiries and not a few sales  are reported by the British Canadian  Securities Company this week. They  state that three lojts. in Grandview  Heights have been sold for 11,100 each  and a house in the vicinity for 13.100.  New Apartment House.  Mr. B. F. Andrews has just built a  fine apartment house at 1629 Tenth  avenue east. It consists of 8 suites,  with hot water heat, gas and all other  modern conveniences. The cost is  $12,400.. Already it is practically all  rented. There is a great demand for  rents here.  \  BUFFALOCROCERY  Cpromercial Prfve aw! nth Ave.  **TJie Home of Giratfty"  Pwiness comes our way because we keep wbat  the people need awl charge moderately.  Groceries, Provisions, Fruits  Onty the best brands kept in stock.  Qnr goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  <     not satisfactory.  J. p. Sinclair, Prop  ptinne: Falrmontl033  HARDWARE  'e Keep the Pest and Our Prices are Right.  '        It will pay you to see us before buying.  Your money back if goods not as represented.  Watts Hardware Co.  The Quality Hardware Store  rbOM llgbland 825*1 1407 Commercial Drive  E_i Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.  WISMER  Jeweler & Optician  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  Choir Entertained.;  Mr. and Mrs. J. Eugene Plant entertained the choir of Trinity Methodist  Church last Thursday evening at their  home on Eleventh avenue east. Some  forty guests were present, and a thoroughly delightful' evening was passed,  an impromptu musical programme  adding much to the general enjoyment  and bringing out a surprising display  of talent among those who contributed. The serving of refreshments and  an Informal social hour brought, the  happy evening to a close.  Real Estate Active.  Rial estate continues to be active  in the Grandview district. Speculators and investors realize that this is  a growing section and that property is  bound to become enhanced in value.  Several important realty transfers  have been negotiated during the paBt  week.      /  Lota 22*, 2S and 24, on the northwest comer of McLean and 8econd  avenue, were sold by Mr. William  Astley. The sale was tor cash,,the  land being purchased for speculative  purposes.  .  New Industries.   ,  Several new Industries are start  up In the Qrandvie**?. section adjacent  to False Creek. Mr. Astley has leased  a site for the establishment of a varnish ( factory, and two corrugated  buildings have already been erected.  Mr. Ayers, who Is building the factory,  Is a well-mown business man In Toronto, and owns several factories there.  Re has been In the city for some time  looking for a suitable location and has  selected a site at the foot of Parker  street and Vernon drive.  Negotiations are already under way  to secure a site for a steel and brass  foundry. These new Industries will  <naturally add to the business activity  of Grandview. "~  High=class Groceries  Provisions, Fruit, Stationery  Confectionery, Tobaccos  CAKES, PASTRIES, BREAD  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  Jones & Olsen, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 Branch Post Office  Aldermanic Candidates 'Address the  Grandview Ratepayers' Association.  Messrs. Walter R. Hamilton, Thos.  Evans, Edward Adair, John R. Jacobs,  and C. C. Delbrldge,, candidates for  Aldermanic honors in Ward IV., in  well chosen words laid their respective plans before the electors at the  ratepayers' meeting, Thursday of last  week.  Mr. Hamilton pointed out that there  was dissatisfaction in the ward, as  was evidenced by the request for so  many candidates. He believed tbat  conditions of street work, transportation, the water, school and health systems .were causes of this dissatisfaction.  Mr. Thos. Evans spoke for a clean  city, abolition of the social evil? prohibition of gambling, reduction of the  number of saloon licenses, the fostering of breathing places, and the discouraging of tbe water meter plan.  Mr.. Adair stated, that he bad wide  experience of civic government in the  United States and Europe. He stood  for a hiRa ideal of citizenship, and expressed himself ln favor of extending  highways into the country.  Mr. Jacobs urged public ownership  of deep-sea wharves and municipal  control of tbe Western Canada Power  Company, tbat low power rates might  be offered to industries.  Mr. Delbrldge promised to use all  his efforts to stop the fuel holdup if  he were elected, by having all ceal  sold by the Cubic foot. He would  work to connect - Grandview to the  city.  The speakers left a favorable impression on the meeting.  Sons of England.  The meeting of Lodge Grandview  on Wednesday last,, December 4th,  being the first meeting in December,  was an important one, in that the election of officers for the year 1913 took  place as required by the Constitution.  The following officers were elected for  the coming year:  President, Bro. Lewthwaite; Vice-  President, Bro. Lovelace; Chaplain,  Bro. Bentley; Secretary, Bro. Harrison; 1st Committeeman, Bro. Plom-  mer; 2nd Committeeman, Bro. Mason;  3rd Committeeman, Bro. Fisher; 4th  Committeeman, Bro. Whalley; Sth  Committeeman, Bro. Turner; 6th Committeeman, Bro. Stark; Inner Guard,  Bro. Rippon; Pianist. Bro. Copley;  Auditors, Bros. Radwell, Day and Turner; Trustees, Bros. Hawtin, Meyers  and Rfley; Press Correspondent, Bro.  Bentley; Delegates to District Advisory, Board, Bros. Lewthwaite, Plom-  mer, Radwell and Harrison. Bro.  Radwell, after well .over a year's yeoman service as President, takes up the  Past President's station. The filling  of the positions of Treasurer, Outer  Guard and Delegates to Juvenile Advisory Board was left over for next  meeting. Bros. Wragg and Baker, of  Lodge Halifax, and Bro. Marshall, of  Lodge Neptune, acted vrey efficiently  as scrutineers; and Bro. Baker, having  just reached the city, bore a fraternal  message from his far East lodge.  '���������'������������������',   J. J. PLOMMER,  Press Correspondent.  Grandview  Buffalo Grocery. 14th Ave. and Commercial Drive.  Grandview Staty,, 1130 Commercial Dr.  Lynn, E. M., Keefer am! Campbell Avs.  Mathews, J., 1980 Charles St.  Murrays, 1938 Commercial Drive.  999c Store, 1150 Commercial Drive.  Rodway's, J., 1618 Commercial Drive.  Wismer, A., 1433 Commercial Drive.  Watts Hardware, 1407 Commercial Dr.  Winnipeg Grocery, Harris and Campbell Ave.   -  AMBA88ADOB JAMES BRYCE.  The recall of Mr. James Bryce as  British .ambassador to the United  States will be a matter of keen regret on the part of the American people, with whom he has become popular  both because of his One scholarship  snd his broad democratic views. It  swears .that bis retirement would  not probably have taken place hut for  certain Incidents In tbe relationship  of tbis countrq and Groat Britain,  which the' latter nation regaros ss  diplomatic mistakes. The first was tbe  failure in the Senate of the unrestricted arbitration treaty agreed upon by  Mr. Bryce and the president. Tils  was keenly regretted by air. Bryce  and other friends of international  peace. Next was the Panama Canal  toll: issue. Congress adopted a measure directly contrary to the British In*  terpretation of the Hay-Pauncefote  treaty, and a large part of the British  press blamed the ambassador for not  actively and openly Opposing such legislation���������though usage does not permits diplomat to make any public expression concerning pending legislative questions. Added to this Was the  fact that he favored the Canadian reciprocity treaty adopted by Congress  but rejected by Canada.  Everybody's doing it-Who's doiiigit?  We are doing it-Doing what ?  GIVING   AWAY  COUPONS  with every $1.00 purchase.  Come in and see us.  E. M. LYNN  DEALER IN  Groceries, China  and Kitchen Hardware.  PHONE: Highland 823  Corner Keefer St. and Campbell Ave.  -. \ ���������; :���������; _ ; __  \..     . ���������..  We ourselves are better served  By serving others best.  111 111 *>* 1***********4 *4 *** **************************  ���������v  .i ���������  ���������.  ���������������  ��������� ���������  i ���������  ARE YOO INTERESTED IN B.C. METHODISM?  THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and r  such    satisfactory   information   about   Methodist  ** activity in this grjeat growing province.   Whether  a Methodist ornot you are interested in Methodist  <-.-������������������. movement   Send your subscription to  Hamiger Hetiiodlst-Reconler P. & P. Ca.Ltd.   ���������  ���������   Victoria, B.C.  $l*00  -   One Year  *******< 111 *��������� 'i * * * * * * 11 '* 14 t i oet'M * i"i*������"U lien* t in *****  VOTE FOR BAXTER FOR MAYOR  HE   ADVERTISED���������AT   LAST.  There was a man in our town,  And he was wondrus wise;  He swexre (it was his policy)  He would not advertise.  But one sad day he advertised,  And thereby bangs a tale,  The ad- was set in quite small type  And headed "Sheriffs Sale."  "Now Be Good and Don't You Squeal/'  Sticking a revolver Into Mr. W. E.  Plumerfelt's face as he was walking  up Helmcken Street, between Howe  and Hornby, a holdup week ago last  nlgbt at 11:30 commanded.his victim  not to squeal and then ran through his  pockets and relieved him of every  cent that he could nnd, taking seven  or eight dollars in silver and bills.  Mr. Flumerfelt is a member of tbe  school board and a director of the  Vancouver Exhibition Association. He  was returning to his home on Thurlow. at Pendrill, from a late meeting  of the latter body when he_was accosted by the highwayman.  "Say, wait a minute, will you?" Invited the fellow, coming up from behind, "I want to speak to you a minute."  Before the trustee knew what was  what the man caught up with him and,  whipping a gun from his hip pocket,  be commanded silence and delivery  of all his valuables. '"  "Slip me what you've^ got quick.  Where's^your gun? Have you got a  gun?" The holdup man was quick with  his commands and questions.  The trustee ,had no shooting iron  and no way to protect himself, so he  was forced to deliver. The watch and  then a ring went, but because the time  keeper contained his initials and the  ring was the property of Mrs. Flumerfelt, the holdup man gave them back  again.  He ripped open Mr. Flumerfelts vest  and seized some paper's, but gave these  bask as well, with the command for  M r. Flumerfelt to deliver his billhook  at once  or get  knocked  down.  The  Prices pf a Few XMAS GQOPS  C-mats, lb. 10c  JUiiine, Seeded .. 3 lb. ������kg. 25c  "     ftee<Ue������ \ 4PiqrM00  "     Bevan Spaniel. .        lb. 2Qcto3Bc  Oryitaliied Wwrtei .,...   lb. 60c  Jino lb. 75o  Waxed Jfruifc awortcd lb. flOe  A1wpb4 *������*te < lb. 60c  . .Ground Almonds lb. 60c  Shelled Walnuts  lb. 4Qc  ���������������     AUptmdf lb. 45o  Jordan ...������? lb. 65c  Dromedary Pates  pkg. 15c  runlJHtef '.lb. H5c  OoWen Pates lb. lOo  gweet OWcr  anart 20c  Boiled Older     bottle 35C  TnrWsh Wig* lb. 15c and 20c  BlMHIfi  ..........lb. 15c  China |������**eierved Ginger     jar 25c  Young Stem dinger   ��������� jar 40c  *f*in Money Pickles .. .. .bottle 35c and 60c  Mince Meat, Beins ���������. ���������           2.1bs. 45c  ���������      "   Local ���������  ..........Ylbs. 25c  Xmas Plum Pudding  jar 40c*  Xmas Cakes lb. 30c and 60c  Sardines, Royans a la Vatel   tin 20c  ������������������ ���������   a la J&ordelaise  ...tin 20c  "      Pes Sportsmen fin 25c  "      Yacht Olub, Boneless    tin 25c  Choice Mixed Nuts  .<. 2 lbs. 35c  Mixed Nuts/extra fancy    2 lbs. 45c  Xmas Stockings   6c to $1.00  "   Bon-Bons   20c to $1.50  OUR CHEESE DEPARTMENT:  English  Stilton 60c La Trappe ���������60c McLaren's Imperial...*0c  Hwl-i*   Cream 60c Roquefort    60c Gorgoiizoln. 60c  Edam    90c Brick  30c German   Breakfast... 10c  Llmburgcr  30c Camembert   36c Plmfento  10c  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive      Next to Uoeeda Meat Market  trustee did not bave a billhook, but  gave the robber all the silver that he  had.  With a command to be good and not  to squeal the robber backed off, turned  up a side street and ran rapidly away.  "My dear," said the thoughful hus-  r*and, entering the house with a huge  package,in his arms, "you remember  last week when you secured such a  wonderful bargain in shirts at forty-  eight cents and neckties at three for a  quarter for me?"  "Yes, love," said the fond wife.  "Well, don't think that I didn't appreciate your thoughtfulness. See  what I have bought for you. I noticed  some beautiful green and yellow plaid  goods in a show window on my way  home and I bought you eighty yards of  it at four cents a yard. The clerk  said it was a grand bargain,, and it  will make enough dresses for you for  two years.   Why!    She has fainted!"  Vote for Baxter  HOW MUCH MONEY  IN THE BOWL?  Exhibited in our Window.  The Nearest  Correct  Guess Gets  the  Whole Sum  We tell you it is over $100  Every $1.00 purchase entitles you  to one guess.  OUR   CHRISTMAS  SHOWIVG  IS  THE MOST VARIED IN THE  SUBURBS  999C Stores  1150 Commercial Drive  . "5^r"^ST������l.  _!____���������_  __���������  ___���������___���������________  i__S______ '���������m-\  THE WESTERN CALL  ������'i'������-i'e������������������n^-e*t'������4-������-;'*'i'e-ie-t ���������������!������������������������ ������������������-i-e<"i"i-������'M"M'i'eii"i"i'ii">e<i'ip������������e.  +������������������        - ���������'���������������������������.  t  Provincial, Dominion and foreign  ���������J. ���������*.i"ii'i"i"i"i"i"i"i������,M"i,|i"i"T*l,i"������iH"i"ii|i"i"> *m^^^^^*i**m**:**k**'!~:**:*'K**:*-:**-*'*> ���������  PROVINCIAL  B.C. in Spotlight at Chicago Show.  Chicago, Dec. - 6.���������Canadian sheep  and cattle captured two more-grand  championships and one fourth prize  ;today.  The Canadian delegation at the International Show holds the spotlight  today. This is British Columbia Day.  anil with it came a, cablegram from  London announcing that the apples  from British Columbia have won the  gold medal over all competitors at the  Land Show in the world's biggest city.  Forest Branch has Established Bureau  Victoria, B.C., Dec. 6.���������The Chief  Forester of the Province announced  recently the earnest desire of the  Forest Branch in Victoria to assist  those who require information on any  phase of the forest industry.  ***\  Russia began a forest policy in 1613,  and had forest reserves in 1687. She  possesses today the greatest store. Of  timber in the world.' One forest in  France pays over $20,000,000 annually.  Such a thing as a fire is, of course,  unknown.  -The forest industry had a value to  British Columoia in 1911 of $28,000,000  ���������almost equivalent to the value of  the foodstuffs produced and imported;  H. R. MacMillan, Chief Forester of  the Povince, has established a bureau  of information in the Forest Branch,  Victoria, from which statistics, etc.,  regarding the forest and the forest industry may be had.  DOMINION  ���������i   ��������� i  Three More 8enators for' B.C.  Ottawa, Dec. 6.���������-Premier Borden  has given notice of the following proposed resolution: - _  "That it is expedient to provide for  two additional members of the Senate  for each of the provinces of Manitoba,  Alberta and Saskatchewan, and three  additional members of the Senate  from the province of British Columbia." ���������"������������������'��������� vv  i   .'��������� ���������      ���������>��������� -'':   ���������'���������' ��������� -yy-yy-y  Alleged to Have Stolen 170,000.  Winnipeg. Dec. 6.���������-Detectives arrested today two men giving their names  as GuBtave Bruning and Valetine Ber-  man, the latter supposed to be Leon  SeaW, absconding bank messenger of  Berlin, Germany.  Tbey are accused of having stolen  280,000 marks. Bruning, it is sa(d; admits his identity, but Berman refuses  to talk. Both, It is alleged, recently  invested in Western Canada real  estate.':;     ':.���������  FOREfolN  Uritain's Formal, protest.  Washington, Dec. 9���������-Great Britain's  formal protest against the tolls provision of the recently enacted Panama  Canal Bill was received today at the  state department, fts full text will  be made public simultaneously later  today in Washington and London.  Will Build Superb Monument to  Lincoln. ���������'���������  Washington^ Dec. 6.���������The^lncoln  memorial commission approved today  the design submitted by Henry Bacon,  a New York architect, for a monument in Potomac Park here, to Abtra-  ham Lincoln. The memorial is to cost  J51.775.000.  Scores of Fishermen Drowned.  Lisbon, Dec. 6.���������Eighty-two Portuguese fishermen lost their lives during  a storm this week on the coast of  Portugal. The survivors suffered  severe privations, being without food  or water for three days, while heavy  and cold winds prevailed. Four men  became Insane, jumped overboard and  were drowned. Six bodies have been  washed ashore on the northern coast.  Favors Lynching���������Rebuked.  Richmond, Va., Dec. 6.���������A-sweeping  resolution repudiating the remarks  of Governor Blease of South Carolina  in support of lynch law, was adopted  by the governors' conference today  by a vote of 14 to A'. Governor Blease,  defending himself, snapped his fingers  in the faces of the other governors and  declared that he cared not one whit  what the conference did or left undone.  The conference hall was thrown into  an uproar. Governors of Alabama,  Wyoming, Missouri," New York, Maryland and Wisconsin denounced Blease  in strong terms for his utterances.  Governors of North Carolina, Arkansas. Connecticut and Idaho voted  against the resolution.  The resolution adopted was presented by Governor Mann of Virginia, as  an amendment to the one offered by  Governor O'Neal of Alabama. It reads  as follows:  "***esolved, that it is the sentiment  of the governors' conference in session at Richmond, Va., today, that the  whole power of the several states  should be used whenever necessary to  protect persons accused of crimes on  womanhood, against the violence of  mobs and to provide for speedy: .orderly and impartial trials by courts of  competent jurisdiction to the end that  the laws for the protection of life and  property be/ duly enforced and rtaf  spected by all the people.  No Troops for Mongolia.  St. Petersburg, Dec. 6.���������The Russian  Government has received information  from Pejdn to the effect that China  has decided'to send no troops into  Mongolia. *  '   Prince Louis is First Sea Lord.  London, Dec. 6.���������Prince Louis of  Battenberg has' been appointed First  Sea Lord of the. Admiralty in succession to Admiral Sir Francis C. B.  Brldgeman, resigned. Rear-Admiral  John R. Jellicoe, commander of the  Atlantic fleet, has been appointed  Second Sea Lord, succeeding Prince  Louis of Battenberg.  May  Have  Millionaire's Daughters  Been Stolen.  Los Angeles, Dec. 6.���������Search Is  being made here today for Consuelo  and Juanita Saiindeis, young daughters of a millionaire-American .mine-  owner. They disappeared from Galveston several weeks ago, and it is  believed they have been kidnapped.  The Galveston police believe they may  have come to California, r  May Change Panama Tolls.  Washington, Dec. 9.���������In his annual  report to the President, Henry L.  Stimson, secretary - of war, declares  that the law granting free passage  through to Panama CaCnal to American vessels engaged in cbatwise shipping is a false and unnecessary policy.  Mr. Stimson intimates that this provision was passed drectly contrary to  the evidence furnished Congress by  experts on the Bubject of traffic and  tolls, and recommended that it be revised.  Young Woman Travels on U*9.  Warship.  Vallejo, Cal., Dec. 6.���������Having the  distinction of being the first woman to  travel on an American warship in. the  past 31 years. Miss Priscllla jsnicott,  daughter of' Captain J. M. HUicott,  commander of the cruiser Maryland?  is here today, on her way from Honolulu to the Paget Sound station on her  father's ship.  This Is said to be the first violation  of > the rules since Secretary of the  Navy Wm. H. Hunt issued his famous  "no petticoat" order inJ881, prohibiting women from staying over nlgbt  aboard a United States warship.  Prior to that time it was customary  for the officers to have their wlveB  share tbeir quarters.  A SUCCESSFUL HUNT  Will Break Suez Monopoly.  Sydney, N.S.W., Dec. 6.���������Bear Admiral Robs, of tbe American Navy,  who is visiting In New Zealand, expresses the opinion that the opening  of the Panama Canal will break the  monopoly enjoyed by the Suez Canal.  He declares that there is no question  that the tide of commerce which will  flow through the canal will be very  advantageous to New Zealand and  Australia. He believes that the revision of the United States tariff will  materially benefit the wool and, dairy  industries of Australia.  Cured by Back Pounding.  Los Angeles, Dec. 6.���������One thousand  60-pound blows, delivered In a minute  in the seventh cervical vertebra of the  spine of W. C. Dean, of Los Angeles,  has cured or delayed the ultimate result of a supposedly fatal aneurism,  according to a report made by Dr. C.  E. Atkinson, of Los Angeles, in behalf  of Dr. Albert Abrams, of .San Francisco, before the annual meeting of  the Southern California Medical Society. The blows were delivered with  a compressed air hammer. The reported cure has caused much excitement  among the physicians attending the  meeting.  Downtown  Bachelor Cigars.  Beattie, A. M., 25 Hastings E.  Bigger, Geo. G., 143 Hastings W.  City Brokerage, 430 Main.  Chic Blouse Co., 723 Georgia.  Clubb & Stewart, 309 Hastings W.  Honigs, 56-60 Hastings E.  Johnston, H. A. & Co., 422 Richards.  Leitch & Taylor, 309 Cambie.  McClelland, D. A., 301 Cordova W.  Ruggles, H. D., 336 Hastings W.  Queen Tea Rooms, 618 Granville.  Sterling Cafe, 625 Main St.  Tisdall'is Ltd., 618 Hastings W.  Western Can. Power, 603 Cotton Bldg.  j Young, Mrs., 805 Granville.  By J. F. MORRIS^  Vancouver, B.C.,  ���������  Nov., 1912.  The Squamish Valley is situated on  the Pacific Coast, some forty miles  north of the thriving city Of Vancouver, and is connected with Howe  Sound, where a daily, steamboat service from the above named city affords  the necessary transportation.  t This valley runs in a northerly direction for some forty miles, and is from  one to three miles wide. It is drained  by the Squamish river, which flows  into the Sound at Newport. ,6n either  side of the valley are great ranges of  mountains, the home of the Colur an  or coast deer, the black, cinnamon and  grizzly bear; the mountain goat and  the bald-faced bear are also found in  many places. The mountain lion or  tbe cougar, also afford interesting  sport to those who capture them.  'Twas the second Monday morning  in November that my companion and I  had gathered our equipment and  boarded the steamer for Newport,  where we were safely landed. A/ter  an hour's waiting we were met by the  auto-stage, by means of which we  reached the boarding house some miles  up the valley, where we stopped for  the night. -. /  Next morning's seven o'clock breakfast call found us in line at the well  filled table, and soon ail present  seemed filled, too.  It had rained all night,, and continued as our stage arrived at 8.3d,  when we loaded and were off, being]  joined by Charlie and the driver;!  Willie the kid, who promptly proceeded to work his passage by urging  Beach and Ben to shake the walk and  show, us how they could trot. But all  his efforts were in vain until Charlie  cut a maple persuader, the application  of which caused Beach, and Ben to step  up some.  The road up the valley is provided  by the Government, and in the rainy  season is not in very good shape, especially the Indian Reserve of nine  miles. Three miles op we were  joined by three also ambitious hunters. There being only two seats and  no cover to the wagon, somebody bad  to walk, and on we went, meanwhile  the rain ceasing not to drench and  soak us In spite of our slickers. By  patience and perseverance,, in the  hands of three drivers the weary  horses covered the fifteen or more  miles to our stopping place, a neat  four-roomed cottage! for wbicb we bad  previously arranged, and in which we  proceeded to set up stove and flre up.  As the darkening shadows fell we  were good and ready for our dinner,  soon after which we went to bed,  sober and sleepy.. Yes, sober sure, for  we never allow liquor in our supplies.  Wednesday morning it was yet raining, so we fixed up tables, cupboards,  etc., fbr our use. The weather clearing at noon, we were off down the  valley till nearly dark. Returning we  hunted wood for fit, got our meal,  and settled down for the nlgbt, the  weather promising fairer. And so it  was, as we were off next morning soon  after daybreak, and started to climb  the mountains at 7.15. Up and up we  went, ledge after ledge, until it looked  almost impossible, when I said to iny  companion, "can we make it?" "Yes,  see that, ladder?" And among the  many God-in-Nature-placedm ladders,  man had found it necessary to place  one in order to scale the cliff. Soon  we came to an immense projecting  rock with passage on either side; so  we separated to meet higher up. As  I carefully climbed on upward, I  thought surely tbere is here what we  came for, and keeping a sharp lookout, I spied a two point spiked buck  showing his head over a point of rock.  My' gun spoke,, and he answered ba-a  as he went headlong down the trail  below me. We quickly cared for him,  and proceeded upward satisfied with  the first hour's work of the day. As  we proceeded we were favored by a  glance at two or three at different  times in the distance. One was a  magnificent buck specimen of coast  deer, and he seemed to be well able  to keep out of our range. Finding a  sunny spot on the rock by a running  stream of "aqua pura," we sat and  ate our lunch. Oh, how such places  remind one of Elijah at the brook  Cherith. From the top of a higher  than usual rock I looked away down  the ravine, where a lively brooklet  flowed, and up again the other side  were higher still the snow clad mountains, which seemed to say, "come  over and see us; we are higher yet."  Quietly climbing out on the crest of  a moss covered rock, I saw below me,  in good range, a pair of does basking  in the sun, it being Just one o'clock.  One stood broadside to me, and the  other behind a tree facing me. I took  the former-first, and the latter as she  swung to the right. I hit InHhe left  shoulder, and she plunged down tbe  trail. Over, up and down the rocks  we went as we trailed and tumbled  them over a mile to the place of our  yyaim  Mt 111 11 ***** 1*4* I* I* *****  Fraser Avenuel  ascent, where we left them till next  day to get a vehicle. Supper over, we  were off for a cougar hunt. By using  a carbide lamp, and flashing the light  about on a real dark night, the eyes  of a cougar , bear or cat are very easily discerned. So we got in range of  the run-way of such and waited. Soon  we heard something coming, and were  rewarded by a glimpse, just for an  insant, of a\afs eyes as it passed behind a big tree, and was not Listen,  again a cracking sound;' yes, again.  And. as we turned a little to closer  look, with a bound and,a roar and. a  crash fell a dead tree. In due time  we wended our way to our humble  domicile to slumber-sweetly through  the night, and dream of all kinds of  game, of course, thus ending one of  the finest days we could ask for.  Friday morning brought again the  copious showers to somewhat clearer  afternoon, but we were off early to  seek tbose we. saw yesterday in the  distance, but were forced by the lapse  of time to be satisfied with the former's booty as our burden homeward.  Say! It might surprise you to see  t_e way we just twice a day can stowe  away the bread and beans, venison,  rice and mush (porridge, too) between  with potatoes, jam and maple syrup;  buck cakes, oat cakes and nut cakes,  too, With cocoa and milk to help along.  Then a grouse comes for a change,  and is very fine.  Monday the weather ceases not to  be a soaker . However, away we go up  the Ash Sleugh to Goat Mountain,  crossing the river*) on fallen trees.  Up we climbed, my companion being  impelled by a desire to procure a  mountain goat. Rough and steep the  way, but up* it is, and up we went.  Carefully gaining the cre_t of a.rugged  flat, he got in range of a very fine  specimen of a barren doe, which he  quickly killed and entralled, while I  made a circuit in search of the mate,  but he was not to be found. We continued' the search, in which time the  water-laden bushes slapped their burden on ub if we dared to disturb them,  but they let us pull hard, while they  firmly clung to the big roots: The  abundance of rain makes going very  slippery, resulting in my ankle becoming badly sprained. The rain and  milder weather caused tbe river to.be!  raised a foot today, through which we  must' wade in several places. Weary  and wet we met darkening shadows at  hom$ again, and we got busy wltb*our  evening meal, after which we were  ready to retire for the night. Some  pesky dog got in under the bouse by  way of a hole unobserved, and stole  the shoulders of our venison as it  hung in the shed. Some dogs are useful.  ���������������  Saturday my "companion shot some  grouse between shower times'.  Sunday we spent quietly about tbe  bouse. Having found some good books  such as Moses, David and Elijah, by  F. B. Meyer, the day was soon gone.  H<et the weather be foul or fair, rain  or shine, my companion seems not to  care, but has a good time. He Is an  ingeniously busy fellow���������a bachelor,  too, by the way, and well worthy of  promotion to the Benedictal ranks,  and she who may be fortunate enough  to share life with him will find much  of that of which true men are made.  Tuesday my sprained ankle kept me  quiet, and my companion's effortB  were in vain, except that a few grouse  fell to the call of his gun. And yet it  rained, Wednesday being no exception  in this regard to the many days of  rainfall. One of the settlers here  calls it six weeks of rainy weather already this season. But then, of  course, lt don't wet. Manitoba says.  "it's cold, but you don't feel it"; Alberta, "it's windy, but you don't  mind"; so B. C. may well say, "it fains,  but it's not wet."  Thursday the rain keeps coming,  just like daily showers of unasked for  blessings. My companion, being an  enthusiastic hunter, goes off alone  for the day, returning ere It is dark  empty-handed, declaring the wet to be  unpleasant even for the nimble deer  to'be out in.  Supper over, and our usual evening  games also while breakfast porridge  cooked, we were soon sound asleep.  Friday my companion rolled out before five with goat blood in his eye,  and ere it was daylight he was off to  the far away spots among the snow-  topped skyscrapers. Oh, yes, it  rained yet. Say! I got a scrap of rib  left by that hungryvdog and tied it on  top of a big stump, for the ravens of  course, and I got a crack fixed in the  shed, some sixty yards away to poke  my rifle through. By and by I sat  reading, when croak, croak they went.  I got busy, and after a search saw two  black rascals away up on top of a dry  stub, well out of range. Ere I could  get a place to fire, they got uneasy  and away. I was inside and out of  sight except a moment at the window. I  It cleared at 12, and off I went for  (Continued on Page 7)  e****** 11****** Ml I'l' M IU'  The high cost of living may lie  equalized by careful buying ot' your  supplies for kitchen and table. Elhs'  Grocery, 30th and Fraser, make prices  that save dollars each week for their  patrons.   Prompt delivery.  Witlr all sublunary entitles, this is  the question of questions. What talent is born in you? How do you employ that?���������Carlyle.  i  Honest and Aitjstte  . D-rtfatrr  Mm.  yyyy'yyy^EmiM^y^yM'  y$s$%  301 Dominion Tru������t BI<l^M!iis pa  yy.xd99^;P9^.Mm^m^M^^^m^^  :*w  RING UP SEYMOUR 2861 J**OR  APPOINTMENT.  ������������ij  ERNEST SHAW, D.C  tv".-.i&*V*3,  ^'__i  ��������� *  For Good     '  Boots and Shoes  ��������� go to -  South Hill ___h ShoeSfore  Fraser Ave. & 47th Ave.  Opposite the school.  (Doctor of Chiropractic) ,'  250 22nd Ave. B.  Close to Main Street  Office Houas: 1:30 to 6.  yy.*&M$$M$  yyy&mmwi  Often a slight derangement ef tM  spine is the cause of prolonged disease  and suffering.' Chiropractic cerrecte  the spine..  mi  Try a "CALL" act  mm  MyMlm  i������#-  P  Goods Made in B. C  This week of Nov. 25th to 30th, has been set for  advertising and pushing gooes made in B.C.  We   all wish   to watch'5. HILL  Greater Vancouver grow, and  to help her when possible  while supporting our own B.  C. industries.  You are invited to call at  our store and see Groceries  Prom Our Local Manufacturers.  /  Cor. 45tb aad Prater Aveanei  Grocery  Also River Rd. u. Prastr Ahm_  Phone Prater 99  IMM-MMMH  y&0m  ���������yWmk%m  ���������m@$m  Electric Household Appliances  Mult*  Appropriate Christmas (lifts  They are Useful, Handsome awl Inexpensive  ILook Over Tills U������t  Electric Ranges  Toasters  Heating Discs  Coffee Percolators  Teapots  Immersion Rollers  Utility Outfits  Chafing Pishes  Washing Machines  Warming Pads  Foot Warmers  Electric Irons  All are Operated from an Ordinary ftouseftold Socket  See These Appliances at Owr Sales-rooms  Corral and Hastings Sts, 1138 Granville St��������� nr Davie  YOUR BLOOD 18 TAINTED  ULCERS,  BOILS,  SWOLLEN   GLANDS,   BLOTCHES,  PIMPLES, AND ALL SKIN AND BLOOD DISEASES  ARE COMPLETELY CURED BY THE  NEW METHOD TREATMENT  ~*e desire to call the attention of all those  afflicted witU apy Bleed ������r Skia Disease to  our N������w Method Treatm���������t aa a guaranteed  euro for these comp���������iiita. There ia no excuse (or any person having a dialIfure<t face  from erupUor��������� and blotches. Tno matter  whether hereditary or acquired, our specifle  remedies and treatment neutralise all pot*  sons in the blood and expel tbem from the  system. Our vast experience in the treat*  meat of thousands of the most serious and  complicated cases enables us to perfect a  cure without experimenting. Wedo business  on the plan���������Pa* Only far th* Beaefit Y������s  Derive. If you nave any blood disease, consult us Free of ���������__*��������� and let us prove to  you how quickly our remedies will remove  all evidences of disease. Under the Influence  of the New Method Treat-Dent the skin becomes clear, ulcers, pimples and blotches  heal up, enlarged glands are reduced, fallen  out hair growa in again, the eyes become  bright, ambition and energy return, and the  victim realties a new life haa opened up to  him.  YOU CAN ARRANGE TO PAY AFTER  YOU ARE CURED  CONSULTATION FREE  Send for Bocldet ��������� Ptussis ef Ma-  "THE GOLDEN MONITOR" FREE  If ���������asWe to call, writ* for a Qaa  for H-m Trea-aeat  "*���������  DRsKENNEDr&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St,   Detroit, Mich.  iMflTlCF      AUletteratitmCa_ada_mstbead(*i_*-ed  nUllyb      to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  __���������_���������_-_���������-_-���������    ment in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  _e patients in our Windsor offices which, are for Correspondence and  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY. Windsor. O-t.  _Wr*te tat our private address.  X 5*^i**^_fc-*aa_r������.5*_.  " ^**-^r*C)Ui#i*d,^-n^;_-^-i-i:.*.!-.^r.  ~J~ftVr._-.^_r_^..r.-iii  ������3  r-WJTr: -���������_i���������^_ .���������-*���������":._;_ \^f_ _r.TT_^.-; ,7Tr, _������������������w������*-i-T^?i.'e^j._-i u-xtpr; ���������*=-������?*  *.-.=V-~3 -*������.'.=**- (-������jiiM*i-Ej*-yn-_������^'������.  r<  THE WESTERN CALL. '  f<"l"������������'l"l-l"l"M"i"H"I"M"I"ll'I'lI1'l"IllI"l"i������j.  The Successful Firms  ;;   Adrert.se. WHY?  ''������������������������������������l"t-*4"������-l'd"l''l"l"l"K-l-l"I"-*-I������l"I"I"M4'  ���������I  OKanagan Valley  Fruit Market  2446 Main Street  \t  Only One Carload  COOKERS  Everybody needs them now.     HAVE  YOU made the Mince Meat?  We Guarantee Every One of  these Apples Sound Fruit.  But 720 Boxes  v  Wilh not admit of any delay on your  part.  First Come, First Served.  .  And All Satisfied. -  Your INFLUENCE and  VOTE are Respectfully  Solicited by v  Frank Trimble  As AWcrmaoic Candidate for \yard Eight  C  PPTERS & CO.  Pioneer Shoemaker*  We do tbe 3e$t Work for tpe lowest Money.  Pet Vour Stioes Repaired Here  3530 Main Street  !  With improved quarters we improve and increase our work accordingly.  ���������'I"H'<'I"1"I"I"I"I"I'1"I"I"I'|H"1"!"I"I"I"I"I' it"|"i������l"H'l"t������'H'i'V'i"K"l"ii t t t *****)  PHONE *9W9V9a*      fi#lil PROI-KWTOM: *j  FAIRMONT  *    510  TIIE PON  REST PARLOR'  2949 HHmla St. Oil afar* frem Uth 4r-  cJMcGOWEN  <& SALTER.  TOYS from 6c each .j  CRACKERS from 20c box        \  CARDS from 10c doz. \\  Ganong's, Fry's and Cadbury's Fancy Xmas \  Chocolates, 5c to $1.00.  Best Local Handrolls, 40c per lb.  XMAS  **************************   ************************44  Nat tbs Cheapen Placa  la Tewa  But the Best Value for  nonejr  ������*>  "   t ******* "WW-,to"  A)v W. H. Armstrong. Prep. ' fifj  2440 MAIN STREET  *y  Our ever increasing trade is the best evidence that both  our Goods and Prices are Right.  We are Opening Up Our Xmas Goods  See them before you do any Christmas Shopping, and  we will be satisfied with the results.  Morris Jelly  H. O. Foote  Main Transfer Co.  Express, Baggage and Storage  Always in Mount Pleasant  Phone Fairmont 1177 Stand 2421 Scotia St,. Mt. Pleasant  Mount Pleasant  EDITED BY D. R. PIERCE  Phone: Fairmont 1140  fja Help to make these pages as  interesting  as  possible   by   writing  or telephoning all local news  each week before  Wednesday noon.  The Vancouver Division No. 1 of the  Sons of Temperance will elect officers  In the Grandview Hall. A short programme will be rendered.  Mr. G. Rombaugh has Just returned  from a trip through the prairies. Mr.  Rombaugh owns some farms in Southern Manitoba, and he has been looking  after his interests there.  Mrs. W. R. Verge, 258 Tenth avenue,  has left for Los Angeles to spend the  winter. She was accompanied by ber  daughter and son, Miss M. Verge, and  Mr. H. J. Verge.  Mrs. John Douglas, of 26 Ten%  Avenue East, left Tuesday for Southern California, where she will spend  the winter. Mr. Douglas, who left last-  week for Toronto on business, -will  join her from there later.  Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Pierce have removed from 5280 Somerville Road,  South Vancouver, to 26 Tenth Avenue  East, where they will occupy the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas during their  absence in  the South.  New Church Organ.  The new pipe organ which is being  installed at the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church is expected to be ready  for real business by Sunday. Madame  Yulisse is proving a real attraction.  *a*ami*aaaaam^immaaa^am^^Ktaa^aaa*^aaamaaaaa*wmmamiaaim  Property ia in Good Demand.  There is an undercurrent of actlyty  in Mount Pleasant which augurs tbat  the flurry in real estate centres may  be expected before long. Many large  deals are being negotiated, several options have been taken along Main  street, and real estate men confidently  predict great activity within a short  time along tbis street. Sitated as it  is ln the heart of the thoroughfare, It  is the chief artery of tbe eastern business section of Vancouver, and presents great prospects |or Investors,,;,  With several large splendid Uriel*  buildings Just being completed, tWa  street Das a large city aspect which  naturally makes a Dig appeal to tbe  investor'from tbe VaM.  Numerous car lines ���������****������ tbe reel-  dents and business men adjoining  Main street a car service wbicb If to-  excelled In any section of tbt city."  Rev. Q. W. Ray, F.R.G.S., the  great South /American Explorer,  will give his unique lecture next  Monday at Central Baptist  Church, cor. 10th and laurel, at  8 p.m. It will be illustrated by  fine slides, and Mr. Ray's wonderful description of queer experiences will please everybody.  It is a marvelous story, all should  hear it. Silver collection from  every person. Mr. Ray also  speaks to men at Savoy Theatre  Sunday at ������ p.m.  COMMENTS ON LIVE ISSUES  (Continued from Page i)  THE NAVAL BILL.  Premier Borden's Naval Bill,  providing for three Dreadnoughts  at a primary expense of $35,000,000  gives general satisfaction both in  Canada and Great Britain.  The great dailies are profuse in  their commendations of the loyalty and patriotism that furnished  the motive for this princely appropriation and tangible expression  of imperialism.  T_e sentiments of the British  press are well represented by the  "Standard" which says: "If the  Canadian Parliament accepts the  proposals, we shall enter into a  new era of hope and security, supported by the knowledge that it is  not' an Island Kingdom, but a  World Empire with which Great  Britain's enemies will have to reckon." '.      ��������� :.;������������������;-;;.' y  The Canadian newspapers were  almost a unit in their commendations of this bill.  The Ottawa "Citizen"���������"Anyone who listened to Premier Bord  en's speech and still was unconvinced of the Imperial imperative  caught nothing of the spirit or ot  the* occasion."  The "World" says:���������"The Canadian Parliament yesterday discharged a long-delayed duty that  the Canadian people would have  discharged years ago."  The "Mail and Empire"���������"By  Mr. Borden's naval aid measure  the onlooking world may be led to  realize as it never realized'before,  that the British Empire is a political corporation knit together and  co-ordinated by ties which the supreme test of danger has the effect  of only making stronger. Never  before was there such a family of  free states of one mind in an Imperial household." -i  Vifocouver and Rritiah Cotato*  hia are in full accord with the bill.  Sir Richard McBride speaking  of the Naval Bw says:  ("I can only express my very  great satisfaction with the manner  in which the Prime Minister has,  on behalf of the Canadian people,  recognized the duty of the Canadian people in the matter of Imperial defense.  "There can he no question that  Canada *8 proposal to assist so substantially toward the support of  the Imperial navy must, undoubtedly, have most powerful influence  not only within the Empire, bui as  well among the nations of the  world.  "The Prime Minister has again  shown himself equal to the great  trust which was given to him by  the Canadian people in 1912."  The whole world has in this contribution to the British Naval force  i|..|MH,.i..i,,|���������i..l..i.,*,.i..*,li..i,.|..i..'.������,*..-..i..*.������.I..i, ^H-y4^HH.*''|.������������-iN������.t..|..|..i.i.i-.t.|.>Hi������������-  No  Delivery  No Credit  Mark!  ���������*������������������  ::   Phone. Fairmont 621  We give yan tbe beic*  tit ol all eipsoses st  delivery  and book*  ketplsg.  This it> the place that Everybody should do their trading  Saturday Spaolah*  ���������   *___������������������  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 20c to 25c  Fresh Spare Bibs - - 16c  Prenh Dressed Chix ; - 25c to 30c  Choice Table Butter - - - 35c  Heinz Kraut and Mince Meat  Good Lard - - - 2 lbs. for 25c  Fresh Eggs, per doz.      -   -   35c  SEAL SHIPT OYSTERS  Fresh Local Lamb, Legs  "   Loins  Corn-fed Pig Pork,  Legs and Loins 20c to 25c  Feb Lb.  22c  22c  Choice Pot Roast  Eastern Salted Pork  Sirloin Roast     -   ���������  12 to 15c-  18c  20c  Fresh Salmon  Fresh Crabs  Smoked Halibut  >     2 lbs. 25c  - 2 for 25c  2 tbe. for 35c  Finan Haddie      '  .  Kippers       -      -      .  Fresh Smoked Salmon  perlb. 121-2e  5c per pair  -    2 lbs. for 36c  SPECIAL  XMAS OFPEftlNO  TO  OUR   CUSTOMERS  :   A Chance With Each ;:I^h^-of ;._^'-^'oyer;''  1st Prize ��������� A  Fancy Electric Coffee  Percolator.  2nd Prize ��������� A Ten Pound Turkey; y  3rd Prize-- A Ten Pound Turkey.  Drawing takes place Monday, Dec. 23rd, at 8 p.m.  -   , No Two Prizes to One Family.  2513 Main street, Br. Broadway     -    Rft". ISSS MP  j^^j.s..us.J~'**~*.**.Ll"''>l"'^t'Jt'l"%****'''i^'   4>*******4'*'**4'*4'*********4,i  ������  .!.-'���������  \Sw  I   MGH  Swan Bros  MGH-OLASS OUEAMERS  Garments of all description  cleaned. "  Have Your Clothes Clewed  for Christmas.   Send your  orders early.       .  Mm. Mfct, ft! ������ im, Fbtjt Wr. 504  lifts, (tf UN)4������^|.,r*tW fllr.174  ������������i'l"H"l"U-t'������<-t"l"l"H"*"l"H"l'l"l"t ������  TORONTO  : FURNITURE  STORE  3334 Mala St.  ������������������Our stock of Furniture  : is Large, Modem and  ; adapted to the tastes of  Puyers.  :: Dressers, Buffets, Tables  :; Chairs, Couches, Mat-  : tresses, pedsteads, etc.  ���������������- _> _  A'comlsls Itatsf  " Llnoleumi, Cirpei Sqosref, etc.  ;; mop in ana inspect our goods.  . Twtii *-bere you get ������ ���������qotre  M. 8. COWAN  .tnlnV*4<*4**4>*'****'*>**>*y*****i  an indisputable proof of the unity,  of the Empire. The intervening  ocean does not destroy. Joyaity to  the Crown.  The Main Street Association ot  Ward Eight held a meeting Wednesday. The width and kind of paving* to  be used on Main street from Eight-  teenth to Twenty-flfth> was discussed.  THE SPEECH FROH THE THRONE  (Special Correspondent A. R. Ford.)  Vote for Trimble for Ward VIII  Ottawa.���������The debate on the address in reply to  the speech from the throne has been in progress a  week now and there are no signs of the flood of  oratory abating.  The debate on the address is one of the few opportunities when members can talk on any subject  from imperialism to-apple culture without fear of  treading upon the rules of the house. License to  roam the whole realm of politics is given. It is ti  fine chance for new members to inflict on the  house. maiden speeches and for representatives  with grievances to air themselves. Full opportunity of this privilege has been availed of this year,  and a dozen odd budding statesmen have quak-  ingly first addressed Mr. Speaker. '  It has been a dismal debate with few speeches  of more than passing interest.   The outstanding  speech of the debate so far has been that of Hon.  W. T. White, the finance minister.   The youthful  minister last session established himself as one of  the first debaters in the house.   He enhanced his  reputation  by his opening speech this  session.  Friend and foe alike admit today that he is one  of the big men of the administration.   Many declare that he is the biggest next to Borden.   He  has what a prime minister must possess, culture,  polish and education.   He is an easy and fluent  speaker, a logical debater, and quick at repartee.  He has the happy faculty of making the dullest  facts and figures interesting.   Mr. White spoke on  cement.   Early in the debate Sir Wilfrid Laurier  charged that the duty last summer was cut in two  for five months with a view of influencing the  Saskatchewan elections.    The finance minister's  reply drove the opposition leader and his western  lieutenant, Hon. Frank Oliver into the position of  either admitting he was right or admitting they  were speaking as defenders of the cement trust.  As Mr. White succinctly put it, "I am afraid my  honorable friend (Sir "Wilfrid) is not so much interested in the principle involved as he is anxious  for his friend and political adviser, Senator Edwards, head of the cement trust."  Mr. White showed that last spring there was a  serious eement shortage in the west and piled up  a formidable array of documents showing ho av he  had been beseiged for relief and how serious was  the difficulty. He had made a personal investigation and the cement trust had admitted it was unable to take care of the market. Under the circumstances he did the only thing he could as a  faithful public servant���������reduced the duty as he  was given power by tbe statute. If there was any  political plot in regard to the Saskatchewan elections, then every town and city in the west was  deep in it.  About the only other interesting feature of the  debate, so far, has been the admissions which  George W. Fowler drew from the Liberal leaders  as to their stand on reciprocity. For over a year  the Conservatives have been endeavoring to find  out just where the Liberals stood. It took the  sharp tongue of Fowler to drive Sir Wilfrid to his  feet. "We are a united party," was Sir Wilfrid's  first answer. The hero of the famous wine, women  and graft episode persisted and asked for a definite reply, and finally Sir Wilfrid replied, "I know  of some Liberals who have varied their views upon  reciprocity. I am not one of them." Mr. Pugsley  also admitted he was still a believer in reciprocity,  while Hugh Guthrie, one of the Ontraio leaders,  gave a somewhat cryptic answer which was interpreted to mean he still upholds reciprocity.  British Columbia members have so far allowed  the east to monopolize the debate. G. Hj Barnard  of Victoria is the only Coast member to have  spoken and his speech was brief and very much  to the point. He assured the premier that as far  as the naval proposals were concerned they could  not be too generous to suit British Columbia. He  also drew attention to the way the fortifications  at Esquimalt have been neglected and urged upon  the minister of militia and defence to at least restore them to the conditions of effectiveness before  the British Admiralty withdrew control  (Continued bnTige 5)  Choice  t> Hay  p. J. Vernon's  Fped Store  2471 Westminster Road  Cor. Broadway     - Mt. Pleasant  \  Poultry Supplies  of every description  V.  Phone: Fair; 186  J  Trya<<CALL"ad.  Full Line of  Wall Papers  From 5c up.  Stanley & Co.  Contracting Paperhaa_ers  2317 Main Street  Phone Fairmont 998 ���������������yA~x  yy  v*a;-\ j'w'wutgv j.  emm\^yj*a^emkff*mam������*my.V*^n  cyy$iyyyyy.  ffiy'S!*?**"^^"^^  ������������������>T"  T|_E  ASTERN CALL.  ���������sav"^*'  .���������*���������.��������� .^.  '_L.j'-'-':iv'.'''':i:!A.il������i^^*  t;i l:W;l;i',yi.'i:i;ivsti vtfit^'irt^M^m,  ' "  ��������� "���������   '"'���������             1 *;fc-a;viS5&_s  also Help Yoursetf  i  BE SURE I REGISTER  Your Name and Address at ' v .   <  FISHER'S DRUG STORE  If you would care to receive one of our Beautiful Art Calendars for  1913, which will be ready for distribution in December.  J flSHERS  I    DRUG STORE  ti  COR. BROADWAY  & SCOTT ST.  ���������HHIIIIHIIMfMUHfllH  J\  WARD EIGHT.  ''���������The    Ratepayers'    Association    of  Ward Eight decided not to   endorse  any candidate for aldermanic honors  this year, v,  Candidate for Reeve.  Mr. J. McGeer, of Mt. Pleasant, is  .going to be a'candidate for the Reeve-  ship pf South Vancouver. Mr. McGeer  is,'having a home built near Fraser  street in South Vancouver.  ���������5. r^'  Phone Fairmont 845  Pleasant Livery  P. McTAVISH, Prop.  .Corner Broadway and Main  I Carriages at all hours d$y or night  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Sorreye and'Single  Buggies* Express and_ji������y Wagons for hire  4*       '  < ���������  ****  furniture and Piano Moving  +******+*** j*!** e*e**e>4'" 9**m+*3*4>#*+***********������*7****  CHURCH ORGWS  Lutherans of this city at a meeting  held on Sunday evening;' formed "The  -English Lutheran Church of tbe Redeemer." Tbis was the second meeting held by the congregation since the  western secretary started to hold services at the Mount Pleasant Halt two.  months ago. The committee appoint  ted to draft a constitution and bylaws made an exhaustive report, including the suggestion* of the name  adopted. The pastor in charge, Rev.  W. C. Drahn, reported, on thfe Outlook  of the development of the coagrega-  tion and the plan of work to be followed. It was decided to leave the  list of charter members' open until  the total Of one hundred had been  placed on the roll. ( As the congregation is formed already of many members, it Is expected that tbere will be  *io difficulty in reaching this mark.  The following officers were elected:  Vice-president. Mr. C. Hanson; secretary, Mr. A. E. Fess; treasurer, M. R.  A. Noble; board of deacons, Messrs.  Luckbardt and Hessel. As these men  have all held similar positions in  churches An other cities, the new  church is fortunate in having such a  strong and competent body of workers.  ff-****}  Issued every Friday 1st >������*)& **/������_tini_  ���������ter Road, one-half block north of Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 114S.  Editor. H H. Stevens; Manager, Geo  v Odium  _\  Cabaeitpttoa: $1.00 per year, 60 cent*,  jer st* months; 2S cents per three  Tiontha.  Changes of ads. must be In by Tuee-  lay evening each week to insure insertion In following Issue.  Notices of births, deaths and mar-  Mages Inserted free of charge.  LODGES  -TO-**-*!*--** OSS-OS Ol* OSB*  raxMtwa  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. lt  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8 p.m. to  I.O.O.F.   hail.    Westminster    Ave..   Mi  Pleasant.   Soourning brethren cordially  invited to attend.  J. C. Davis. K. G.. 1231 Housr 8trett  J. -addon. V. G.. 2616 M-taStMet  ���������Titos. Sawell. Ree. Sec.. 481 Seventh Ave. ���������.  aaaaWma99m9my^*-V.y,y:<y'Ai.,$M  \kz\y*M  Bulbs! Bulbs!  '   FOR SALE   '       ."   ��������� .p ;.   :y;*M  A fine lot to choose from, all la ' * - '^UCs  >**������ *A  * prime condition.  Sixty varieties to select Amir.,  Now is the time to bay for Pal! planting to give good results for next    ~  Spring.  KEELER'S NURSERY ,,.)tm  Cor 15th Ave. _ Main St.  ��������������������������� :!%M  **        ******  j.'-ilVJ  t~ *-V".<5  *���������xyf?M  AyyM$m  xPHONE: Fairmont 817  MT. PLEASANT  NURSING HOME  Maternity' Cases a Specialty.  Best of Care Guaranteed. *  MRS. CARDMAN, MATRON.  855 Eleventh Avenue, E.  AN INVITING STREET.  Commercial Drive is, now paved  from Venables to^Broadway. When  the buildings'are moved and the street  widened, as will soon be done, Commercial Drive will be one of the most  inviting business sections of the cty.  A PROMINENT CANDIDATE. ,  Walter R. Hamilton, .aidermanic cat)-,  didate for election in Ward Pour, 1b  well known and, highly respected in  this city. He is at notary public, and  a member of the widely known Arm of  Pntman, Hamilton and McLlllan. His  residence is 1752 First avenue, east.  THE SUCCESS  Business College  "TfflS BCnOOl OF CWTAIKtiPS"  V  a^M__������_-_M-_i-_w^^--w-_w^������--_������--------*t>--^*fi--- ���������ii ���������-������ ���������_���������-������_---���������_--���������---������������������_----���������������������������--���������������-*  ~ \-  We invite tbe public to ������all 9% our new pr-emiees in tiie  Karris Block. We wouW *.ke yon to impeet our equipment ; to see mta* fpjencfrl liglrt wA veptilation we have;  to see our students at work.  K you are interested In Qnsiness Education, *\ visit to  us will convince you tfcst this is the school lor yoo to attend*  The best is what you require.  K SCOTT EATON, a A., LPriwripal  Cor- Main St & 10th Ave.  t������H0NE: Fairmont 2075      VANCOUVER, 3. C.  v     A 8TRONCJ, TSAM.  ���������   The'names of C.*B. Mabon and A.  Jp. BlAck, ^tdermanic -candidates for  .election'in Ward Five, are familiar to  '{the electors not only in their ward  but throughout the entire city. ���������  . All signs point to their election.  Tbey will make a "strong team," and  wiH give a good account of th������*n-  se*v������������ on all matters related, to "the  city's progress and development.  ���������f***4*> *******9**********   ********** **********���������****}  For good values in  REAU ESTATE ANP INVI-STiVieNTS  Call on '.').'  | TRIMBLE  & NORRiS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  lJM*. p. ADAIR'S DOCTRINE.  Mr. Bdward Adair, aldermanic candidate in Ward Four, has given civic  matters much study, and ������* ������ conae*  qunnco takes a broad view of an alder*  man's relation and obligation" to the  ward that electa him and the city as a  whole. He advocates honesty, purity,  business, integrity and a wise expenditure of money in making improvements. To have a permanently great  city ihe foundations must be mid deep  and broad, is Mr. Adair's doctrine.  "Make haste slowly!"  A CITY OF LARGE PROPORTIONS.  Ward Four bas the distinction of  having(*the largest number of aldermanic candidates 6f any ward in Vancouver. Noticeable among the candidates is John R. Jacobs, a recognized  leader and authority in the Grandview  Ratepayers' Association." He is a business man, and a ready talker. A city  of large proportions and commercial  importance, suitably adorned and  girded with strength, is his hobby.  Z*4*4*i***********4*******9i***t**a*******ai*\*1>****J  Everything must go out by  !    Saturday Night.  Price Not a Consideration  Many Fine Pieces still open  to purchase.  All  Trimmed  Hats  $1.00  Shapes and Odds Ends from  25c to 50c  -ss-THE LAST CHANCE ss--  Be Mt Pleasant  2338 Westminster  I  EVANS FOR IMPROVEMENT.*  Thomas Evans (formerly Evans and  Hastings), aldermanic .candidate for  election hi Ward Pour, is no stranger  to the citizens of Vancouver. He  stands for a morally clean city, a city  of beauty, education, and large business enterprise, improved roads, lanes,  boulevards, sewers and water supply  are in his programme. . He announces  himself opposed to unnecessary expenditure of money In doing work over  several times.  Church Notices  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. S. Johnston, president.  Central   Baptist,   Cor.   Laurel   and  Tenth���������Next Sunday, Rev. G. W. Ray,  9 j the Great Explorer, will preach at 11  a.m. Dr. Spencer at 7.30 p.m.. Mr.  Ray will speak at the Men's Meeting  fat Savoy Theatre on Sunday at 3 p m ,  and lecture at Central Baptist on Monday night.  A timely topic will be discussed  Friday night at Chalmers Church,  Twelfth and Hemlo'ck, when the de-  tafing club of that organization will  meet the" Y.M.C A. Debating Club on  tbe resolution that "It would be to the  best interests of Canada to contribute  to the British Navy, rather than build  a navy of her own."  Good speakers are promised, and  the public are invited.  Vote for Baxter as Mayor  t"i 11|'������|'M i*. ������������������.���������iM"* ,|"* M *"H"t ���������"���������"*��������� *0 l"l"H"l'������' I' M ***** It 1111111II I  THE SPEECH FROM THE TflBONE "  (Continued from Page 4)  When the speech from the -throne  was read there was-considerable surprise expressed, that while ft waa announced bills would, be brotigbt down  increasing the senate representation  of the three prairie provinces no -tendon was made of British Columbia.  The meofbers from the Coast province  at once objjected 'to the, govet-mept.  it m understood that it was thought an  amendment would have tojtr-'made to  the" British North America Act %o add  to the number ln the upper notms from  B   C.   Further study of the,British  Columbia act by which Che *>i*o**inee  came Into confederation    Mb, 'Nson*  vlnced the government tbt* *irtQ be mi*  necessary and British CSolumWsymtll  get three new members, maJOni six  ln all.'  Tbe other western provinces  now havfe (our senators each snd they  will get two more apiece,   making  twenty-four in all from the west and  increasing the total membership of  tbe red chamber to ninety-six.   Tiie  Liberal majority with these additions  will still be twenty-two, though it If  fast dwindling. <  Vancouver will be pleated to learn  that Bon. If, H. Stevens haa been  taking np the question with the engineer of public works of tbe new bridge  at tbe Second Narrows. It will be' unproved with two hundred and fifty feet  spine with a clear height of fifty-Are  feet and placed at right angles to the  on-rent Tbe foundations of the spans  will be tn-JBcientl** deep to permit of a  minimum/Channel of thirty-five feet nt  the lowest tide. Another matter of  interest which is being taken up by  Mr. Stevens is the renewal of the permit of the'New England Fish Company  to ship fish through Canada without  paying the export tax. Mr. Stevens is  putting up very strong opposition and  with every hope of Buccess.  _^>*VOTE FOR.-W  THOS, 'EVANS!!:  (Formerly of Evans & Hastings) < > <  AS ALDERMAN POR WARD IV |;i;  And a Morally Clean City.        !:r  Also Improvements by the way of Roads, Lanes, Boulevards* '<  Sewers, Increased Water Supply, etc.. as well as the cur* ;;  tailing of the unnecessary expenditure of money in doing* ��������� >  work over a number of times. !  YOUR VOTE AND INFLUENCE SOLICITED  Residence ��������� Cor. Napier and Victoria Drive !  . IU* 141 111 ������'������������������������* I Ml 11 ������H I MO    timitllll ��������� M l*M t  tin 111 **** it 111 ii nit i o ��������� i'l a * i 111 m i is i si 11 nt imi  r  One of tbe finest flag-poles in Canada haa just been erected at the City  Court House. It is 204 feet high and  all In one piece. It is fir, and was  made from a tree which was presented  to the Government by Messrs Brooks  and Scanlin, of the Powell River Lumber Co. It was floated down to False  Creek, and then hBUled to the court  house on two road rollers. *  E.  F.  Odium, corner Grant  Street ��������� *  and Victoria Drivve, has the second  tallest pole in the city.      He is -an  adept in the use and language of flags.  WARD IV  -rt-  WAKTEJt B. HAM J WON J  ' Respectfully Solicits Your Vote and Influence  as AWermanic Candidate for WarfvFow.  :: Mr. Hamilton, has been endorsed by the Good :  Government f^eague.  ���������*Mlf  tllllllHtHlfHHUHii   ft tMMWHI'MMIM  M������*������M'*"M������*iH'������-i'������'M'������i****** oHMxtMiMMmmtim:  WARP IV  :: Your Vote and Influence are Respectfully Solicited ; [  by  | EPWARP APAIR |  As Aldermanic Candidate  For Ward Four  ������������������Mil 11 Mil IHI till I HI MS"* III Ml * t I HI 1 1111 MM <���������.������������������������  'Ml 1 I I II . I 1 I II lllllll MHOiMMMMMMMMIMMMI*  YOUR HEALTH  .**  depends upon the condition of your spine. To  enjoy perfect health get  your spine adjusted by  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East^  (Close to Main St.)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.      Consultation  Free.  ���������������  ���������������  WARD IV  JOHN R. JACOBS,  Yielding  to solicitations, consents to   be   a  Candidate for Aldermanic Honors in Ward Four.  ^- e ������  YoUr   Vote   and   Influence   are   respectfully "  solicited.  ������������������ * * * * * * 4 ***^r*4r*4r4r**4r*4r*4r* O T Itl t I 11111 I I t 1 I I I 1 |i i | |  tMHK**H^*.*^.**X*������*������^M^^^**������*^H**^ IM-1 1 | ���������I'M-  ���������J*  WARD V  V  *  *  t  I*  I*  t  *  *���������  ���������5*  ���������  I  t  Progressive Boot Repairing  SHOP  232 Broadway ���������        Thts. FarrlngUD, Prop  Has installed a  "GOODYEAR SHOE  REPAIR  OUTFIT'  Turns out shoes equal to new  C. E. MAHON,  * Consenting to many solicitations, presents him-  f self as Candidate for Election as Alderman in Ward  J Five.  i  * Electors are invited to study his fitness for the  ������ office and follow their convictions as to his election.  I         _______  i H-l"������> *****4*********4 *���������*������������������������������������ O :-S-i������4-H- *������������������!.<��������� HnilMIHtlllli  *��������� ������������������  's_.  ys'&3  ^yyy?%  y> <L  'IS  Ki>  y'-n  ,3  V Mi,  ��������� y<  s     -,i������  it . |**%*!**ar_?-ii^--jc_-^  '--_-: r g*-3* *���������.-%��������� -'  *v_^-*_S^������5-&"^������Sr^_'*i������. -s-r-^ti.* _TtJ  *.       -V  /  I *****-*<U_***--Ji-.si  NS  THE WESTERN CALL  ____���������_���������_���������__���������������������������_������������������������#���������������  Vote for  T. S. BAXTER  for  MAYOR  for the'   -  Coming Year  CITY.  HI  For ��������� CONFIDENTIAL INVBS  TI0ATIONS you want a man of  integrity, experience aud ability.  That man is Johnston; secrecy  guaranteed. Vide press Tbe  Secret Service Bureau.  &  319 Penriei*  the Queen Tea Rooms  618 Qranvllle Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Building Returns Show. Big Increase.  The following report of Building Inspector Jarrett show's the remarkable  gains in Vancouver building, botb for.  the month of November and for the  first eleven months of the year, as  compared with the same periods of  Value of Bdgs, 11 mos., 1911  1911:  Repairs ,.;. ........$ 1,760  Dwelling Houses ... \.        168,810  Apartment   and   Rooming   ��������� ���������  Houses ........\..  69,200  Factories and Warehouses. .:. 35,500  Offices and Store Buildings 1,263,525  Number of Permits, Nov.,  1912 .. .......:      ',        186  Value of Buildings, Nov.,  1912 ...................      1,538,795  Number of Permits, Nov., "7 ���������  19X1 ................... 203  Value of Buildings,  Nov.,  1911   ..... .........       -994,512  Number   of   Permits,:; 11  months, 1912 ..i.\......���������;;    3,035  Value    of    Buildings,    11  months, 1912 ...........    17,898,067  Number   of   Permits,   11  1911 I.....;........;;.. 2,599  Value : of    Buildings,    11  months,' 1911  .v........    16,060,157  WAREH0USJE  SITES, BUNQAUOWS  (     . All prices and terms.    Short-term loans. ^' "  GEO. A. STEVENS  REAL ESTATE        NOTARY PUBLIC  eraidfltnr Car Terminus, Ctdtf _tttage\  *___���������__  1 Office, Vancouver Block, Granville Street  A-M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer.  Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columbia  /    General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent  ''���������%!<���������'���������  ;���������..-���������  BiTULrmic  The Pavement with more  QOOP QUAUTIES  than any other  JBtwronpus Pavement  ./  Ml by  OMNWA WTWMTHIC, iTP.  Pjiones Sey. 7130,1255      20���������23 Fairfield BWg.  _  McUCJIUN & M0R0AN  ^     MilJcrest's l^enaer in New ,  Boots* Shoes and Repairs  3330 ^n Street      Cor. i8tli Ave-  5*  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories .or office buildings 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.  ! Western Canada Power Company,  : LIMITED  : Phones Seymour 4770     6O3-6l0 Carter-Cotton Bldg.'' \  ��������� I P. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  1 L|j;-^*_v^���������?���������������-?-'l.f..t..*..������..|..*,.v���������*������������������������*���������*��������� ���������.*'������������������������������������������   ***W"M' 1ii*"*m*i*ii*m*i*i4"M"*'*'I'*'*ii*i*  "Going to stuff tbe ball with dyna*  'mlte, and then bat lt to Captain Tor*  Vejon?"   lje   asked,   with   a   forced  STERLING CAFE  THE  SANITARY  EATING  HOUSE  Save ^    Meal   Tickets,   regular   price   $4.25,  50c... J    now reduced to 3.75 ��������� to everybody  Place: 625 MAIN ST,  Prop., S. KUBOTA  lT(f0������WS      y  H������ttrfi������rt������lY. _  YOV/tWZffiy      *  chuckle. Brockett smiled frankly and  evidently ���������with . self-confidence and  full renewed _f courage.  "Not exactly, Ramon," be replied.  "I'm 'going to stuff it with something  valuable, though.   Watch and Bee."   ���������  Deftly the boy extracted Borne folded letters from the inner pockets of  his clothing.- As deftly he crumpled j  them, wound's them round the. rubber'  center of, ihe ball and-pressed them'  into spheroid*shape.^Some of the yarn,  from the ball was then wound round'  tne bundle, and then came the workj  of rew**tng the cover. This was a;  long and tedious task, but was com*!  plete'&th'perhaps forty minutes, when)  the ball, to all outward appearances,  was f|aln nothing,but _ worn and,  battered veteran of big league bat*'  ������������__';" ;  '!fb*t ball," safd Brockett, survey*;  trig Ms handiwork' with Justifiable'  pride, "contrijri* tbe entire packet of j  letters to Gomes Esteral, and the en-]  Velopes now c-ntato sundry wholly'  harmless letter-ajbeets I happened to;  have to my pockets. I thiol* that the,  Inside of a league ball Is about the.  last place thef would think to' look  for Important papers."  "Pretty old ball," commented So-,  lano._ "Had a rubber center instead"  of a cork core. But what good is the  ball going to do us? |f we never get  through to Gomes Esteral what difference does it mako whether tha dispatches are In a ball or In an aero*  puww������r* 1  Brockett smiled serenely. "Quit  worrying, Ramon, quit worrying. Now,  then, come closer���������still closer���������where  there won't bo any afeance V "harp  Mexican ears getting- wise. New,  then, llaten to me!"  ���������'.'y'.- ������������������ yy.t *.,.*. ���������*"���������,-���������.'���������  Captain Juan Torrejon's bandits cer*  talnly loved baseball, and evidently  played it to the best of their ability  and aa often as lime and place allowed- The: clearing in which the  camp was pitched had a rude diamond laid out at its northern edge,  while the southern borders showed  much evidence of the tramping feet  of the outfielders. Sentinels guarded the boundaries of the camp with  hawklike gaze; some twenty of the  bandits frolicked back and forth upon  the sward, waiting for tbe practice to  begin, and the rest of the operatic-  looking brigands, with their leader,  lounged around the catcher's position.  Juan Torrejon greeted his prisoners  with greaV courtesy, and asked if;  they bad/3'ept and breakfasted well.  Answered in the affirmative as toi  both* Queries, **��������� look of genuine'pleas*;  ure seemed to cross his swarthy coun-j  tenance, and he expressed his satis*:  faction at tbeir words. * !  "If it pleases you, caballeros," _ej  went on, "will you Inspect the bats:  and balls? Our equipment is doubt-!  less crude ?arid poor, but in these!  troublous times it is not easy to ob*;  tain first-class material. What branch;  of the profession will you deign to instruct us In as a beginning?"  "If agreeable to you, Captain Tor*;  rejon," said Solano, "my friend will,  bat up some files, to see how your  fielders handle them."  "Bueno, muy bueno^, Torrejon approved. "I fear you will find them  but feeble in pursuit of the ball!"  ; Feeble they were. They tried bard,'  these bandit Mexicans, but only the  easiest kind of fly balls rested securely in their grip. After about a dozen  balls had been dropped, Solano, with  % gesture of impatience, set off at a  jog-trot, crossed the field and took up;  a position among the farthest Mexicans, not far from the edge of the,  clearing.  "Bueno, bueno?" laughed    Captain:  Totrejon.   "Your friend will show how!  the fly ball should be caught, si? Let:  us watch him."  -  Solano took two fly balls, each fair-i  ly well out, and backing beyond they  ring of Mexicans -o get tbem. Loud'  applause greeted bis graceful handling'  of the( chances. Then Brockett laid;  the wood against the ball with tre-i  mendoUB power. The startled sphere'  soared high, and Solano, starting at;  the crack of the bat, raced under the  ball far down to the bushes' edge.'  Amid a volley of cheers, he leaped!  high, pulled down the ball���������and thenj  kept right on running. . Before the as-!  tounded Mexicans could xeallze thej  trick, he vanished into the chaparral,,  sprinting like a madman, and with'  him went the ball that contained the j  messages to Gomez. Esteral!  Juan Torrejon was a man to act)  with promptitude, no matter whatj  the exigency. Horsemen could not]  ride through t_e dense undergrowth:  Into which Solano had vanished, but:  itwenty bandits /were on .bis track.'aj  ���������noment later. The; chief : himself \  sprang at Brockett with, a snarl of!  fury, and made a lightning search of  the prisoner. The search brought  'forth the envelopes in which the brig-.;  lnal missives had reposed, and Torre-j  Jon, his fierce face lighting up a trlfle.j  carefully stowed them in bis own ap-i  parel.  He called a young Mexican to his!  side and ordered him to act as his In-,  terpreter. ;  ��������� "TeU the young man,", said the!  chief, slowly and with, an apparent re-i  turn of good humor, "that I was quite)  sure his friend had not carried off1  the papers, but that ^wanted to make]  sure���������he will therefor)*.. pardon the;  roughness of the searching process.}  Five minutes before tho other young;  man went out to catch Ay balls, deftj  bands had been over his clothing and*  found nothing.* He, therefore, simply  ma away, and left his companion ta  face the music. So be It. If be can,  be caught, all right, all well and good.*  If not, let film go bis way���������-l give him;  credit for a .clever escape.. Tou and}'  I, Senor Brockett, w|U meet tbe'len-j  tlemen with- the *wprd*t0unceab!ei  names In a few hours���������and we will'  bargain with tbem. Will It pleas*;  you to go on with the basebMl teacb-  m������r    ' L     ��������� \  Noon came, and tbo bandits who]  had pursued Solano began to straggle*  In. They brought- no .prisoner, and!  declared'tbat the young Gringo-must!  havo been carried out and befriendedi  by the devil. Torrejon, courteous, asj-  ever. made Brockett eat with hlm.jUd}  aaked him many questions concerning!  the great game of the Americana, Its;  rulef, Ita famous players. Towards;  one o'clock a *wntry at the western  edge of the clearing challenged loudly,  and % moment later two bandits -s-  corted t huge ���������German gentleman to;  the presence of tbelr commander.  .'Baron *"oUerb bowed ' pompously to  Torrejon, and then smiled mockingly  at Brockett  "I see, mein frient," quoth" thoi  baron, "dot you vos, a4 lasd. In safe:  band*.   Vere lss your bartnerr*      j  Tiie baron was much worried at  the neirs that Solano had escaped,!  but efpressed marked relief at the  information that the Cuban had hot,  succeeded in getting away with tho  letters addressed to Gomes Bsteral.  "Pot lss veil." be sighed, happily.  "It las,, berbaps, better yet dot be haf  gone���������he can haf nodlngs to say, und  dere iss but de von left to dlsbose off.  Shall ve get down t*������ bltsnees? Vere  lss de llddle tedders, gaptalnf  A, sentinel at the northern edge of  the clearing: gave challenge, and two  more of the bandits came across the  glade.    With them walked   a   Uttle  bofntmend vos exclusive mlt de cap-l  tain, -dill, Herr Yazimoto, you are'  welcome. Tou unterstand, of gourse,  dot I haf de vlrst und. only glaim to  dese Esteral documents? De key off  de cipher code.- Herr. Yaplmoto, I will  share mlt you, und gladly. Iss dot  agreeable?"^;-.- /'������������������'-"���������.i'-\x. ���������  Mr. Yazimoto purred his dissent.  The entire dossier of Esteral letters,  as well as the cipher code, he ex-,  plained,'.were,his'.'-' After ne had' per-  sued them, he would gladly let bis  old friend, the Baron Zollern, glance  through  them,  but  for  the  present.  'time, though It desolated him to be  jso selfish, he must insist upon the  first Inspection of the papers, already  ipurchased from the honorable cap-  jtaln.         (To be Continued) ,  \.  .Huge Flagstaff for Courthouse.  The biggest flagpole in the Dominion���������in its rough state, a toothpick  204 feet long���������is lying on Howe Street  beside the court house ready for trimming'prepartorj* to being placed before the seat of justice. ;''.".,'.;  Illegal Liquor Selling.  The police Monday morning  brought fourteen landladies froan Alexander 6treet before the magistrate oh  Charges of, selling liquor without a  license. -They were fined SlM each  and assessed qosts amounting to 12.50  apiece. The alternative wati^'three  months in' jail.   They paid the fines.  Chief Chamberlin Get Gold Watch.  When Chief Chamberlin pulled out  his watch Friday morning to tell what  time it waB, he carelessly displayed a  splendid gold timekeeper, a stop  watch, handsomely engraved with his  initials, and ht once the reporters who  were chatting wltb him asked for the  "Btory."  1 But the chief required some coaxing  before he would divulge.   ���������  There waa a little spread at the  Terminal City Club last night and _  small gathering of personal friends  wished the timepiece on him. It is a  beautiful affair and on one of the lids  runs a small line of good wishes: y  "Presented to R. G. Chamberlin," it  says', "by a few of bis - Vancouver  friends... December 5. 1912." " ^  '  That Is atl, and the chief ts mighty  proud of it. ���������     :    n  CEDAR COTTAGE  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN-  .yyyy   church  ,   ���������;:"'_ Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Services-T-11 a.m., ,7:30 p.m.   \  1LO0 a m.���������" The Divine -iomance."  27.30 p.m.���������"Thewrong ways of doing.  ���������Wrong.",  Mr. E. Bisney,, of Coleman, Alta., is  in the city for a few, days visiting his:  daughter, Mrs. B. J. Nicklin, of 1471  Westminster road.  _     Back on Bench Again.  'S&uth   VancouveV,   Dec.  9.���������Magistrate McArthur, after an absence of  several months, resumed his seat on  the magisterial bench this morning.  Good-Sized Dealt.  The Scottish Realty firm closed a  real estate deal this week involving  $11,000. While things are rather quiet  now,' yet the various firms are not:  wholly idle.  -Autos Collided...',  fc South Vancouver, Dec. 9.���������Owing to  the heavy fog which overhung the  municipality all day yesterday, two  automobiles - collided on Westminster  road, near Aberdeen street, about  12.30 p.m., 'and damage was done to  the extent of about $300. An auto belonging, to Mr. Archibald Walker, was  proceeding eastwards when it collided  heavily with one owned: by the Coast  Brockerage Company. : No one was injured.  toMW������0/lU.  Vancouver the Only Outlet  /Before the Canadian Club |Prl4ny|  the Hon. James JC. Cornwall, member  of the Alberta provtoctol'parliament <  for the Peace River .district, will de*!  IlTeran address on 'The Possibilities  of the Pedce River .District tn Relation to Vanconver."  , Vancouver has a great future before  her, Is the opinion of Mr. Cornwall.  "The Terminal City has no reason to  be Jealous of the parirle cities aa she  cannot be outrivalled by the cities located in the Interior," said Mr. Cornwall to an Interview. "There is abso*  totely no canse for alarm any-more  than tbere is tor New Yorlt to be  alarmed at the development of Chicago. Vancouver Is destined to become  the New York of tbe Pacific, but unless tbe people here soon realise that  preparations have got to he made In  order to handle tbe ever Increasing  traffic, she will lose a great deal of  the lucrative trade: ^  "In a sense all the prairie cities will  be tributary to Vancouver and the products of the great west must be  shipped eventually through this port."  A Cool Bandit.  In a manner as simple as it was  efficient a lone masked bandit held up  and robbed every passenger in the  chair car .on the C.P.R. train which  left Vancouver on Saturday night at  7.45 o'clock. The systematic clean up  was made as the train was running  along the shoreB of Burrard Inlet between the B.C. Sugar Refinery Company's plant and a point ��������� some two  miles east of Hastings. The number  of passengers robbed was ten. The  total booty secured by the bandit was  $309.25, and a few nieces of jewellery.'  It is supposed that the robber either  got on the train at the C.P.R. station  in. Vancouver before It started or that  he jumped aboard wben the^ train  slowed up for the Great Northern  crossing near the sugar refinery. It  was just after leaving this point that  he made his appearance in the chair  of the car, and immediately ordered  the passengers to throw up tbeir  hands and sit still. The. passengers  promptly obeyed, and 'the train robber, holding his revolver in his right  hand, went through the pockets of  every passenger in the car, In addition to $309.-5 in cash he secure-  two watches, one chain, a diamond  ring, and a couple of English sovereigns.  Reeve Kerr Repliesjto Criticisms.  South Vancouver, Dec. 9.���������Reeve'  Kerr; while discussing with a Province  representative the recent interview  with the Attorney-General, of those  who favor incorporation, said: "I like  a good fight fought on principles, and  I have'rib objection to any body of  ratepayers or any individual advocating incorporation, 'either before the-  Attorney-General or before the people;  but I do object to the statement made  to the Attorney-General that I was ant  annexationist at the last election in  order to gain votes, and that after I  was' elected did nothing to bring:  _bout annexation until another election is approaching. Mr. Bowser  knows that is not correct. He knows  that the Government was interviewed  about the matter some time ago.  Neither was it correct to say. asone-  of the deputation- did, that I ha<$  stated Mr. Bows>r bad .promised special legislation to enable South Vancouver to become annexed to the city.  I/sai������ we had every reason to be satisfied with the result of tbe interview we bad with the Attorney-  General.  "With reference to the statement  that the city aldermen are interfering  with South Vancouver affairs, the  Attorney-General knows perfectly well  that the Vancouver aldermen were  present at-the Interview we bad with  him to'lend their moral support to  our deputation. If the Incorporation-  ists wish to fight annexation let tbem  do so on general principles snd keep  personalities and irrelevant matters  out.  "South Vancouver has nothing to v  lose but a great deal to, gain.by annexation to the city;   and the argument that Vancouver will do nothing  to devlop the North Arm of the Fra-  ���������  ser is not warranted.     When South ��������� .  Vancouver and the city of Vancouver  are one our interests will be the same,  end anything that is to the advantage  South Vancouver may be trusted to  be of the whole city. < ~  brown man, Buave and gentle���������the llt-i  tie man whom Brockett thought long!  since dead In the waters of North)  river���������the tireless agent of Japan���������;  none less than Mr.- Yazimoto!  Baron Zollern greeted the Nipponese \wlth evident surprise, but with.  fQrc-5-courtesy.'  ���������1 iubbosed," said. __, "dot asy a>  .    Cedar Cottage and Vicinity  Border Tailor, Cedar Cottage.  Bell Theatre, Coll. E.   y  Ced-r Cottage~Fuel Supply, Cedar Cot.  Fawor, S., Cedar Cottage.  Fraser Ave. Bid re. Supply, 4122 Fraser  Ave.  Mills ft Hooker, W. Burnaby.  Page's Grocery, 24th and Knight Rd.  Phlpps, Grant, Central Park,  Rowantree Bakery, Central Park.  Stevens, Geo. A., Cedar Cottage.  Srigiey, H., Coll. E.  So. Hill Grocery, 45th and Fraser Ave.  So. Hill Shoe Store, 47th and Fraser  '". Ave. .''   ������  Just What It Means.  "Pa, what does it mean when it says  a man has arrived at years of discretion?"  "It means, Johnnie, *that he's too  young to die and too old to have any  fun."  Phrenology  MRS.jrOUNB  Glvoa  Practical Jkdvloo  On Business Adaptation, Health   and  Happiness  805  Granville  Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m ! v y*y\}j;&yt^.  "   -       i ;y!'~'   >$y ^*y.^>������$88smwk  ''^$!5"*_l  -r- -������__*_!  LAND   NOTICES  V_-rCOtr***BB, B. C..LAND -IST-XC-.  _>irtriot of Cotutt _������n_������, Ho. 3.  Take notice  that I. Alfred Barker, ..of  Vancouver,   B.'C,   occupation,   plumber,  ' intend to apply- tdr permission  to purchase the.following described lands ���������  Commencing at a post planted about  fourteen miles'in i a northerly diietion  from trie north-west corner of survey  Lot Nurrioei- thirty-nine (39), and on the  east side^ of the Kle-na-Klene River;  ' thence north ,eithy chains; thence west  eighty chains; thence south eighty  Chains; thence east-eighty chains to the  ��������� point of��������� commencement.  ALFRED BARKER.  ''       7Per Chas.   McHardy,  agent.  Dated November 18th, 1912.  VAB-0-7VBB, B. C, -_-*-> BSSTBXOX.  ^Bistrlot,of Coast Bangs, Vo. 2.  Take notice that i, John A. Catterall,  ���������t of Vancouver,  B.  C,  occupation,  clerk,  m Intend to apply for permission to pur-  1  chase  the  following described^lands:���������  t     Commencing at a post planted about  I fourteen miles . in a northerly direction  'from  the  horth-west corner  of  survey  Lot  Number   thirty-nine   (39),   and   on  ! the east side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thence south eighty chains; thence west  (eighty    chains;    thence    north    eighty  i chains; thence east eighty chains to the  )point of commencement.  JOHN A. CATTERA_I<.  Per Chaa. McHardy, agent,  Dated November 18th, 1812.  |T__rooir***BB, b. o., -__n> Bin-axoc.  Mtrteiot. of -Ooast Bang*, **fo. a.  Take notice that I,  Samuel C. Corn-  Mrail, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation accountant, intend   to  apply   for permle-  ���������ion to purchase the following'described  Hands:���������  _, Commencing, at a post planted about1  If six miles in a northerly direction from  "the north-west corner Of survey Lot  '���������.number thirty-nine (39), and on the east  j side of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  /'north eighty chains; thence west eighty  |chains; thence south eighty chains;  Vthence east eighty chains to the point  |t>f  commencement.  SAMUEL C. CORNWALL.  ���������' '    Per Chas.  McHardy,. agent.  Dated" Novemfer 16th, 19-t.       \  |v_jrcoirc-B!..B.,o., *_-__> Dza-nuox.  ,,' Dliitxtot .of Ooast aeage, Bo. a.  ��������� Take notice that I, Frank R. Corn-  Nvall, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation ac-  Jcountant, intend to apply for permission  (to purchase the following described  *l lands:���������    :     ��������� v    ���������  Commencing at a post planted six  ; miles in a northerly direction from the  f)north-~e������t corner of survey Lot number  1 thirty-nine (39), and on the east side of  Ithe Kle-na-Klene River; thence soutb  Mighty chains; thence west eighty chains;  Rthence north eighty- chains; thence east  lelffhty chains to the point of commence*  inuuit.  *���������   ^ FRANK   R.   CORNWALL.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent.  Dated .November 16th, 1912.  \rameonrma. b. c^ x-_n������ smin.  Bistrlot ot Ooast Meage, Ho. a.  Take notice that I, Alfred Williams.  fit Vancouver. B. C, occupation clerk.  Intend .to apply for permission to pur*  *sh������se the following described lands:���������  . Commencing at a post planted about  "eight miles in a northerly direction from  Ithe north-west corner of survey Lot  number-thirty-nine (89), and on the east  .tide of the Kle-na-Klene River; thenee  (south eighty chains; thence west eighty  lehalns:    thence   north   eighty   chains:  thence east eighty chains to the point of  commencement. '  ALFRED   WILLIAMS.  'Per Chas.  McHardy,  agent>  Dated November 19th, 1912.  VAHCOPVEB, B. C, -AMD DXSXS-0-.  - District of Coast Bf-ge, Bo. a.  Take notice that I, Jame9 McCreath,  of Vancouver, B C, occupation mercantile agent, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������   . ,  Commencing at a post planted about  elgnt miles in a northerly direction from  the north-west corner of survey Lot  number thirty-nine, (39), and on the east  side of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  not th eighty chains'; thenee west eighty  chains; thence south eighty chains;  thence east eighty chains to the point of  commencement.  JAMES  McCREATH." 1  Per Chas. McHardy,. agent "  Date. November 19th, 1912.  S   r^-rcotn-BB, b. a, **-_n> maramxt.  ���������    District of Ooast Bangs, Bo. S.    -  Take notice that I, David Chessman,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation clerk,  intend *o apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  ten miles in a northerly direction from  the north-west corner of survey Lot  number thirty-nine (39), and On the east  side of the Kie-ha-Klene River; thence  south eighty chains; thence west eighty  chains; thence north- eighty chains;  tnence east eighty chains to the point  of commencement.  DAVID  CHESSMAN.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 19th, 1912.  ���������-jrcomrsB, a. ������.,___*_> dxstbxc..  District of Ooast Bangs, Bo. _,  < Take notice that I, John N. O'Dris-  coll, of Vancouver, B. C, -occupation  merchant, intend to apply for per mis*  sion to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  ten miles In a northerly direction from  the north-west corner of survey Lot  number thirty-nine (39), and on the east  side of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  eighty chains north; thence eighty  chains west; thence eighty chains south;  thence eighty chains east to ths point  of commencement.  JOHN N. O'DRISCOLL.  *    Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated ^November 19th, 1912.  V_BCOT*V_B, B. C Z-_n> n-S-BZOT.  District of Court -Mage, Be 8.  Take notice that I, 8amuel Flack; of  Vancouver, ._. C, occupation broker, intend to apply for permission to pur-  cha������e the foHowtng described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  twelve miles in- a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of survey  Lot number thirty-nine C8������), and on the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  thence south eighty ch���������Ins; thence west  eighty chains; thence north eighty  chains; thence east eighty chains to ths  point of commencement. _  _AJftJ__ FLACK.  Per Chas. KdSardy, agent  Dated November ltt-T-tlS.  ���������ABOOUVI-i, B. 6* %*Wa IMWfUIOT.  Distriot ot oosst meage, wo. t.  Take notice that X, Ro"bln P. Boss,  of Vancouver! B. C, occupation sales*  mas/ intend to apply for permission to  purcna-e the following described ^aiids:  Commencing at a post planted about  twelve miles in a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39). and on the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  thence north eighty chains;��������� thence west  eighty chains; thence south eighty  chains; thence east eighty chains to the  ppint of commencement.  ROBIN   D.   ROSS.  * Per Chas.  McHardy,  agent  Dated November 18th. 1912.  ���������ABCOWXiB, B. a, _���������-TX> DISTBICT.  District of Coast Bang*, Bo. 8.  Take notice that I, Frank Buckley,  of .Vancouver, B. C, occupation ���������Clerk  intend to api-y for Uermission to purchase the, folloWlns described lands :-j-  Cotnmencing at'a post planted about  twelve miles ln a northerly direction  from the north-west corner pf survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39). and on the  east' side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  Thence north eighty chains; thence east  eighty chains; thence south eighty  chains; thence weat eighty chains to the  point., of 'commencement. v   -  ,    ' FRANK BUCKLEY.  -' Per Chas. McHardy, agent  ' Bated November 18th, 1912.  T-jrOOVrBB, B. Oh -ABB BW-BIO*.  ���������- District of Ooast Bangs, Xo. %.  Take notice that I, James T. Lee, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation surveyor,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the fo lowing described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  twelve miles in a northerly direction  from the north-West corner of survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39), and on the  ea������t side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thence south eighty chains; thence east  eighty chains; tnence north eighty  chains; thence west eighty chains to the  point of commencement.  ��������� JAMES T.  LEE.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dateo November lUth, 19)2.  ���������ABCOVYBB, B.; a. Z--h> BMSBXO-.  ^Ustxtot of Ooast Bang*, Bo. 9.  xake notice that I, Thomas M. Carter,  of Vancouver, B."* C, occupation merchant, Intend to apply-ror permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  fourteen miles in a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39), and on the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  thence south eighty chains; thence east  eighty chains; thence north eighty  chains; thence west eighty chains to the  point of commencement.  ,.      THOMAS M. CARTER.  Per Cha9. McHardy, agent  v Dated November Uth, 1912.  VAjrcotnrBB, B--C -__n������ dutbic..  v������istrtot of Ooast ft-srs, Bo. _,  ���������T_ke notice that I, Joseph Clarke, Of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation merchant,  intend to apply for ^permission to purchase the fol.owingxd-icr.bed lands:*���������  ' _o������m%ncfn- at a pdst planted about  'fourteen mile* in a northerly direction  from ..the north-wast 'comer of survey  Lot numbit* ������thirty-nine (*r������), and On the  f9?t eme^e* the.,������l������.n.a-Kj������ie   River;  tnence trorttt eighty, chains; thence ea-.t  eighty chains; thence south" eighty  chains; thence west eighty chalna to tbe  point of commencement.  .   y \ -i     JOSEPH CLARKE.  ���������Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Pated November tttth, 1913.  - -   * '' - 9MI-1S-8M.1S  mmm, renovating  Pnobbclothino, Childrbn'8 -  Garments, Bacrclor's  MlBNPING  Smith Avenue      ���������      Central Par*  ���������f-*.  k-������w~4.?t *-)vm. rat  *%*iE8$3*%*m^  ^ 0*a*mmWa*\ **%*%9M9i% Wf *JSt99Wt*)a*  HORSPSHOPINii  nn-i-s * mmm  Prnctfcnl Hor-t S|������oert  AfdOeffcriUOItKfcs-ii^  Begistered under tbe Worsbipfu  Company of Farriers, London, ling.  T  /  ' r)  Thorough knowledge of Anatomy. Special attention given  to <Je|ectiye feet. Repairs of all  kinds promptly ana thoroughly  done.  fHI"*!*^ Opposite West Barnaby Schoo  / .   Give us a trial.    ���������'  \  Moving Hiflberup  H������re is a sale with a REASON WHY,   A clearance sale of HIGH-GLASS  SEMI-BEADY TAILORING  We will shortly open up our  new  store  at  655  Granville  Street  (just oue block higher up the  street, same side.)  New Store and New Fittings call for New Stock  and we aim to start in with all new clothes, sc^���������  Every Garment Must Oo  When WE say BARGAIN you have your proof  'in the label where the Semi-Ready Company put  the   price   at-which   each   garment .is   sold  in  EVERY CITY in Canada.  Sale Started Friday Morning  At the old address  519 Granville St.  Thomas _ McBain  Sole Agents:  Semi-Ready Tailoring, Vancouver  r.  ��������� V4Vf*W*f***JIJt \**\*J** DJfTlIC***.  Watt-let of Ooast.  TAWS notice that Thomas W. Mitchell  of Vancouver. B. C. occupation timber  merchant, intends to apply for pennis->  sion to purchase the following- described  lands:---Commepcing at a post planted  about five miles in a Northerly direction  from the North East corner of surveyed  Lot No. 29, Range 2 and on tha Easterly  shore of ICle-Na-Klene River, in the vicinity of Knight's Inlet; thence North  80 chalna; thence East 80 chalna; thence  South 80 chains; thence West 80 chain*  to point of commencement.  A 8UCCE88FUL HUM*T.  (Continued from Pajje 3)  grouse up the Ash -leugb, part of the  road' my companion had gone, my  ankle being too sore to climb the  mountain's. Returning home near  lark, I saw no trace of him, and as  *he shadows grew I became anxious,  and sought 'the counsel of neighbors  and man's best friend. Being assured  tbat as he knew tbe roads and his  way, and was surely bringing, a heavy  pack down that was keeping him  longer, I felt relieved as I proceeded  to prepare our meal. "After some  anxious hours of waiting, being all we  could do, I heard his little whistle.  Grabbing-the lantern, I was out to  meet him as he said, "I'm more all ln  than I ever was before." "Well," I  said, "come all the way. I don't know  wben I was so glad to see a fellow as  I am to see you." "Yes," he said,  "and I'm, glad to see you." I soon  gave him _ good drink of bot milk, got  him dry clothed and fed, and to bed,  where be was sound asleep In short  notice.  Well, wbat kept bim? That's the  question, eb? After, the milk had a  chance he says: "Well, I got my two  goats, when $ butted in like a goat"  "Hurrah! good for you!" "And," said  be, "I left the two beads, skin and  half ot-carcase at the shed by the  trail, all in. An Indian was there  settling for t"ie night in that open  shed, being side walls and a roof over  the road." Then be went on to tell me  that the goats were standing quietly,  and did not observe him.' Tbe first  sbot felled one. and the other looked  at it, walked over slowly near, smelt  blood, stepped back and then looked  all around. "It also got a bullet in ita  neck, and took a tumble. Tbis **ras  all done away up where the snow has  well covered the rocka for the winter.  At 1.15 he started homeward, and my!  oh my! such a pack. I know few men  who are able to bring such a pack  down.  Saturday we were up again early to  start for Vancouver.   Our stag* came  at 7, and we were soon on the why of  a first tap trip of 15 miles.   Stopping  for lunch, we made the next stage trip  to the boat, which landed as In Vancouver about 8 p.m.   On the way we  were busy nt times looking for what  We bad and could not find; had we  found it we would have, thrown, it-  away, because we could "set find it we  ���������tin keep tt.   Let me explain.   Aa we  dodged tbrowgb tho brash any place  in the valley we were quite' liable  to slip, and needed, something to cling  'to, as if climbing the rocks.   Anil in  \%e effort to keep from tailing, or making a noise we often grabbed and  shook hands with tbe devil sticks, and  a digging devil's Job It is to get those  thistles out again.   Were you ever in  the thick/ heavy timber woods on a  ���������rery dark wet night?     If not, you  have missed tbe beautiful sight of  those small balsam *ad spruce trees  as tbey reflect tbe light, casting from  every, spear and cone a very rich  bluish silver tint, with peaxly drops of  rain banging to each.   Then the live  leaves were like lovely silver pearl-  yf%,  ���������*>oeke������; Knives^ -TnMi_ V^Jg  Highest Grade Cutlery cX.^.^  twaawa"V* m������    vhsv*  An immense stock, bearing the brands of Genalne  Joseph Rogers, I. X. L., Boker -tnd Butler  No inferior gojods are allowed to enter our stock.  TISDALLS LIMITED  618-620 Haatlnga Stroat, Waat Vanooavar, a\ 9*  J>-^*������.lS*������T|  *tS * ^/j_E***cw_  t ^y<*nm  .*������**.-'   *j*tf���������  ' i v- y~s'4& ~w  ,ij$m  \:  Geo. Q. Bigger  Jeweller and Diamond Merchant  143 Hastings Street, W. i  ���������"���������������������������'������������������'���������'���������"l ������������������*������������������*������������������������*.* ***** lit 111**4 01������Hlt������l������������IHHIHHIMM  ���������  J     : _7   y&tM,  ,.���������!��������� < |, ,i ,*���������,;, ,!������������������!, <������������������*, j, ,* ������, i ,*, ,*. ,t i. ,*, ,t lt,,������, ,| 11 Oi**** Mill till 1H11I lIMMt;    " 'r tfi^^  BUY YOUR       ���������' -.-HifiS*  XMAS GIFTS  At G. G. Bigger's v  MONEY  RAISING  SALCt  / Of Diamonds, Jewelry, Cijt Glass  ��������� Watches, Silverware, etc  Bona fide and reliable reductions*  v Buy now and save money.  it is a pleasure to show you round  *'"^_8F  * y������ ^  (  "     ,       UiLj_'\    *    ������    _  y 'y^wm  ������7.*1  "   J -t*a  ^s?>7-   J  i s  -",  ������-ifl  "yyn  )X  Date October 6th. JtU  twos. w. mitch_i-_. Jtriminea spoons hanging in all direc-  Per Chas. McHardy, Agent  O-tlStoDeeas.  *mam*mmmmm^tmm*mmmmmmmmmmam*m  VANCOUVER LAND DISTRICT  Dirtriet of Coast Range 2  TAKE NOTICE that WUlism H. Wooley. of  Vaneouver, B.C., occupation broker, intends to  apPhr for permission to purehaseAhe following  described lands: commencing at a post planted at  the north-west center of Lot 18, and being W. H.  W.'s. N. E. corner po������t, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 40 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence non h 40 chains, to place of commencement,  co- taining 320 ac es mors or leas.  Date 17th September. 1912  WILLIAM H. WOOLEY.  Oct. 25th to Dec. 30th, 1912  vs  mam waavmmava* j+mamaxawv  District of Coast.  Take notice that John Pedersen. of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to lease  the following- described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  East shore of Homfray Channel about  '5 chains Northerly' of the mouth of  Marble Creek, Lloyd Point. West coa*t  of the Mainland of B. C, thence east 20  chains; thence south 20 chains; thence  west 20 chains; thence northerly along  the shoreline to point of commencement.  JOHN PEDERSEN.  Per Frederick B. Jones, Agent.  November 28th, 1812.  7-12-12  to 31-1-13.  CHIC BLOUSE CO.  We have a complete line of  Ms  ������ "   ���������    1,  CHURCHES  BAPTIST.  | .     PLEASANT     BAPTIST    CHURCH  'Onr. Tenth Ave. an<1 Quebec .Si  Preaching  Services���������11   a.m.     an<i     7:3*  p.m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor.  10th Ave. and Laurel St.  iervices���������Preaching, at 11 a.nt and 7:3'  p.m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  .Rev . P. Clifton Parker. M.A., Pastor.  11th Ave. W.  _DBTKODX8T.  , ' MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching  at   11   a.m.  and   ai  ~c..i p.m.    Suniiay   School    and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Pev.  W.  Lashlev  Hall,  B.A.B.D.,  Pastoi  arsonage, 123 Ilth Ave. W. Tele. Fairmont 1449.  AHG-ICAH.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  ;>r.   Broadway  and   Prince   Edward   St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:30  p.m. -S~  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.rr.  and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. G. H. Wilson, J'.ector  Rectory. Csr.   Sth   Ave.   and   Prince Ed  ward  St.  Tele.   Fairmont 408-L.  Baxter for Mayor  tions. Ton need ������ good carbide lamp  to get the best results on tbis trip.  Reference has already been made to  getting soaked," but I would remind  you that the weather is not the only  soaker. You will do exceedingly well,  in rain or fine weather, if you evade  tbe soaking proclivities Of the stager  and express man into whose tender  mercies you may be committed.  Once more comes up the old saying  that "circumstances alter cases," and  were it not so the writer might not  have thought of, in the above form,  passing on the experiences-herein described, and this' would then never  have been written. Let it be said in  conclusion that milk is better than  whisky to spot game with, although  some old hunters do not seem to believe it.  65 Seventeenth Avenue East.  Making Weyburn Pivotal Point.  Weyburn, Sask.���������The Weyburn  Board of Trade is now endeavoring to  obtain some definite assurances in regard to the Canadian Northern, inasmuch as a great many industrial propositions are now awaiting'some announcement as to the coming of this  latter road into Weyburn. The prospects are also excellent for the early  completion of the Radville connection  which requires only the building of  about 38 miles of road. This connection will make Weyburn the pivotal  point on the Canadian Northern Railway's western trunk system.  '  More Railways for Swift Current.  Swift Current, Sask.���������Word has  now. been received that the C. N. is  proposing to construct a line from  Swift Current to connect with the  westerly route to Lethbridge and MacLeod; while the C. N. R. has now announced its intention of building from  Swift Current west to Redcliffe, the  brick town, some eight miles from  Medicine Hat. This will mean practically the placing of Swift Current on  a new transcontinental in direct connection with Macleod and the Coast.  in.Ptwe yfool, moderately, prfeecl  form $2.50 to $5.50, in grey-  awJWack.  Fancy Eandkerehief Boxes an4  Kandkercniefs from 50c  NecKwear of aU Hinds at all prices  A������7.f^  Chic Mouse Co.  733 Qeorgla St,  Opp. Hotel Vancouver  Phone Sey. 3823  ************************** ���������wm+wmwttwft  W> I  | Cor- Main Str. and Wli Ave.  PHONE: Fairmont 899  I Corner 49th mi4 Fraser Avenues f  Phone: Fairmont 11671* ^  I  Buy Your  CHRISTMAS  PRESENTS  From G. E. McBRIDE & CO.  We give below a list from our choice selection  of CHRISTMAS PRESENTS which is toojarge to  enumerate here:���������  \  Carving Sets  Chafing Dishes  Child's Sets  Jam Sets  Pocket Knives  Safety Razors  Razor Strops  from  ������<  <<  .<  .<  <<  $2.00 up  4.50 up  1.00 up  2.75 up  .50 up  1.00 up  .50 up  ROGERS CUTLERY OUR SPECIALTY.  Electric Irons       -      - - $4.50  Electric Toasters          - - 5.00  Electric Coffee Percolators - 7.50  Skates, etc., etc.  We are Giving a Gift  To the LUCKY PERSON making a 50c cash purchase from our Stores  up to 12 o'clock noon, December 24th. The lucky lady will receive an  ELECTRIC IRON or goods of equivalent value. The lucky gentleman will receive a GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR or goods of equivalent value.  BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS FROM VS  y^yw^^yi  ���������x%iyy THE WESTERN CALL. *  WHY,  THEN  DON'T  YOU  SAVE ALL YOU CAN ?  STORE OPEN UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK EACH EVENING.  Cut Glass  I  The very choicest and finest manufactured.  Salt and pepper shakers,  in solid sterling  silver mounts; regular $1.50.   Pair..,!....: 85c  Eight-inch bowl; reg. $5.50 $3.55  Sugar basin and cream jug; usually $5.   Per  Pair . .....$2.95  Elgin-Day Marble Clack, with hour and half hour  chimes; regular $10 stock.   To clear .$6.75  Hand-Painted China  From the first factories of England, France,  Germany and Austria. Our PRIpES are  HALF because we have to sell or give the  goods away.  Hand-painted Japanese Cups, Saucers and  Plates of exquisite style and finish; regular  25c each: now 3 for   '25c  Phone  Phone:  Sey.  3472  56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST      3473  J>  ������������������*���������-- ->t*  CLOVERDALE MS  An Orange Entertainment.  Cloverdale.���������Under the auspices of  the L.O.L. No. 1471, Surrey Centre, the  Cloverdale Opera House was well at*  tended on Thursday evening, when  Rev. Brother Wright, of Cloverdale,  presided over the meeting, and ln  opening the programme called upon  Mrs. Hardy, of Hazelmere, who favored the company with a piano selection. The chairman, in an interesting  address, told when and where the' first  Orange lodge Was organized, that is in  Exeter, England, and how its aims  were for "civil and religious liberty.  The Rev. James Lyons, of Ulster, ln  aa address gave an historical account  of the fight for religious and civic  freedom then aad the part the Orange  association had taken from Ita origin  ap to the present time. Miss Camp*  ball gave a piano solo, which *j*as  much appreciated.  j County Master Pope then gave some  facts showing the need of Protestant  unity in defence cf the Protestant re*  Ugtoa. He also spoke on the growth  of ihe Oranie order ta the country tn  ' im* tn������t two years. There were four  J04*m to mo, and today there are  po few than twelve. The order tn  general, he said, wan tn *a prosperous  condition.  The,play, entitled "Pufly's Daughter "-ate," symbolic of an Irish home,  waa presented tn three acts by Hazelmere talent. The chairman then  asked tbe audience to remain and partake of the refreshments, which were  provided hy the Surrey Centre brethren. The meeting closed by singing  The Jmijerlaf Anthem."  Addresses hy Prof. Odium.  Prof. Odium, M.A., B.Sc., of Vancouver, gave four Interesting and Instructive addresses 6n Sunday. The  places visited were Cloverdale, Clayton, Annadale imd Port Kelle. The  professor was delighted with hie visit,  *nd the congregation enjoyed the dls-  -oourses. An offering was taken on  fiehalf of missions.  For  .A large lot, 60x132 ft, in block 2000  fender Street, Eaat.      Price $8000.  Balance 6, 12, 18 months.    An excellent chance.    Enquire  WJ3STORN CAM. OFFICE  9408 Westminster Road  See Our  y-ii Tint  The cold water  KALSOMINE  in all colors and  shades  50d per 5-lb. pkg.  LEE & WOOD  523 Broadway, tf.   Pbone Fair. 1520  The Navy Bill  (Continued from page 1)  constantly ready and in full commission will be raised by the law from  21, the present figure, to 33, an addition of 12, or an increase of about  57 per cent.  The new fleet will, in the beginning,  include about 20 battleships and large  cruisers of the older type, hut gradually as new vessels are built the lighting power of the fleet will rise until  in the end it will consist completely of  modern vessers.  The complete organization of the  German fleet, as described by the  latest law, will be that the battle  squadrons and fleet flagships will comprise 41 battleships in all, each attended by a battle or armored cruiser  squadron, complete with small, cruisers and auxiliaries of all kinds and accompanied by numerous flotillas of destroyers and submarines./  This full development will only he  realized step by step,-but already tn  1914, two squadrons will, according to  Admiralty Information, be entirely  composed of what are called Dreadnoughts, and tbe third will be made up  of good ships like the Peutcbslaj������.ds  and the 8rnw^chewe)gi, together  with five Dreadnought battle cruiser**.  In Horn* Water*.  The great fleet is not disposed all  over the world tor duties of commerce  protection or in discharge of colonial  responsibilities^ nor are its composition and character adapted to those  purposes. It ts concentrated" In close  proximity tot the Gertpan and, British  w������**f*"!**H  The following is tbe preamble to the  German naval laws:  "In order to protect German trade  and commerce under existing conditions, only one thing will suffice,  namely, Germany must possess a battle fleet of such a strength that even  for the most po***erfu) naval adversary a waf Involve such risks as  to make that power's own supremacy  doubtful. For this purpose it ts not  absolutely necessary that the German  fleet should be ai strong as that of the  greatest naval power, for, as a rule,  a great naval power will not be In a  position to concentrate all its forces  against us."  Situation in 1916. , "*  6. It is now necessary to look forward to the situation in 1916. In the  spring of the year 1915 Great Britain  will have 25 Dreadnought battleships  and two Lord Nelson's. Germany will  have 17 Dreadnought battleships.  Great Britain will have six battle  cruisers. Germany will have six  battle cruisers.  These margins ln new ships are  sober and moderate. They do not err  on the side of excess. \ The reason  they suffice for the present is that  Great Britain possesses a good superiority in battleships, and especially  armored cruisers of the pre-Dread-  nought era.  The reserve will steadily diminish,  actually because the ships it is composed of grow old, and relatively because the new ships are more powerful. It will diminish more rapidly if  new construction of Germany is increased or accelerated. As this pro-,  cess. continues, greater exertions will  be required by the British Empire.  Four battle cruisers and four armored cruisers will be required to support British interests in the Mediterranean during the year 1913 and 1914.  During these years the navies of Austria and Italy will gradually increase  in strength, until in 1915 they will  each possess a formidable fleet of  four and six Dreadnought battleships  respectively, together with strong  battleships of the pre-Dreadnought  type. In the year 1915 our squadron  of 15 cruisers and four armored cruisers will not suffice to fulfill our re  quirements, and its whole composition must be reconsidered.  It has been necessary within the  last decade to concentrate battleships  in the home waters. ''  1902 there were 160 British vessels  on the Overseas stations against  seventy-six today.  " Naval Supremacy.  7���������-Naval supremacy is of two kinds,  general and loca.l General naval supremacy consists in the power to defeat In battle and drive from the seas  the strongest hostile navy or combination wherever they may be found.  Local superiority consists in the  power to .send in. good time to, .or  maintain permanently in some distant  theatre, forces, adequate to defeat the  enemy or hold him in check until the  main decision has been obtained in  the deoisive theatre.  It is the general naval supermacy of  Great Britain which is the primary  safeguard of tjfte security and interest  of the great Dominions pf the Crown  and which for all these yeara has been  the deterrent upon any possible designs prejudicial or inconsiderate of  tbelr policy and safety.  The .rapid, expansion 61 .Canadian  seaborne, trade and the immense i*alue  at Canadian cargoes always afloat In  RfUifcfe nn������l Canadian bottoms her* require consideration." On the basts of  tbe figures suplied by the Board of  Trade to the'Imperial Conference of  1911, the annual value of the Overseas  trade of the Dominion of Canada1 In  1909*10 was not less than -72,000,000,  and the tonnage of Canadian vessels  was 718,000 tons, 'and these proportions have already increased and are  still increasing. For the whole of jthis  trade wherever . lt may be about ithe  distant waters of the world, as well as  tor. the maintenance of her communications, both with JSurope and Asia,  Canada is dependent, and has always  depended* upon the; Imperial navy,  without corresponding contribution or  cost.; ���������;'���������, ,'^yyyx.y .  \'''yy.y. 7^oJfte;;r*i#fit.  Further, at the present time and in  the immediate future, Great Britain  still has the power, by making special  arrangements and mobilizing a portion  of the reserves, to send, without courting disaster at home, an effective fleet  of battleships and cruisers to unite  with the Royal Australian Navy and  tbe British squadrons in China and the  Pacific for tho defence of British Col*  umbla, Australia and New Zealand.  And these communities are also protected and their interests safeguarded  by the power and authority of Great  Britain so long as her naval strength  is unbroken.  8���������-This power, both specific and  general, will be diminished with the  growth not only of the German navy,  but by the simultaneous building by  many powers of great modern ships'of  war.  Whereas, in the present year, Great  Britain possesses 18 battleships and  battle cruisers of the Dreadnought  class against 19 of tbat class pos-  9ssed by- the other powers of Europe,  and will possess in 1913 24 to 21, the  figures in 1914 will be ,31 to 33, and  in the year 1915 35 to 51.  The existence of a number of navies,  all comprising ships of high quality,  must be considered in so far as it  affects the possibility of adverse combinations being suddenly formed.  Larger margins of superiority at home  would, among other things, restore a  greater freedom to the movements of  the British squadrons in every sea,  and directly promote the security of  the Dominions. Anything which increases our margin in the /newest  ships diminishes the strength and  augments our security and our  chances of being left unmolested.  Will Do Duty to Canada.  9���������Whatever may be the decision of  Canada at the present juncture, Great  Britain will not in any circumstances  in it for  YOU!  No guess work is needed to deterntiile the future v&lues of lots in Old Orchard.  If you knew how fast these lots are selling you wouldn't hesitate a moment before you.  secured a choice location.- -^ .  ���������. '������������������' ������������������'-.' ' ������������������';-'. "'       ��������� ;  Old Orchard, sub-division , lots are being sold, not to wealthy men alone; but to the pay  envelope man, who is going to build here his ideal home.  Already there are a number of houses being erected on Old Orchard and we have not  the slightest doubt that by mid-summer next year Old Orchard will be a community of homes  of men who have their businesses in Vancouver.  We have sold miany money-making properties in Vancouver, but -we must admit with all  candor and earnestness thai we know of no other property in Greater Vancouver which includes      ��������� ���������yyy~y     -.'i ���������':,���������...-������������������' y.  OO D Y  than  OLD ORCHARD  Because Old Orehard combines every advantage that appeals ta the investor or home builder  with such possibilities of enormous profits.  To those who are seeking a desirable home site we have a special offer.. We will arrange  to erect for you a nice little bungalow on any lot in Old Orchard sub-division and allow yojl  to pay for it on exceptionally easy terms. We _re able to guarantee yo_ rapid transportation facilities to and from your business. ". -,  We seriously urge those who are contemplating inTesting in Port Moody to see our  property.  * ' *  Old Orchard is waterfront property and is located at the pivotal point of Burrard Inlet.  Lots are selling fast. Why not make arrangements ;: see this projwrtyf We will take you  there in our motor launch.   Phone Sey. 15,67 and ask ns to reserve you a seat.  CHOICE mOHLBVM.LOTS, $175. TEEMS: $15 CASS AND $7.50 PEB MONTR.  HARRY A. JOHNSTON COMPANY  Head Office, 422 .Richards St.       Branch Office, J60 Hastings Street: W.  Phone SeymouM567. Open Evenings.  fail in her duty to the Overseas Dominions of the Crown.  - _be has before now successfully  made headway alone and unaided  against the most formidable combinations, and she has not lost her capability by a wise policy and strenuous  exertions to watch over and preserve  the vital interests of the Umpire. -  Tbe Admiralty are assured that His  Majesty's Government will not hesitate to ask the support for whatever  provision the circumstances of each  year may require. But tbe aid which  Canada could give at the present time  is not to be measured only In ships or  money. Any action on the part of  Canada to increase the power and  mobility of the Imperial navy, and  thus widen Ihe margin of our common  safety, would be recognized as a most  significant witness to the united  strength of the Empire and to the renewed resolve Of the Overseas Dominions to take their part In maintaining  its Integrity.  Effective Aid.  10���������Xhe Prime Minister of the Dominion, having Inquired in what form  any immediate aid that Canada mght  give would be most effective, we have  no hesitation in answering, after a prolonged consideration of all the circumstances, that it is desirable that such  aid should include tbe provision of a  certain number of the largest and  strongest ships of war which science  can build or money Bupply.  ways to,use more operators than ever  before. The Morse Telegraph Company, \ot Seattle and Portland* works  n close connection with wireless ami  commercial officials and can place  (-radustes to food pbsjtians. It will  pay you to write fbr foil particulars.���������  A*r. ^  VOTE FOR  .-BAXTER  F!QH MAYOft  BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS!  Christian Literature Depot  A large assortment of the best books at tbe lowest  possible prices.  Call and inspect our stock.  1175 GRANVJLIE STREET  * "������������������ % WitforcJ Jones, prop.  Phone: Seymour 6379, Vancouver  NOTES.  Because of a technical error in the  Naval Bill a re-reading, after correction, is required.  The importance of the bill is shown  by the fact that up to Christmas it  will take precedure over all other business.  Some noted statesmen will speak  upon it. Strong debaters will be  heard with international ears.  <S>  T7-  Many  Excellent  Positions  Open  Many good positions are open to  young men and young women-in the  field of'" Wireless " and of commercial  telegraph Bervice. The passage of the  new United Stated law, effective October 1, compelling all sea-going ves  seis to be equipped with wireless instruments and manned by two competent operators, has created a wide demand for operators in the marine wireless service.     Laws now require rail-  BOYS'   DEPARTMENT  Clearing Sale  Navy Serge and Nap���������Sizes 23 to 34  regular up to $7.50; your choice   $2.50  Pawn Coverts and Light Tweeds���������-sizes 23 to 35  regular up to $7.50; your choice   $3.50  Clubb & Stewart  309-315 Hastings St.W.  Phone: Sey. 702  w.jrtt*.    ____:___;

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