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The Western Call 1913-12-12

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 .... afML  yyM4&X^$i&^  *_.*-" ''i'lV * '* ��������������� '���������' .**��������� ;1^T__ f'*,**!__ ?,"3*ll  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western  VOLUME V.  H. H. i?TJ_ivENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  -_____MMM_____M_-*___M_HMMi  "5??  -j.>.-7-.7'':-?.7;a;^ : ".,-,t:-v' >7: 7v:;7^^''r;----^-'."P'7-7^vH'ffi;SKic;;^^|^B  VANCOUVER* British Oluhbia, DECEMBER 12, 1913  ***  _>*"  Va  trial and Condemnation of Miners a Disappointment���������Implied Threat in Petition Very Unfortunate  to  His  -*t_������.$^_$IS  The imports of wheat into the United Kingdom  amounted to 212,004,520 bushels, these being  greater by 19,130,440 bushels than the imports of  1911-12, and by 23,875,400 bushels than the imports of 1910-11. Including (the produce of the  home wheat crop of 1912, and converting the imported flour into an equivalent quantity of wheat,  the total quantity of wheat available for consumption in the United Kingdom was 298,598,000  bushels,, compared with 283,780,800 bushels in  1911-12, and 270,829,760 bushels in 1910-11.  With regard to. the countries from which the  supply of wheat was drawn, the receipts from each  of the principal sources of imported wheat are  given below:  Country of Export. Bushels  _i HMUl t... ���������������������������.���������..���������.������������������..���������....������������������������������������i.....a..i������i������a.il<.t������(*i>������Vlii<> ���������   fVV/VF  XwUSBIQ      ���������������--������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ XOy I I **Uvw  Argentina  ,.������.,������. 34,752,000  United States *....������.... 58,929,000  V/anaoa    *<.r������..*ttf**������**.������*>������M*iUvyyvv'|vvv  ���������/LuBuraiia _>���������>���������������������..������������������������������������������.���������...������������������������..������...���������������������������������������������������......������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������*������xo,x io,uw  The feature of the cereal year's trade in wheat  "was the large increase in the imports from the  Un-ted States, viz., from 31,022,000 bushels in  1911-1? to 58,929,000 bushel*.in 1912-13, For  four years prior to 1910-U there.**������$.,������bntinu-  ous decrease in the imports from thai country,  but the supplies in the last two years have very  .largely increased, and the imports in the cereal  year 191243 were the Wiheafc <9\$t9: *������0&$  <59,799,000 bushels). The Imports from -Canada,  39,665,000 bushels, are the largest yet recorded  from that country; there was a faU, on the other  hand, in the imports from Australia, the quantity  sent being less than in the three preceding years.  Increased supplies during the year came from  India and Argentina; there was a slight decrease  ha the imports from Russia. A factor of increasing importance in recent years in the wheat trade  has been the imports from southeastern Europe;  the imports from Turkey and Roumania were  2,671,000 bushels in 1910-11 and 5,158,000 bushels  in 1911-12; in 1912-13, however, ithey dropped to  the unimportant figure of 200,000 .bushels.  WIPBAT *X*0*T������  Russia is now the ch-ef wheat exporting country  in the world; her exports were 5,128,764 tons in  1909 and 6,178,767 tons in 1910, while in 1910,  the United States exported 2,760,000 tons, Argentina 1,970,000 tons, Canada 1,400,000 tons, British  India 1,200,000 tons and Roumania 1,900,000 tons.  ITAUAN WmO^ATION IN 1912  The total number of emigrants.from all parts of  Italy was larger in 1912 than in 1911, the greatest  increase in numbers in proportion to population  being from the Marches, Calabria, Sicily, the Ah-  ruzzi, Basilicata and Latium. As in former years  the emigrants from Northern Italy mostly spread  into other European countries, while those from  the south chiefly sought their fortunes beyond the  seas. Most of the emigrants consist of agricultural  labourers, shepherds, day labourers, masons, iron  works men and other industrial workers. The  better educated classes were poorly represented.  In 1912, 308,140 passports were made out for  European countries as against 271,065 in 1911; the  surplus, numbering 30,405 individuals, went chiefly  to France, Germany and Austria-Hungary. The  number of emigrants to North and South America  was, 399,713 in 1912, as against 260,372 in 1911.  In both years the largest numbers went 4,0 the  United States, the numbers rising from 191,087  to 267,637. The number of emigrants to Canada  rose from 9,094 to 18,991, of those to Argentina  from 32,719 to 72,154, of those to Brazil   from  * 22,287 to 35,562, to Chile, Peru and Bolivia from  1,061 to 1,530, and to Central America from 1,116  to 1,438. On the other hand, the number of emigrants to Mexico fell from 1,020 to 758, and that  of emigrants to Uruguay and Paraguay from 1,988  to 1,643. Owing (to the.annexation of Libya, the  emigrants to Africa increased by 8,332, while 82  and 394 fewer went to Asia and Oceania respee-  ;.  tfrrely.  The Kitsilano Methodist Church is the first church  in B. C. set apart for institutional work. The opening is on the 14th and the 21st. On the 14th the  services, morning and evening, will be conducted by  Dr. Chown and on the 21st by Dr, Sipprell and Dr.  Crummy. There will be special music. The new  church is of concrete with interior furnishings of  mahogany and seats about 800.  Former Mayor would try for office again���������Attacks Mayor Baxter's Administration  There is to be a real mayoral contest. L. D. Taylor has announced himself as  an opponent of Mayor Baxter.  Without in a*ay way reitlecting upon JiiE. Taylor, in this issue we are forced to  say that in our opinion he has made a mistake in attacking Mayor Baxter's administration. This has been a most trying year, and in spite of serious handicap  Mayor Baxter has guided the city's anMi* with great skill. He has given us a  most; careful and thorough government, yThere| has been no waste energy, and all  has been done that was possible under the circumstances. No doubt exists as to the  outcome of the contest. Mr., Taylor will add zest to the Contest, but his defeat is  certain as no reason exists why Mayor Baxter should be refused the fcustomary  second term.  The Vancouver Islaad Coal Strike  The full report of Commissioner Price regarding the Vancouver Island coal  strike, which has only recently been published, is a most disappointing document.  In the first place it is clearly evident throughout that the commissioner was prejudiced against the men. *He invariably puts.&e worst possible construction upon  the actions of the men and seems to think twit the operators are a species of  angels incapable of an unjust or biai^d action. .        ^ '     y, v   '->  Re dismissed the contention of the men tfett, the real cause of the trouble was  "diseriminfttaon against $&������^^ ike ������^>^iwiSt|^Xtto fca&  reported gas in some of the workings, by saying, "1% w#4d seem gjfeat fo%.on1;he  part of any mine owner to discourage anyone from assisting in the^protection and  safety of the mine.'* In his opinion such an action hy a Mine Owner would be unthinkable, and still he ref uses to accept seriously masses of evidence supporting the  contention.      ;;-.yr-f':  In another place he says: "The influence exerted by unions is of ten out of all  proportion to their numbers.,' J)id the Dominion Government appoint Mr. Price  to write a homily on the influence of unions? or, was it not, rather, to ascertain the  cause of the trouble?    .  He seems to have decided in his own mind that the men acted in bad faith  throughout and that the Companies were in all cases, like Ceasar's wife/above reproach.  The tondemned Miners  All who have followed the course of this dispute in an impartial spirit must  feel intense regret at the fate of the majority of those now imprisoned. Some of  them are, no doubt, guilty of serious offences, but the majority are only great, simple-minded fellows, who have been guilty of more or less trivial misdemeanors.  They are not criminals. Many who pleaded not guilty have since been acquitted by the  assize court, while those who foolishly pleaded guilty, received the unusual sentence of two years, in most of the cases.  These men are not criminals���������many believe them to be unfairly and unjustly  treated, in any case, no real effort has yet been made to ascertain what was the  real cause of the trouble and to do justice to all involved.  Friends, Yet Not Friends  At a recent mass meeting held to support the release of these men, statements  are alleged to have been made which make it impossible for many who sympathize  with them to' associate themselves with the movement.  Threats of personal violence against the Provincial Premier and his colleagues can only have one effect on the public mind, and that is to alienate support, and thus defeat the objects of the so-called friends of the men imprisoned.  There is no excuse for men inciting to violence, they only prove themselves the  enemies of those they pretend to befriend. In fact, it often occurs that such men  only seek to advance some pet theory.  The wording of the resolution was also unfortunate. It constitutes a threat  rather than a petition for justice. Many citizens in British Columbia would gladly see clemency exercised in this case, but it would be somewhat difficult to follow  the course pursued at the meeting in the Horseshow Building.  of Owo,Accdtiiiia  *&yy0&m  ������t-_*v>B  I). 1 HUES .IMPERATIVE  At^m.  S_:  m  :"ymmm  J  yxx  teener fain li larlor 1 vk-Boari of Traie Pisses lesoMlm EnlorsHfl Efforts of Ir. 1.1, stems, HP.  to seenre IttsDiM lesene.  "That the Vancouver Board of  Trade, following it* previous recommendations and resolution regarding  the desirability of the Kitsilano and  other Indian reserves bordering on the  harbor being developed in the interests of harbor improvements under  the authorisation of the    Vancouver  Board of Harbor Commissioners, en-,  dorses the efforts of our member, Mr.  H. H. Stevens, towards this end, believing this matter to be of supreme  public importance and requiring the  urgent attention of the Government;  and that this resolution be telegraphed  to the RL Hon. R. U Borden."  Such was the resolution passed by  the Board of Trade on Tuesday evening. It was moved by Mr. H. A. Stone  and seconded by Mr. J. E. Mathers,  who emphasized tbe importance of  having all the land possible placed  under the Harbor Board. There was  not a dissenting voice.  .���������������������������/.-t^-Sj-iifeii  The problem of reducing costs in the marketing  of farm products ifcat present occupying the at*  tention of agriculturists in the United States,        VC,.J.,.���������  where. it is regarded as .the- first of .tlrt^������ii_ypir^^  lems involved in- the wide. qtiesti������i_y.of'^  jsj*y-.  mm  -ym  7.(,7.  Mmxx  fyy  yy  ,.*<>:  the profits to agriculture, ustf-iai^j^  economic and:-*������ial:j^t^  farmer.'L.' A���������;:-yyl'''jAy- yy.Ay'-X-:^'-yX;y^xy^Wx^^l^i  Dissatisfaction with the result* of '^im^L^'*)0^^^^i%  tems.otmarkefog^  growers complain ~that they receive only from 80 *'���������'���������*���������"***!^  to 50 per cent, of the ultimate price paid by the  consumer, and accuse the middlemen of exploiting  agriculture -while consumers in the towns are continually lamenting that many farm; produeta are  difficult to obtain and unreasonably dear,yyxTii$  middlemen on their part, aay that they gain ool> ,.���������.������,..>..^ ,  aide M^inig^^  .with perishable foodi^m^m^m^m^-^^^^^  ��������� provide -IPifitttpigglM  hibitive rate*.  ISrothjia^ are -^  expenses of nuwfcetihg feim an tmdue^  ^^ -   ^������  _, g^*?l!*_*1������^^_7JBBffi?_By^pv������^^  are the \iimmOi^^m^^^<P^^Sfl^^^^^  'Thai  %*W0,fi  certain products.  f*om an investigation made in IW0, covering  78 cities throughout the:.':piiH^y's^i^'.:H-v^wW'  ascertained thatron an average, the dairyman re*  ceived a bare 50 per cent, of the retail price paid  for milh; the average cost of freight was approximately 7 per cent, of the price to tbe consnmer,  and the remaining ������$3 per cent, waa received  mostly by the retailer.  The Industrial Commission, which reported in  J90J, thoroughly investigated the same question,  and conditions at the present day are substantially  unaltered. It was found then that (the farmer waa  receiving 55 per cent, of the consumer's price for  poultry; 69 per cent, for eggs when sold hy the  dozen; 55.6 per cent, for apples when sold hy the  bushel, and 66 per cent, when sold by the barrel.  In the case of oranges sold by the dosen he received only 20.3 per cent., when sold hy the box  he received 59.3 per cent 7-���������-��������� -=...  Considering prices from the consumer's point of  view the Commission found that the percentage  increase of consumer's price over the price paid  to the farmer was, for cabbages bought hy the  head, 135 per cent.; for oranges by tbe dosen, 400  per cent., by the crate, 100 per cent; for potatoes  bought by the bushel, 82 per cent.  In 1909, a special inquiry into the high price of  beef established the fact that the retail price was,  on an average for the United States, 38 per cent.  .above the wholesale price received by the great  slaughtering houses.  The general conclusion which the Secretary of  Agriculture drcr from the investigations was that  the consume1* appeared to have no real ground for  complaint against the farmer for the price he paid.  The cost of transport,-generally speaking, added  a percentage increase to the farmer's price that  was not large. The dealers had risks that were  practically small, except credit sales and such  risks as grew out of their trying to do an amount  of business that was small as compared with their  number. "The distribution of farm products," the  report says, "is considerably involved, and burdened with eosty features." It is indeed generally  admitted that there is much overlapping and waste  between the producer and the consumer.  1IRD00S MT KTDIPJ Tl T1EIIIIR C8UOTIT  That the Hindoos may return to their own  country is stated by Mr. Hugh Mather, special  correspondent of the Indian Government in this  city, after a meeting held in the Sikh Temple ou.  Saturday morning, as a result of the recent decision by Chief Justice Hunter in the Hindu immigration eases. A telegram was drafted at the  meeting to be sent to Mr. Borden acquainting him  with the determination of many of the Sikhs to  leave Canada. They also state that they believe  they cannot look to the Dominion (Jovernment for  fair treatment jn view of the Bhagwan Singh deportation. The Hindus say they will not let the  matter go so far ss to be excluded from this country, as such action would be looked upon as a  degradation in the eyes of their brethren in the  Punjab���������men who were loyal to the Empire  during the Indian Mutiny, and helped to save  that part of the country for Great Britain. ..THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, December 12,1913 -v  I ���������  r -1*  j;  v y  t K  Grandview  Mr C. C. Knight left for a trip to  England on Friday evening.  * ������   ������  Mrs. Rummels, who lias undergone  an operation in the Grandview Private Hospital, is at her home again  and is improving.  ��������� *   ���������  A tea meeting and sale took place  at the Hastings street church on  Friday afternoon and continued with  a programme into the evening. The  proceeds were for furnishings for  the church.  A parlor meeting under the auspices of the Political Equality League  was held recently at the home of Mrs.  T. A. Smith, 1722 Williams street.  Mrs. Bryan spoke to those present  along the line of the franchise.  In the presence of relatives of the  contracting parties the marriage took  place on Wednesday evening of last  week of Mr. T. O. Dodgson and Miss  Alice Rayner. Mr. and Mrs. Dodson  will reside at 1481 Parker street.  Dr. Hetherington, ex-principle of  Columbian College, preached at the  Grandview Methodist church on  Sunday morning, and Dr. Sanford,  president, in the evening. Last Sunday marked the annual educational  service.  An event of last week was the reception given by Mrs. G. E. Makenzie  of 1661 Tenth Avenue E., on Wednesday from 3 to 6 o'clock, when a  large number of her friends availed  themselves of the privilege of visit  ing her for the first time-in her new  home.  ��������� ��������� ���������  A relief committee has been established in connection with St  Savior's church, consisting of the  rector, Rev. Harold St. George Butt,  rum, Mrs. Irwin, Miss J. Hutchinson,  Miss L. Manning and' Mr. Percy H.  Fraser/who will investigate and care  for any cases of distress in the  neighborhood.  *   *   *  Mrs. Witter, 747 Lakewool drive,  was "at home" to her friends from  4 to 6 o'clock on the afternoon of De  Be Grandview Dry Goods and Remnant Store  1431 Commercial Drive, Grandview  Next door tb Swindell Bros.  The Little Store with the Great Bargains  Ladies' Cashmere Hose, Llama quality.  ���������35c per pair  Best English Flanelettes, from        10c per yard  Silk Hair Ribbons, one price only .:....   10c per yard  Remnants of Velvets, Silks, Serges, Tweeds, etc., all clearing out  much below the ordinary prices.  A visit to this store will amply repay you.  ^^l'l^^'���������^'^^���������������������t^^l���������|t^<^^t^^^������������������^<^^^^1���������^������^l^^l'^H^-H���������  >MI<'-Mi*|''-'frM^  ';;��������� MACOONALDMARPOLE COMPANY |  THE OLD RELIABLE COAL DEALERS  Have now on hand an ample supply of the genuine  WELLINGTON  AND COMOX  AU orders promptly Ailed.  No increase in Price*  ,/  ���������������  -������  ���������������  COAL  * j   Try our Nut Coal for cooking purposes.  * ijh>+*Hi4m|ii|"H'.'->'M''K''M'>M''H''H' ���������;"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"t"t"l,>l"l"l"l"l"l"l"H"l"l"l"l"ll  6! $.620 Hastings  XMAS QIPTS  Which are useful and appreciated.  JCATGS (Jce or Roller)  TRJKJNG BAGS, ROXJNG  GLOVES  SANPOW PJJVJSl-OPEftS ana  other popular Exercisers  Fine Pocket or Tahle Cutlery  Our stock sffords you a very wide  selection of the BEST goods made.  MMITCP      ���������  r  Vancouver, &.C.  Phone Seymour 943  Pavies & Sanders  General Contractors  55-6-5 DAVIS CHAJIiWRS  615 HASTINGS ST. V.  ,* -k���������.���������i���������l*-f-*i* *.-���������<��������� T  l*-}',l"i".'*iiil'il"l"-**{"������":  t  ::  ���������  4-  t  ���������  ���������i.  *.  i  ���������  V  J.  ::  Use Stave lake Power  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  svstem ��������� 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 j  LIMITED  Pbone: Seymour 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  -v-;, *i.!..;..-���������'*'.-������������������������������ ...*������������������ |..*i,* .|..|. ;. .-ul ....������*��������� it I l-l Mill I'M-t-  cember 5th. A large number of  friends took advantage of this occasion.  Mrs. Witter's home wias beautiful  with the white chrysanthemum and  gay with ladies iii handsome gowns.  The hostess received in a pretty satin  and Mrs. Harold Witter, who. received with her, wore cream lace.  Mrs. C. R. Margeson poured the tea  and coffee during the first hour,  when she' was supplanted by Mrs.  Lewis Archibald. The Misses Crandall, Miss Keenleyside and Miss  Ruby Matheson assisted in serving.  Mrs. T. R. Bishop assisted with the  serving. During the afternoon Miss  Alice Huntington gave musical selections.  The pastors of the Baptist churches  of the city and their wives had been  invited for 3 o'clock, and were present throughout the afternoon. Those  who assisted remained for the .evening, and were joined by their*' husbands and friends.  Mrs. Witten regretted that her sister, Mrs. MacLeod, whom she expected to receive with her, had been  unavoidably retained- in Regina, and  will not reach Vancouver until the  middle of December.  ���������   *   ���������  The unanimous resolutions: concerning the Orient . were���������- drafted  at the recent session of the Grand-  view Ratepayers' Association and a  committee of the following persons  appointed to present them to H. H.  Stevens, M.P.: Messers. Reid, Hamilton, Brown and Mr. C. Smith. Copies  were sent to the Dominion and Provincial Governments and to other  ratepayers' associations of the city.  The first of these resolutions was  moved by Mr. Maxwell Smith and  seconded by Mr. G. A. Odium, was  to the following effect: That the  Dominion and Provincial Governments should co-operate in legislation to prevent the granting of citizenship or property rights to any but  the white face, ^^  Mr. Smith said the secret Of the  whole situation lay in .-withholding  from the Oriental the fright to vote  or possees lands. He. did not'- believe ;.thatVithe:;->whW7V?r_^eyish!^W  assimilate:: any one; of the fcblored  race*, as- it brought out the c worst  traits in each, but at the same time  he did not believe in humiliating or  insulting anyone because of the color  of his skin nor of making a native in  his country a privilege we could not  grant hint, iii ours. Moreover he considered the American negro as much  of a menace as all the other colored  races. He did not object to a man  because of the tinting of his skin,  but because he was against assimilating other colors. ���������  The second resolution was moved  by Mr. Charles Smith and seconded  by Mr. Lake and. embodied this  sentiment: In view of the recent decision of Chief Justice Hunter, and  to prevent the influx of Hindoes, we  respectfully solicit that legislation be  speedily granted tb exclude aU Asiatic immigration into Canada.  Mr. Charles Reid said that the  question should be regarded from the  economic rather than from a so-called  Christian standpoint and that a minimum wage should be established.  Several members spoke against a  too drastic legislative policy against  the Hindoo as such might bring  about international trouble.  Omndview Metlxxtist Church  Psstor��������� Rev. F. Q. Vstt  Sunday 8������.rvic������*:���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;  Sunday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meetino���������Wednesday 8 p.m.  ...The young people invite everybody  to their League meeting*, and suggest  regular attendance at all aervicee of  the Church.  ST* SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue East and  Semlin Drive, Grandview.  Rev.   Harold   St.   George   Buttrum,  B. A. B. D., Rector.  Residence, the Reetory, 2023 First  Avenue East.  StJNDAY SERVICES ��������� Morning  prayer and Holy Communion the first  and third Sundays of the month at 11  a. m.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  4th Sundays at 8 a. m.; evening  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  BILLBOARD BYLAW  PASSED BY COUNCIL  Cloth Signs and Sky Signs Under  New Regulations After January 1.  Billboard Proprietors Have One  Year to Shift Signs.  At a special meeting of the city  council on Friday afternoon, the  Billboard By-Law, re-drafted, after  many alterations, 'passed its final  reading, and will come into effect on  the second day of January. Certain  clauses, however, will not be enforced  until the expiration of a year, in order  to allow the billboard company, who  control all the signs in the city, time  to make the necessary alterations.  These clauses require signs in resi-  dental districts to be placed back in  line with the houses, with other pro-'  visors for corners and other built  up sections.  No discussion took place as to the  double-deckers, these receivingl the  sanction of a majority of the council  at a previous meeting. On single lots  between buildings coming to the property line, however, signs will be required to keep back three feet. A  motion to have them kept back five  feet was defeated, except as to corners in the built-up downtown section.  The billboard owners, Messrs. Duker  & Creighton, were again Represented  in the council chamber as at previous  meetings. Mr. Creighton protested  against any of the proposed changes.  "We haven't left any paper on the  streets, for the past few months," he  said, referring to the suggestion of  Mayor Baxter that if the signs were  not kept back, the sidewalk might  become littered with rubbish.  "Oh, you have been doing it fine���������  lately," replied the mayor, with a  smile.  Signs will be kept back to the line  of the residences in residental districts and at least fifteen feet from  the sidewalk in any event. This provision is intended as a remedy for the  obstructing of a view from a house by  reason of the lining of the street with  high signs such as on Main street  south, which was named as a glaring  'example. ���������.,"-.���������  Skysigns oh the roof of buildings  must be constructed hereafter : of  metal and be at least 60 per cent,  of open work. It was intended at  first to have all signs at present existing converted to the new standard, but so long as they are structurally safe to the; satisfaction of the  building inspector, they will be  allowed to remain.  Building Inspector Jarrett ex.  plained that in case of a combination  of circumstances, when the- roof  would be subjected to a severe strain  of snow, a high wind blowing against  a sign might wreck the. roof. Most  roofs, he said, were not built to stand  a combination of circumstances.  Cloth signs must go from the city  on the coming into effect of the bylaw on Jan. 2.. The month, explained  Aid. Hepburn, was given to allow  sign painters time to get their present  orders out of hand. Aid. McBeath  protested again about the hardship  thrown upon the smaller men who  work on cloth signs, while the larger  interests using billboards were allowed/leniency.  SOUTH ���������VANCOUVER  That the children of South- Vancouver are making good use of the  savings bank system established in  the schools and are acquiring useful habits is apparent from the  amount deposited during last month.  Twelve schools are making use' of the  system, and their joint deposit for  November equalled the sum of  $445.65.  Correspondence  Re Wood for AU Industries.  To the Editor of the Western Call:  Dear Sir���������  I read with interest your article under the above heading in last week's  issue. This is of particular interest  at this juncture, as a new B. C. wood  is about to be put on the market���������  to be called commercially, "B. C.  Satin Wood."  The wood is not dissimilar to a  wood of a similar name largely used  for furniture in Europe and also for  "finish" in good work where large  grain markings are not desirable.  It takes a high polish and may be  stained to any desired color to represent Rosewood, Mahogany, Walnut, or it would take a green.  I might say here that to the south  of us the Americans have already  commenced to use this wood for furniture manufacture.  If the demand for this wood should  justify, the local mills will stock it.  Should you be interested in such .a  new; industry you might add that there  are samples of this wood in the office of A. Campbell Hope, the architect.  Yours truly,  A. CAMPBELL HOPE.  Vancouver^ B. C, Dec. 26, 1913.  x   Place Your Order Now For;  Christmas and New Year's Cards  WITH THE  TerminalCit> Press,Ltd.,240408Westminster8d.  Phone Fairmont 1140  THE ���������-  Grandview Stationery  New Store: 1148 Commercial Dr.  CHRISTMAS  In addition to the usual  stock of fancy and useful  articles this popular Grand-  view store has a full line of  1  famine.  j. W- ePMONps, Prop.  ������__: Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  4.  WI9MM  Jeweler and Opticiaii  ItMlrlH ������ Spwlfflf MM CIM. ICUl MITE  Komloono-yoooouvor KHomt Oo., *Ud.  QQr.Malnl^PiawallMta. I84JR lOmla Mtraat  ione Seymour 6561  Phone Fair. 1814  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Local Lamb. Legs 25c    Loins, 25c    ShoulderS, 15c    ,  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c    Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c    Sirloin Roast,     -    -    25c  Choice Pot Roast, 12Jc to 15c  Extra fine New Zealand Butter, 35c to 40c  A. fine line of Fresh Cooked Meats of all kinds.  The library of the Forestry Branch.  Ottawa, contains over 1,200 volumes  and more than 4,500 photographs of  forestry work in Canada and elsewhere.  Twenty-three million trees have  now been distributed by the Forestry Branch Nursery Station at Indian  Head to the farmers on the Western  prairies.  ���������������������������*.*,������������������������������������*. *M ���������f'1 ������������������I'f-fr-r ���������������.' >ftt r   *>���������-������ ���������!��������� M-H-ti-1 > 1'H'I' I | .|..|>.f !"������������������������ ���������������*������_  B. G Electric Irons  r  i  4*4  THE CHEAPEST  IRON OP ITS  STANDARD ON  THE M .RKET  THE BEST IRON  OFFERED ON  HE MARKET  AT  ANY  PRICE  v  *  Price $3.50  Every Iron is Guaranteed by the B. C. Electric  for Ten Years.  B. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Phone  Seymour 5000  <������������������������!"H-iM M ���������! I lit 1 I 1 I I I I I' M    4 1.1 I I M li'H't 1.1 I i i i i ��������� i -   ���������    ~������-  Carrall and  Hasting* Sts.  it38 Oranvllle 5t  Near Davie St. .Friday, December 12,1913  TI1B  WK������TKKN   CAL,L  **+  a  Collingwood and Central Park  COLLINGWOOD  A baby boy was born to Rev. Mr.  and Mrs. Pringle on the morning of  Sunday, November 30.  Mr. Archie Todrick, who has been  severa} months in the Peace River  country, returned to his home on  Friday last.  The first weekly prayer meeting  was held in the new Knox church on  Wednesday at 8 p. m. They will continue at this hour on Wednesday of  every wek.'  Under the auspices of the various  ladies' societies of the vicinity a  mothers' meeting will be held in the  Carleton hall on the afternoon of  December 16th. They will be addressed - on an important educational  topic, which will concern all mothers  in the home, and they are invited to  be present and to bring the baby.  '���������-....   ���������'  The Women's Association of Knox  church made, at their recent sale,  about $145.00, including $10.00 for  the autograph quilt The Girls' Club  took in, at their fancy stall, the sum  of $35.00. The expenses amounted to  about $20.00 This leaves the round  sum of $160.00. The sum taken for  the autographs has. not been included, and will, when complete, bring  in a large" additional sum,, probably  approaching $200.00. This will make  a grand showing for this society at  the period of establishing the new  church' building.  .      .      9  Reeve Kerr, School Trustee Morris  and Mr. W. R. Rutledge addressed  the members of the West Collingwood Improvement Association on  the night of the 4th inst. Mr. C.  Bailey presided. Reeve Kerr gave  a' brief account of the work of the  council during the past year, making  special mention of the financial situation and the efforts of the council  to secure a permanent supply of  water. He also touched upon the  question of fire protection and stated  that there were on order two auto-  combination pieces of fire fighting  apparatus which would be delivered  shortly. One, he said, would be stationed on Kingsway, near Gladstone  road, for the protection of the Collingwood and Cedar Cottage districts  and  the  other  would  be  stationed  at the Municipal hall for the protection of the western section of the  municipality. These two auto-wagons with the installation of a fire  alarm system, the reeve said, would  give better fire protection" and should  result in reduced insurance rates.  The reeve also dealt with municipal  ownership of public utilities and industrial sites, and discussed the advantages of an incorporated city over  a municipality.  i . ���������    ��������� .-...���������  School Trustee Morris spoke chiefly on the advantages of incorporation.  He said he believed that incorporation would be an economic advantage  to South Vancouver and that Ward  One would be more likely to secure  permanent improvements within a  short time by incorporation than by  annexation to the city of Vancouver.  Trustee Morris pointed out that at  present South Vancouver ranked  with municipalities such as Summer-  land and Peachland, whSreas as an  incorporated city it would rank as  the third largest city in British Columbia, and that consequently its  position on the money market would  be vastly Improved. He said that  even if by incorporation the price of  its bonds was only raised one point  it would net to South Vancouver  $26,000. Hence he conseidered that  for an investment of $150, which was  about what incorporation would cost  the municipality, they stood a very  good chance of gaining at least $26,-  000 and probably much' more. Mr.  Morris expressed himself as favorable to the policy of municipally-  owned public utilities, which, he said,  would tend to reduce taxation.  Mr. W. R. Rutledge spoke on the  subjects of incorporation and municipally-owned utilities, and stated  that he was in favor of both propositions. He said he considered the  councils of the past had been very remiss in not going in for municipal  ownership before allowing others to  come in. He said municipal ownership was the only wajjr t������> reduce  taxes.; ��������� '..  CENTRAL PARK  Mr. Piegram, caretaker of the Agricultural HaU, is in the General hospital. . ,::'-~^ ;'���������  Mr. Leslie Smith, formerly of: the  Central Park Grocery, has accepted  a position with the Union Steamship  Company.  ���������   ���������   ������  The  "Women's   Auxiliary" of   St  John's church, after   tlfeir   sale    o  ^  homemade cooking and fancy articles  had in their possession something  over $100.  The choir of St. Luke's church,  South Vancouver, gave a grand concert in ��������� the Agricultural hall or  Wednesday evening. The proceed:  went to St. John's church.  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fitzgerald, of  New Westminster, spent, several day:  with Mr. and Mrs. D. Gillett before  their departure for an extended visit  to Honolulu.  GWENDOLYN'S HOP  TO Tilt  : : ICE PALACE : :  Business Directory  "���������-     *-l        V*������ j  /       *     ������������������*--_,       .-.������������������  "*.^-r'?i-&5i  ���������  ,������<"- l*\ ry  y-'x^P  'fyy}:c'������.~  By Winifred. Stewart  E  EVERYBODY wm flying hlnthre  and thither. In anetbar weak  Christmas wwald Ua here, aad  (bare waa snob a lal dt thiaga to gat  ready. Presents had ta ba bowSbt. __d  beeps aad been* ot  bepreyered.  Owandolyn Teyloa, a MMU ** etets  years, waa sitting pi|������it ot ������bs  window. 8ha had mM been wall. ee*  KM net allowed  -inadfaltr hard,"  ���������Uait  B. C. Electric Co.  For Everything Electrical,  Phone 8ey. 5000,  Cor. Carrall and Hastings Sts. J  1138 Oranvllle St  Geo. O. Biggar  JeweUer and Optician.  148 Hastings 8t. W.  "The Home of Perfect Diamonds."  B. C. Telephone Co.  The Telephone Directory    Is  240.000 times dally.  Phone Say. 6070.  used  Lumber Cut in 1912  Figures Published for Lumber. Lath,  Square Timber and Shingles  A bulletin recently compiled by  the Forestry Branch, Ottawa, from  figures furnished by 2,558 firms,  shows that there was cut in Canada  in 1912; 4,389,723,000 feet, board  measure, of lumber valued at $69,475,-  784; 1,578,343,000 shingles, valued at  $3,175,319; 899,016,000 lath, valued at  $2,064,622, and 65,906 tons of square  timber valued at $1,825,154.  There wa3 a decreaose of over 10  per cent, in the cut of lumber from  | Bloomflsld's Cafe  Beat and oldest established Cat* In  Mount Pleasant  8517 Main 8t. Near Broadway  wis beglnalac  ts  it was ear* Ja 1  are wan eraSlfig  walla ajuifcee of tha        ____--  future boobs a__4 90a WMjaetfesj-.  aad Owendlai**iioolflv attha  wishing aba 9WTm ate ta  _ Mia  fticked up .  _      was jsst turning ovar the Mat wben  a sweat soft vohja  moon  Ci wish very mc  to be out In tba  Owendie lookad acowod tba room,  Wt she could sea ao eaa, and then  looking at tha oppoaW* atte ot tha  window sbe saw a t__yHAn maa.  "A fairy." said Owaadlo. %U&I  dtaamlng," and sba tubbed fear eyee;  ao lt was quite true���������a tby fairy was  seated at the other sMb of tta window.  Owendla was so amaaed tbat ahe  Buffalo Oreeary  "The Home of Quality,"  Commercial Drive and 14th*-Ave.  Cleland 9. Dibble Engraving Co. Ltd.  "Our Cuts Talk."  Srd Floor World Bldg.  Clubb 4 Stswart, Ltd.  For Best Quality Clothing,  809-316 Hastings 3t W.  Mount Pleasant Uvery  Carriagea at all hours day or nl^ki.  CbrnSr Broadway e_ Main,   -y\  Phone Fair. 8������6.  .V'  $m  /*f i  McCallum  9 gone,  "The Hardware Maa."  Phone Fair. 215. 8418 Mala St  Owen *% Morrison    .   . -  Tha Mount Pleaaant Hardware.;-,  Phono Fair. 447. 1187 Main St  ��������� '���������'���������.; ���������; P90n Oit*i\rw-'  The Bailable BbossBskers,  tttO Main  i i  Pioneer Market  For Choice Meats of all binds.  Cor. Broadway 4 Weatmlnstar M.  Phone Fair. 1S7.  Stanley aV Co.  Mount Pleaaant Decorators  Phone Fair. 918.    v    8817 Mala  that of   1911, this   decrease   taking ^jy itared at the stranger, and thaa  place in every Province except Sas  katchewan. There were twenty-eight  different kinds of wood sawn into  lumber, but spruce comprised over  one-third the cut, succeeded, in the  order named, by white pine, Douglas  fir and hemlock.  There was a decrease of 14.1 per  cent, in the unmjber of shingles cut  in 1912 British Columbia cut almost one-half the quantity, using  Western Red Cedar exclusively. The  production of lath also showed a  decrease of 6.9 per cent, spruce mak-  taooUectlng herself, eald���������"Oh, I w*h  aver so much to be out ta tha snow,  dear fair-/, but I've bean la bid wttb  a severe cold, and am not allowed to  go out But how did you gat In? I'm  suite aure no   ona. avor opened tba  "Oh! I dldnt oome la by tba door."  aald the fairy, laughing heartily. 1  slid down the chimney."  "Ob!" ssid Owendie. nodding bar  haad approvingly.  Tbe fairy then banded bar a tiny  sweat and told bar to swallow It and  Immediately sha found herself aa tiny  as a flower. Tha messenger then  haloed bar Into a fireproof oostuma,  aad haad ln hand they wbisaad ap tha  ing up onver one third of this pro- chimney. When they reached the roof  at tha herase. Owendla was breathless  with excitement Sba scarcely had  thaa to think wben eke found herself  duct.  The 89.9 per cent, increase in the  production of square timber is noteworthy, for; this is the first increase  since 1877. White pine made up 53.5  per cent., and birch 28.5 per cent, of  the total amount exported, 97������ per  cent, of which went to the United  Kingdom. 1.4 per cent to the United  States and 1.1 per cent to other countries.       '    '������������������������������������. "���������  6646  Oaviaa A Saunders  General Contractors.  Phone 8ey. 141.  Davis Chambers, 616 Hastings  8treet W.  Tiedall's Limited  .  For the Beat Bportlni Goods  SIMM Hastings Bt W.  ..��������� , ������������������ - .'Si. S.;Sf55#|  ���������7 . -���������-���������7,;r__i'iS_frKiiJl  :y yx:x^yxm  yyyysmm  ^���������-,7.7.v.-h'%>('.!-fj  mmmm  .';rS^77.Vi'.;^*%?-|  xxyxyx'yyfii\  ���������.' 'yyy yx :i XAy%  :xxAii0yiM  '���������'��������������������������� ������������������' ''yyAyx^y%\  Phone Fair. 510.  Tha Don  Confectionery,  1648 Main St  Dow, Fraaer A Co, Ltd.  (A Trust Company).  Head Office:   817-321 Cambie Street.  2313 Main Street  Ihe Irish  In an aaroplane, and tha tiny maa wat  statad beside bar. There was a krad  whirring sound, and soon tbs flying  machine was high aboro tba house and  ^y-FwWaww B)wdaa**l^p .      tfwfw     " ��������� WvSa*a^W*"i**iP7  fbrougb -the .alr.v-':.  "Oh! oh! look. everytblnf.������sa������a to  be flying away from agr cried .Qwaa-  dle in   attonUbmant   as aba lookad  -pont fa������r." aald tha   %M*t  xmt.  -Haa* we're flying bdtwesn tha bouaa-  top* and ths ckmdir  M Isst, with a jarfc tha aaroplano  baltod. and she openad htr ayts.  To Owendia's surprits, thoy wart  standing in front of a f-mffia fata  composed of tea that  fllttartd   ***%  wl������������ co^sss colors.  ���������ew-rf  ad tha eyas  "What place la thltr  OF CANADA  In Process of Organization  *  Applications for enrollment will be received  each Wednesday from 8 to 10 p. m., at the  Regimental Headquarters, corner of William  Street and Commercial Drive. Applicants  must be between the ages of 18 and 45, oyer  5 feet 5 inches in height and physically  sound.  I. W. DOWDING  Captain and Adjutant  vr  dlT AnH the .tiny mw rapUt*-  -This la tha KEd wUlaif���������* froat  ���������nd his fairies dwell."  Owendie gasad la wonderment at  tha whole scene; n wsj raally mar  n&otnt Tiny llttla Wrist earns w  waicome bar. and Jack Frost bimtslf  wag waiting to rsosiva bar.  ���������MO&O&O&t  delighted to see you."  jack Frost looked yet/ pretty la  his sparkling white tor cost 1*4 fUSr  tarlng head-dress. Ha was the most  alagant fairy, and qutta two fncbas  tallsr than any ot the others* He lad  har Into a c^rTdorT whW Owlndle  eould sse long vistas of clear tea, aad  what sba wondered moat at waa that  walls, floors, and callings, and even  tha chairs, were all mada of tea.  Lights shone from above, tinting  everything with delightful shaoes of  eotour. and as they walked through  tha corridors Jack Frost opened a  door, and to ber astonishment eount*  lass llttla fairies ware skating ovar  wbat seemed to Owendla to ba nollgb*  glass. The floor stretched aa far aa  the eya could reach, and a little band  of tiny men were playing charming  music  "Now, you can skate aa much aa  aa you like." said Jack Frost smilingly. Owendie Jumped for Joy; sha  simply loved skating. Two fairies  fastened skates both on to Owendia's  and Jack Frost's shoes, and they soon  were skating out and In among tha  fairies. Dh! how Owendla eajoyad her*  aelt They waitsed together aad kept  time with the music, snd she wished  she could skate with Jack Frost for  "Oh," ssid Jack Frost r.s be saw all  tbs fairies tripping away, It Is time  you were returning*  Owendie kissed him good-bye, and  soon shs was settled ln tbe aeroplane  with tbe tiny man.  They were flying pretty near to tba  house-tops now, and Owendie clapped  her hands as she once mora caught  eight of ber home.  Soon they were in tbe room again,  and tba tiny maa help-**? ber to take  oft tba lire-proof coat handed her another sweet and disappeared.  Owendie swallowed the sweat and  aat down on e window seat Ber  brothers and sisters were atttt skating  and havln'f fun among tbe snow. Thaa  she beard eome one call "Owendie."  and ln another minute her mother waa  ln the room.  "Dear me. I thought you must be  asleep; I've been calling for tbe last  half-hour, and wondered why you  never came down."  "How could I when I've been skating with Jack Froetr replied Owendie.  Mother smiled and aald sbe would  hear about tho skating expeenUon el-  Edward Clough  Real Estate, Insurance and Loans.  Phono Sey. 2888. 441 Homer Bt  Prank Trimble Realty Co.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers.  Phone Fair. 186. 8801 Westminster Rd  Tha Orsndvlsw Stationery  (J. w. Edmonds, Prop.)  Where it pays to deal,  1180 Commerelal Drive. .  The Irish FuaUiera  of ���������TfinsdSi  ���������������������^      ^^*w^^^^*^^*r**  In Process ot Organisation.  I. w. Dowding. capt and Adjutant  Kemloepe-Vaneouver Meat Co* Ltd.  Cor. Main 4. Powell Sts. 1849 Main St.  Phone 8ey. 6661    Pbone Fair. 1814  Western Canada Power Co. Ltd.  For Stave Lake Power.  Pbone Sey. 4770.  608*610 Carter<JoUon Bldg.  Weetern Methodist Recorder y XX  $1.00���������One Tear.  Manager, Methodist Recorder, P. ft P.  Co., Ltd., Victoria, B. C.   ;.���������;;  A. WlemerY/  Jeweller and Optlclan.  Repalring a Specialty.  1488 Commercial Drive.  ^xXyfM.  ;xxi&M  yxxtM*  yXXX'SMy'  XAA'xW^A*  yy  Mrs. Yaung  Phrenology and  806 Oranvllle Bt, oar Robaoa.  ;Fi-  ���������y?  yy-yy^sii.  yyyyA&iytwt  X'.X.Xy-f.'Ziy-tirfeM  ....-��������� 'yy .'._-j Jl'.'MJt*  xyixx^tm  Law ths Druggist  Wants to see you.  Lee Building. Broadway ft Main  The OrawdVlew Dry Oaada  1481 Oomt  yAAyxx'm'f  yy*yj?yim  ������������������:&iY<m  .���������j.-i;,.:Aiii���������^ii.;i.Ma  xyyy'm$$k  ' -,>.*_:' -1 yy<-xy-L  Tha Uttle ttore with tha Oreat  towi-n1aiDafve.;Qfaa4>rfc ^  <>'"' '���������;  .''���������!���������'"y''*Ax.'-; -i.'S-������' A.;'4:'4_r*  -��������������������������� -.���������������������������  V     X ���������������������������;--:''.^:----ivi,..\.fTv-:.-?*.S  yyAyAyyx-yyyyy^^  Tha  Secret aanka; Intaitigsoos  Rarsao,  31������ Pender 8t W.  Vanaauvar Cut-flats Fruit ���������Candy Ce.  AU Fruits ia Season.  Pbone Fairmont 688.  8468 Main. Cor. Qroadwsy.  South thore Lumber Co.  Any Kind of Lumber  Phone Fair. IM 1 Front St  ������������������-. yi  Xm  '::i_7  Tne Western C������!l Is Sold at foe  following News Stands:  325 Granville Street  Cor. Granville & Hastings (N.E.)  Pender & Granville (N. W.)  Hastings & Seymour (S. W.)  Richards & Hastings (S. E.)  Pender & Richards (S.W.)  .<  ������<  <.  Cor. Homer & Hastings  (N.^J.)  Cambie & Hastings (N.J3.1  Haatings&Columbia(N. W.)  148 Hastings Street. West  Main & Hastings      (S.E  Pressing Robes  and House Coats  We are showing a beautiful line of House  Coats in Wool, Silk and Velvet; also Dressing Robes in Wool.    All sizes from 34 to 48.  Prices of House Coats range from  $5.00 to $22.50  Dressing Robes from $7.00 to $25.00  These make handsome Christmas gifts for  Husband. Son or triend.  Call and inspect our stock. By paying a  deposit we will lay one aside for you for a  reasonable length of time.  Clubb & Stewart, Ltd.  tel. Sey. 7O2 309-315 Hastings St. W.  ���������ktMSI THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, December 12,1913  Wants to See You  Have you thought about  that Xmas gift you have to  get, yet? We have many  useful and elegant gifts to  suit any purse, gifts that  will last and always be a  pleasant reminder of the  giver.  Comb and Brush Sets in  Parisian Ivory and Ebony  from $2.50 to $20.00.  Manicure Sets, Ebony, Oxy-  dised Silver, Perle, &c.  A large assortment Xmas  Stationery  allprices.  Xmas Perfumes  from 60c to $5.00.  Perfume Atomizers  from $1.00 to $5.00  Hair Brushes, Mirrors.  Shaving Sets for gentlemen.  .'      t  Jewel Boxes and Trinket  Boxes.  Gillette Razors.  Don't wait till the Jast  minute.    Do it now!  WEf ir at un  y   Lee ���������ulWIr-a,      groadway and Main  -asaa_nB0maRm_nm--_-9-9a99_____-9_  LodgeNotes  N. C. WALLACE LOYAL ORANGE  LODGE No. 1715 ELECT  OFFICER? FOR 1914  There was a record attendance of  members and visitors at the annual  meeting of the above lodge. Thos.  Quinn, W.M., in the chair, all other  officers in their respective places. The  officers presented their annual reports  which showed the lodge to have made  great progress during the past year.  The election of officers resulted as  follows: W.M.. Thomaa Qulnn; D.M.,  Walter Wilson; Chap., W. J. Duke;  Rec. Sec., F. D. Oraas; Fin. Sec, Chs.  Stirling; Treas., C. M. McKinnon; D.  of C, C. W. Hatch; First Lee., H.  Kelly; Second Lee, W. P. Jenkins;  Standing Committee, Bros. John Wilson, Wm. Grundy, Jaa. JiUott,P. Ter-  nan, H. Gage; I.T., T. W. Sparks;  O.T., Geo. Huntei; Librarian, W. J.  Palmer; Auditors, Chs. Elliott and  William Duke; Delegate to the Vancouver Orange Hall Co., Ltd., Thos.  Qulnn; Press Correspondent and M.D.,  J. J. Tulk.  The next meeting will be held on  December 19.   The secretary's address  is Sub. P.O. No. 5, Vancouver, B.C.  JOHN J. TULK.  Vancouver, B.C., Dec. 9, 1913.    *  ilfbu^  CJBPAft COTTAGB.  Mr. James Sheriff, of Portland,  Oregon, with hit little son Sidney,  have been spending a few days with  Mr. Sheriffs sister, Mrs. William  MacPhie.      ���������_.,     <  The pupils of the Lord Selkirk  school will give an operetta in Marfew Hall on the evenings of the 17th  and the 18th inst. The proceeds will  be used for the needy families of  South Vancouver.  The Girl Guides meet every Thursday evening in the school room of the  Presbyterian church. They are now  engaged in making ready for their  exhibition in f hy������cal drills which  will take place in the early part of  the new year.  Mr. Manuel preached at Vancouver  Heights on Sunday evening.  The Women's Auxiliary of St.  Margaret's church made about $150  at their recent sale, which sum places  their finances on a firm basis.  LAOIE8' ORANGE BENEVOLENT  _   A880CIATION OP B. C.  One of the most successful fancy  Fairs and Bazaars was held on Wednesday, December 3rd, during the afternoon and evening, in the Orange  Hall, by the ladleB of No Surrender  Lodge No. 90, Ladies' Orange Benevolent Association'. The Fair was formally opened at 3 p.m. by his worship Mayor Baxter, who, in a short  address, complimented the ladles on  their work among the poor. The attendance at this was very good, some  of the best people of the ctty being  present and the large hall presented  a gay appearance. The fancy work  was in charge of Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs.  Hopkins, and Miss A. Baker. Useful  and fancy aprons in charge ot Mrs.  Chs. Elliott, Mrs./Bweet, and Mrs.  Crawford. Childron's work tn obarge  of Mrs. Harrison. Mrs. Gott and Mrs.  Thomas. Fancy bags, etc.,, in charge  of Miss M. Birmingham and Miss  Sweet. Homo made cooking in charge  of Mrs. D. Barker. Mrs. McDonald  and Mrs. Thompson. Fish pond in  charge of Mrs. " Donaghy. Masters  Scott Milne and A. Elliott, Temple of  Mysteries in charge or Mra. A. Elliott  and Mrs. E. Hooper. Drawing for a  royal scarlet sacb in charge of Mrs.  Bums. A guessing contest in charge  of Miss Mary Whlteley, Miss U Horner snd the Misses Sweet. The handsome bride doll was won by Miss Eva  McLoed. During the afternoon tea  was served to the many visitors and  high tea was served at 6 p.m., the  tables being in charge of Mrs. Soper,  Mrs. Oehart. Miss 8oper, Mrs. Crawford, Mrs. Nairn, and Mrs. Alexandra.  Reception Committee, Mrs.* D. Barker, Mrs. Murray, Mrs. John J. Tulk.  The thanks of the ladles are due to  Bros. Thompson, Watktns, Hatch and  Allen for their kindness in erecting  booths, etc., The Fair was a grand  success in every way, a large sum  being realized for benevolent work.  Tbe thanks of the ladles of the committee are tendered to the kind friends  who kindly donated goods* etc. During the evening a good programme  was presented, songs, recitations,  dancing, etc. v  MRS. MARY TULK, G.M.  Mrs. Simmons, of Eighth Avenue,  who was injured in the recent automobile accident at the. corner of Manitoba and Broadway streets, was-able  to leave the hospital on Tuesday ahd  return to her home.  ;������������������'���������������������������'  Dr. Matthews, pastor of the. First  Presbyterian Church, Seattle, has  been in the city ahd lectured ln the  Presbyterian Church at Mount Pleasant on Wednesday evening, on " A  Clean City For Clean Citizens."  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Bishop of New Westminster  will hold an ordination service in St  Michael's Anglican Church on Sunday  morning next, Dec. 14, beginning at  11 a.m. At this service the Rev. J. D.  MacKenzie-Naughton will be advanced  to the priesthood, and Mr. Stewart of  Latimer HaU will be ordained deacon.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A high class concert much appreciated by the atidience was given on  Friday evening, under the auspices of  the Mount Pleasant Council of Royal  Templars, in A. O. F. Hall. Those  who took part wore: Miss R. Snow-  den, piano and vocal; Miss Ellen  Jones Evans, vocal; Miss Elliott,  ���������reading; Mr. Campbell, vocal; Miss  D. Lester, vocal; Mr. Patterson, violin; Mrs. Alma Keeler, reading; and  Miss Bayls, violin.  ���������.-'.''���������*���������  The silver medal contest held under  the auspices of the W.C.T.U. at the  Baptist Church ou Tuesday eveiing,  -vas a great success. The following  is a list of the paeons contesting with  their selections: Miss. ChamberiiE,  "A Southern Incident"; Miss Lily  Jones, "Which Shall It Be?" Miss  Pearl Love, 'The Fence and the Ambulance"; Miss Mabel Haine, "The  Factory Chimney"; Mlss'Doane, "Put  Yourself in His Place"; Miss Ethel  James, "The Bridal Wine Cup"; Miss  Roberta Byrnes, "Jeremiah and; His  Pa"; Miss McVicar, "The Relief of  Lucknow." Miss WinnieHarrts excelled herself on the piano. Mrs.  McDuffy and Mrs. Turhbull gave a  duet, which was well received. Uttle  Miss Tlmmlns charmed the audience  with her violin selections. Mrs. Mc  Duffy sang a solo, which was encored.  Tbe judges were unanimous in ac-  cording the medal to Mi"** Haine. "  tM.T M H T'������*>t������������������ . .������*M t ������'M ������    . ������i|. I I li Ml ������������������������������<������������������������������������������������������< ������ . I ������; ;  j DOMINION WOOD YABP CO. jl  i Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.     Phone Fairmont 1554 '  AU Kinds of Mill Wood  | Stored Under Cover  ������-,;4������j4*.M"l ������������������t,i'.*������l.i������ y... *..���������-���������������-.^_      ������.������, i _������ i i  i,*i|. I li I J ������ i|i������ ������i|i������* ������������������#  Mrs. Keelei\ who is an elocutionist  of great ability, is to be highly congratulated for her splendid work in  training the girls.  ��������� "'���������'. ������������������  The death of Mrs. H. H. Porter,  field, 1350 Tenth avenue West, took  place in the General hospital on the  evening of the 4th inst. at 6:30  o'clock, as a result of the injuries received by being struck by an automobile at the corner of Manitoba  street and Broadway. Mrs. Simmons,  58 Eighth avenue West, a sister of  the dead woman, is also in the hospital, but her injuries are not  thought to be serious.  The automobile was owned and  driven by Mr. H. J. Littler, proprietor of the Terminal City Iron Works,  located at 1949 Albert street. Riding  with the owner at the time of the accident was his brother, Mr. T. W.  Littler, joint ^proprietor of 'the iron  works company, and Mr. James Mason, 3330 Third avenue West.  Mr. Littler describes the accident  thus: "I was driving west on Broadway about 5:30 p. m. I had stopped  in the rear of a B. C. E. R. Fairview  car at Quebec street to allow/ passengers to alight. At Ontario street,  the second street west of Main street,  I again stopped to allow other passengers to get off, one from the rear  and two women from the front of the  car. When the car again started I  had pulled up alongside in an endeavor to passu When about the  middle of the block I noticed two  women standing on the street apparently about a car's length from the  corner. I turned my car toward the  car tracks to avoid them and suddenly remembered that I could not  pass in front of the car. I applied  the emergency brakes and my, car  skidded. The rear part of my car  struck one woman; and the B. C. E.  R. car hit my machine about midway between the front and rear  wheels."  The, police ambulance was summoned and the two women taken to  the hospital, where Mrs. Porterfield  died about three-quarters of an hour  after her arrival. Deceased- leaves  a husband and young son, 10 years  bid. Mr. Porterfield is a blacksmith  in the employ of the Mainland Transfer Company. Mrs. Porterfield was  33 years old.  PHONE SEYMOUR 9086  rir*t~J"t".'*-r**~rirv".--.--.*-r-r*i     ������l"l'I1 l"l"l I I ** I ���������������*. I *}"1'l"M ��������������� M"M  ���������t  Go to the J  Pioneer Market  ���������t  /        4  For Choice Meats of  All Kinds  Everything sanitary and up-to-date ���������  Trimble & May  Phone Fairmont 257  | Corner Broadway & Westminster Road  The. best regular meeting of the  University Women's Club will take  place at the residence of the president  Miss McQueen. Shaughnessy Heights,  on Saturday evening. The occasion  will be a social evening.    -  . ��������� ���������";������������������      *  The Social Service Council of Vancouver held a meeting recently at  Hamilton Hall.  The executive committee, Dr. A. P.  Procter, Mr. JameB Kerr and Rev; E.  A. Henry, recommended the following  suggestions, wbicb were adopted by  the council as an .educational propaganda:  1. That addresses be secured from  medical experts on the medical side  of the social vice .problem. Such addresses to be delivered in various  parts of tbe city.  2. Tbat the best literature on the  subject be secured and distributed,  witht wisdom, as widely as possible.  The committee particularly recommend the pamphlets by the late Chief  Justice Taschere.au in "The Crime of  Prostitution."  3. That a strong appeal be made and  the clergy of the city take steps to  arouse their people, and through them  the citizens, with regard to the evils  with which our council deals.  4.'That through any ward groups  tbat may be formed under this council  arrangements be made for public  gatherings for the discussion of the  legal and moral aspects of the social  evil and other vices found in this city.  5. That- steps be taken to secure,  through co-operation of the press, in  the way of public education in these  vital themes.  A strong committee was appointed  to organize workers in each of the  eight wards of the city for aggressive  work.  . The council decided as a matter of  policy to confine its work to education  in the interest of social service. Gratification was expressed at the resultB  thus far obtained, and each member  was urged to increasing vigilance  with a view to vastly improving the  social conditions in the city.  The headquarters of this organization is No. 25 Dunsmuir street. Rev.  R. F. Stillman is secretary.  ���������     c ���������*.!������������������ MM 1 t I r������| Ml HIM  GRANDVIEW  The Dorcas Circle of King's Daughters will hold a sale of work at the  home of Mrs. Byrnell, 1436 First Ave.  ���������    ���������   ���������  Mr. Thomas Odium, of 1637 Victoria Drive, who has been in Montana  for the pats six months, has returned  to his home in Vancouver for the  Christmas holidays.  Members of the Mission Band of  the Grandview Methodist Church, with  tbeir superintendent, Miss Pugh, held  a sale at the parsonage on Monday.  Tbe articles put before the public were  an autograph quilt, which was a very  handsome coverlet whose signatures  they bad solicited themselves and artistically embossed, and a number of  exquisite and fascinating dolls which  were such as Santa Clans would carry.  Tbe members of the Mission Circle  served tea. A handsome Uttle fund  resulted from the sale.  *"���������.'���������  A number of the young friends of  Miss Virginia Odium were entertained  at her home, 1637 Victoria Drive, on  Tuesday evening.  The house was prettily decorated,  the arch separating the parlors being  massed with the wild Oregon grape  vine, through whose bright foliage  pretty vistas of the rooms beyond  were seen, whe.re fresh bouquets of  the red carnation lent their beautiful  glow to the furnishings. Outside the  entrance and verandah were lit up  with the. Japanese lantern.  It was a very merry and Informal  group of young people who were gathered together on this occasion, and all  sorts of pleasant games were indulged  in. The party were joined during the  evening by Rev. F. C. Lett, who  quietly dropped in to contribute bis  snare to tbe full measure, of happiness.  Among1 the contests were the following: Book and Author, In which Miss  Fulton won the ladies' prize, an enamelled vanity box, and Mr. H, Odium  the gentlemen's, a gunmetal matchbox; Advertising, (in which Miss  Elsie Knight was awarded a box of  handkerchiefs and MIbb Emily Lett a  silver fruit knife; Jumbled Cities, in  which the winners were Miss V.  Bowes, who received viBiting cards,  j and Mr. Herbert Clarke, visiting cards  j Those present were: Misses Violet  ; Bowes, Man. Vollans, Elsie Knight,  Jean McNeill, Edith Fulton, Hughina  and Kate Urquhart, Emily. Lett, Winnie Mellish, Agnes Waugh, Reta and  GGrace Wood, Eula Keast, Dora Spencer, EfHe Vnilans, Messrs. Andere, H.  r*������~-.-    ���������    v������rr, 0   cutler, H. Odium,  A. Ruffell, J. Mellish, S. MeSpadden,  B. Matchett.  Refreshments were served at 12.30  o'clock.  NORTH VANCOUVER  The report of the secretary of North  Vancouver School Board showed an  enrollment of 790 upils, with an average attendance of 89.5 per cent. This  enrolment shows an increase of 10  over this period last year.  (A TRUST COMPANY)  Quarterly ^ of  Assets and Liabilities  November 29th, 1913  ASSETS  Cash in hand ..'.    $   9.448.20  Cash in, Bank, Current Account,       6,237.93  Cash in Bank, Savings Account    27,533.30  Cash in Bank, New York Account    10,801.70  Cash in-Bank, San Francisco Account..     3,620.76  Cash in Bank. Seattle Account      3,067.19  Stocks, Shares and Debentures    47,195.00  Total Cash and Quick Assets.  ������������������ $107 904 08  Real Estate Loans and Mortgages $137,507.86  Collateral Loans and Discounts...'    54,828.57  Real Estate Investments, actual cost..   51,518.44.  Tptal Investments  ; ���������       $243,854 87  Current Accounts Receivable ...'.���������  17 018 47  Furniture and Fixtures.    7.'794!90  Total Assets. ...':.'..'..  $376,572.32  LIABILITIES  To theShareholders: /  Capital Stock......       $104,500.00  Undivided Profits ................   27,770.41  Total to Shareholders .......... $132,270.41  To the Public: , wiv-ai  Deposits     $232,899.60  Demand Collections    11,402.51  Total to the Public....'........ I.  $244,301.91  Total Liabilities ��������������������������������������������������������������� *  .$376,572.32  Financial Department  Four per cent, paid on deposits, subject to cheque, credited  monthly, five per cent, oh time deposits. Mortgage Loans negotiated. Short term loans made on approved collateral. Money invested for clients. Our own drafts issued on all.points in United  States, Europe and the commercial pities of the Orient.  DEPOSITS RfipEIVED BY MAIL-Write for full particulars  Safety Deposit Boxes for Reiit  - Travelers' Cheques issu^-Cuirent in all parts ofthe world;  a necessity for tourists -self-identifyingand safe to carry.    *  . We wmt your business; we have the knowledge, experience  and ability to do it properly and it will receive our best attention.  . Directory: A. F. McTavish, President; James Junes, Arthur  Gray, Peter Edwards, Alexander Dow, Secretary and Manager.  Pow, Fraser & Company* Md*-  317-321 CamWe St., 2913 Main St., Vancouver  and McKay Station* Purtiaby, B. C;  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ttt<Pt������-t������������������������t������t������������������������������������<������������t������������������������������o  ! Solid UftUier.   ���������:-   Solid Ham! Work f  Pone |>y First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shaemaking J Repairing i  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PPTPRS & CO.  ; 2530 Mo Street      minimi. I*.*..m      Vancouver, u*  T ���������������������������-������ ������|"1"������"M"I"1'������,H. ������*H''l''������*l"������*t"M'*M  <r  \  BLOOMFIELD'S CAFE  2517 MAIN STREET ' NEAR BROADWAY  KNOWN AS THE BB8T AND OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN MT. PLEASANT  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH 25c~U:30 tO 2:00  .    DINNER 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M. SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS   ..  **+*>���������������������������;*���������:*���������:-���������>���������>���������>��������� **>*'M-*-1"M .���������������������������������������*, _'. i M'M-h _. H.  i| VANCOUVER CUT-RATE FRUIT and CANDY CO.  :; J N. Ellis. Mgr. 2452 Main St. COT.  All Fruits  in Season  Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit & Tobacco on Hill  PHONE Fairmont 638  Free delivery to any part ofthe city.  Tl M-MM-H t I'M I-I'M II I lilt'-   'I'l 'I 1 t I I 1 i . 1 1 . 1 M ;*l-{->-:->",*������i- ii  ���������' '*&_.  iff!  Friday, December 12.1913  ���������}h|w|w|h|i i|i i|iiIs^ls^s^^s^-wls^ts^sils^st^H^il^lw^si^s^ , ���������*$*������������������}*H$������-$*^^**lfr ^ sfr l$l ifrlfr  WARD FOUR  The undersigned sincerely thanks the electors ;;  :: of Ward Pour for their, support in the last election ::  <| and also solicits their vote and influence for Alder- \\  | manic honors during 1914.  Thos. Evans  *tiiti������}iit'.t''t''t'^'|'*.'4''t'''t''I''t''l''I''l''I'*l*'i''t''t'*t''t*'l'  *I"t"t"t"4"I"t"l"t"t"t"������"I*'I"l"l"t"t"l"t"i"t"l**l".'*.'  t  .������->���������#!,# ������#���������'#���������# ������i#l#|#l#t# I #1  full 4  WARD FOUR  **���������  MY PLATFORM:  i���������Promotion of Industries which mean a  dinner pail."  2���������The proper Marketing of the City Bonds.  3���������The Improvement of the Main Thoroughfares  leading to the City.  4���������The Encouragement of more Public Markets,  which means the reduction of cost of living.  5���������The Management of  City -affairs on a Proper  Business Basis.  4 . Respectfully yours,  Hoskins  Joseph  Aldermanic Candidate,  Ward Four.  T     ^      ^       -. _^i .���������*..-._*..'*��������� ,*l .*. _ ^ _^.^.^:^_.      .   . ^ .^..-^--^-^ - ~  THB W-8TBBN CAU-  South Vancouver  Iii  A number of ladies are doing mucn  good by distributing food and clothing  among the poor of South Vancouver.  - P. C. Anthony, who captured the alleged burglar in the store of Joseph's,  Main -street,  has been promoted  to  the second class.  ��������� ������   ���������  Mr. Aubrey. Hicks returned to his  home from the GGeneral Hospital; on  Sunday, convalescent after a successful operation performed by Dr. Castle-  man.  ' .. .   .  We regret to chronicle the death'of  Martha Jane Blackwell ot Toronto.  Mrs. Blackwell and daughter, Idly,  arrived at the home of her son,  Thirty-ninth avenue East, two  weeks ago, on their way to California.  Her death was due to heart failure.  ��������� -���������   ���������  Arrangements were made for the  installation of the. Gamewell Fire  Alarm System at a recent meeting of  the South Vancouver Board of Works.  This system will cost $10,375. It is  expected that the system can be purchased out of the money levied this  year.  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������   ������������������>������������������������������������>��������� ���������������������������������#���������������������������#��������� ���������'*-���������*>������������������-���������.?  WARD FOUR  Electors of Ward Four:  With the interest of pur ward and city in  view, the undersigned has decided to candidate as  alderman in this ward and sincerely solicits your  vote and influence to this end.  ���������i"i"t"t"t"i"i"i"i"i,,t"i"t"i"i"i"������"t"?"*"t"?"i"i'^ '^'i"i"i"i"i"t'4"i"i"i,,i"t"t"i"i"i"i"t"i"i"t"t"iMt"}'  $  respectfully solicits the votes arid influence of the |  electors of Ward Four for aldermanic honors i^ the ] \  yearWI.  4**^"t"{'l|"t"{"l"t"l"l"l"t"t"}"l"l"t"I"t"?"t"t"l"l"{>   *������* ������** ���������������������**?' *t* ������{***;.���������>{. ������*("{. ������|. ���������}���������������{������������{������>|. ������X' *{' 'I' 't' '���������***?' *t*'������' 't**{**S*  j������*������***������*������<fr������}<������*������������fr,}H|M$M|M|M{*l|-������*������������|^  *$**$**������**?**-$* ****** *V -3**{* *t* *t**t*'?' * .* 'I***?' '$* *I* *I* '?' *���������* *t* '������' ������X**S*  WARD FIVE  the undersigned most cordially acknowledges!  \[ theftonor placed upon him by the electors of Ward  I; Five during the current year and now humbly solicits  1 re-election to Aldermanic honors for 1914.  A. P. Black  j**{**i*'l'*i'*|,'t't}'*{*'^'l''?,*^**l**{****^**.**^^ ***'}*������{**.**^-^''l'������{''}������������I'^'i'*{������-^"{������*{������{'>***j������'|"^{*'}������*{**;������  A meeting of the supporters of Mr.  William Morris, who is in the field  for councillor for Ward I., took place  in the committee room on Joyce road  on 'Monday evening: Arrangements  were made for a committee meeting to  take place on Monday evening In the  above-mentioned committee room for  the purpose of mapping out a campaign.  ��������� T ��������� ��������� ,  Main Street Improvement Association held the regular meeting at the  old school house on Twenty-eighth  and Main, Monday night. On account  of other meetings in the vicinity, a  number of members -were absent: The  bridge, committee, however, were able  to report progress. Further meetings  were postponed until after tbe munici  pal elections; Committees, nevertheless, will continue with their work.  ��������� >���������   ���������  The resignation of Municipal Engineer W.' Clement was read at ��������� a  meeting of the board of Works oh  Wednesday afternoon, tbe 3rd-inst.  Mr. Clement gave, among his reasons  that the Kingsway paving being concluded, and the other large works being indefinitely delayed ho did not  feel justified in continuing in office.  HIb resignation is to take effect oh  December 31. The resignation will  come before the meeting of the council which will be held oh Friday-'of  this week*  Mr. Clement was for many years  engineer of the City c* Vancouver  and in 1912. was appointed to the position of Municipal Engineer of South  Vancouver. He had been receiving a  salary of. $3,000. Mr. Clement has  been a prominent factor In the many  improvements which have been made  In Vancouver and South Vancouver  from time to time. His plans for a  sewerage system of Greater Vancouver has to a large extent been adopted  by the Burrard Sewerage Commission.  In regard to the demands made by  various ratepayers in South Vancouver, {or. retrenchment in municipal  management, Municipal Clerk 8pring-  lord has made the following statement  respecting economics effected during  1913 at the hall: "On June 30 there  were 105 persons on* the municipal  staff, including police and fire departments, girl clerks, stenographers and  office boy. The payroll was $4,979.80  for the two weeks 'ended June 30  During July the staff was reduced to  91 persons, and In October to 77, with  a payroll of $3,729.30. At the present  time the stall numbers 76. Eignteen  lot these are connected with the police and 11 with the fire departments,  leaving a staff bf 45 in the various  offices and associated with the wiring,  building, engineering, plumbing and  water departments, whose work partly lies outside the municipal hall  The payroll for the two weeks -ended  November 15 last was $3,607.20."  tj I������HW1-HMM'������������IW1 H'   IU1II-H Mllltlllll-tllMt  3Pt_'p_i*$ssr������!  *  *m  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Electors South Vancouver: , ,-,;  y Your support and influence aire respectfall^  solicited for my election to the Council of )3outh {  Vancouver for the year 1914.  Wm. Morris  J'M'it11111n111111nti|m|m .iiinni.niiuiiMiMHt'  ;-;:;$^s*i������g|S%-i  tliilllll  v^t: >4-x^^yKi^fMi*  .'���������. * t ������_V*V-rJ������,-������ftiVi-wlw-**'T*>!-3  i*i.Ml__sli  Wmm  xm  wm  ������������������ r,"t7'ft#|_p3ivfy7  WMaSvj-i---."- ���������-������������������>'-,��������� .������������������������������������ -  ���������3'T'i ���������':''--'v''T''7?i'''i ���������  j**HI 11111II n 111 li. 1.1"| t������I  PHONE  PAHtMonr  510 ICE CREAM PARLOR  2643 mmlm St. Mtotoro from UUrMw  1111 111 IM ll it l Is * l lit IMfr  THE DON     PHOi*  Christmas Novelties, Ctrds aad Ckmlates  at Popular Prices.  Christmas Crackers, Bon Bons, Toys, etc., etc.  tittmt<i������t. .; * in it������������i ��������� * *>* * <i i * 11 mil'  ���������f-'i|4't">'t"i-i"i'i"i"i"t"  wm  -p.. yyi^S^X^yi  7^7.-Vd*^>'*������-*P-  i**s  >���������������<'������'��������������������������������������������������� ������-|M.-|H|M|i*|*|..||.*|i.|.4.ti   ���������������*>! M VA 4 4 I I' I 4 I I' I < I I I ll Iii  &'i?%&  The ratepayers of Ward V. have  been busy, selecting a candidate to  fill the vacancy caused by the with  drawal of Councillor Thomas as a representative of this ward. A strong  and influential body have waited upon  Mr. C. M. Whelpton, chairman of the  school., board, and asked him to Become the candidate for. the ward. Mr.  Whelpton has taken the matter Into  very1: serious consideration, and informed 'the various deputies that  while his great interest is centred in  the school board, he is willing at this  time to make a sacrifice and come out  as a candidate for the ward.  Mr. Whelpton Js well known to the  ratepayers, having resided ln the ward  for the last five years. He is a  building contratcor, and has been a  school trustee for the laat four years,  two of which be bas occupied as chair*  raaite The satisfactory manner in  which he has conducted the* affairs of  tho school hoard has commended htm  to those ratepayers who desire to see  the munlcapal affairs managed on  thorough business lines.  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  t  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  PHONE Fair. 185 2503 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, B. "G. '���������'   ���������  ******* - a. a ia i a ia ta >���������>��������� >���������*! a iaia������������������*>iaiaiaisi������ia>os������������*i  ��������� -yx sS|S-ls^������  \XX0^?M  't'y$������$M'""  5f*7*fi  xx\s-.y  :xyy  ty  ixm  tXXi*  'AM  7i';7J'e-l  '' ".Sir's?  i, i|i f i|.4. .|i ii������.im, ,|. n,.;. .|..t~:~;..^.^^*.������f-^���������<-.-.   I **>* IIHIM" "'* " *" ' ' ���������"^* --'** ���������  .*^-^W**^-������^������*t****������***}*'i*****}**<t*******^^ **t*****f**^4**{N*^H{M***{l*{*l**^*>^*>J*^^  WARD FIVE  C. E. MAHON  - A,  sincerely appreciates the confidence reposed in him |  as Alderman of Ward Five during the year 1913 |  and again respectfully solicits the vote and influence '{  of the electors for his re-election. ?  4.HQSOW*  Mr. Joseph Hoskins, who is a candidate for aldermanic honors in Ward  IV., is an englishman by birth, baving made bis debut in Cornwall, England, in thi. 'sixties. In early life he i  came to Canada and soon gravitated  to British Columbia, drawn by tbe  prospbets of success and impelled by  native energy and ambition. His  hopes proved to be well founded.  Being a man of strong physique and  pluck, be. readily found fields suitable  to his tastes. For four years, 1887-  1891, he operated a brickyard at Gladstone on Westminster Road. He  spent five years in the Yukon mining  fields. He was for a time a member  of the plumbing company Symons &  Hoskins. Training and lumbering fcr  mining purposes occupied some years  of his life.  Mr. Hoskins, who has been a resident of Vancouver on and off for over  twenty-five years, is a staunch Britisher, an ardent Canadian and a hopeful Vancouverite. On the Oriental  question he has strong feelings, and  thoroughly believes British Columbia  should he preserved to true Britishers.  Moved by his friends and the spirit  of the times, Mr. Hoskins is now an  aldermanic candidate in Ward Four.  ���������8-  >i^m^m^������^m^m^������*^s>}������s^������s^si{h^������^>s^s-i^������^h^m^m^������-^������o^m  WARD EIGHT  Electors Ward Eight:',       '  Yielding to the solicitations of many friends, I herein  announce my candidature for aldermanic honors for the year  1914 and respectfully ask your support.  Fred P. Rogers  ������$N$M$N$������e$������������fr"$"3Mfr s|������>fr i$*������^m^m^m^h|*-^������^m^m^m^m^m$m^������*>{������  -L-l      , ' ." :���������  **-*'**������������.  WARD EIGHT  Electors Ward Eight:  The election of 1914 is now rapidly approaching.   At  the close of three years service the undersigned solicits your  vote and influence for aldermanic honors another year.  Yours sincerely,  I  i.  ?  3!  Phone Fair. 998  Frank Trimble  PAINTING  Now is the time to have us  give you an estimate for  Painting  the outside woodwork of  your house and have the  contract closed so we can  ,- do it (if our price is right  ���������and we know it will be)  in the Spring. Our materials are from the best  white lead, oil and turpentine.   Our  14 Years  work in Vancouver is proof  positive. ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Don't forget our  Wall-Paper &  Paper  Hanging Depts.  mmim mm mw wm  Dow, Fraser & Co., Ltd., a trust  company doing business successfully  since its formation in 1900, issues daily  a statement of its assets and liabilities  and the company is always subject to a  government inspection. It is generally  regarded as one of the soundest finan  cial institutions in the city.  The company carries a very large  proportion of its assets in actual cash.  One third of its total assets, as shown  in its daily statement for November 29,  was in cash or quickly convertible assets and its total asEets on that date  were more than $100,000 greater then  its total liabilities to the public. Its  actual cash assets were 45 per cent, of  tbis total liability to the public.  ��������� ���������  l.i ji'     =iga���������  ^AAM^0y  '^;"^'fil.:  yXZh,  S-J-Of.Sj  "���������iii!  i������M*  A. f. McTAVISH, Fpop.  j;  Phone fwrinont 845 Corner Broad way and Msio :  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Pray Wagons for hire  Furniture and Piano Movinq  Hi  yx-mi  m  !_������������������������������ . M M i|"i"������ ���������������!������������������#������������������������ M"I"H"M'lii|ii������   *-���������*��������� :���������.. '"M'*|-'t"������'l"l"Hi������ > ������ I '1' I' i ,'-M *> *;  STANLEY i CO.  2317 Main Street  Phana Fair. 098  .-^^^^x^^^x*-.**:-*x^-w~>*:~:--k**h~> *>*h**:**h**h**.**h**:**h^  ITOTXGSi  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be ma<J<- to the legislative  Assembly of the Province of British  Columbia, at its next Session for an  Act amending the Chartered Accountants Act, 1905, by providing:  (a) Xo person shall be entitled to take  or use the* designation "Chartered Accountant," or the initials "F.C.A., "A.C.  -���������v.," "C.A.A.," or "C.a.." either alone  or in combination with any other words  or any name, title or description implying that he is a Chartered Accountant  or any name, . title, initials or description implying that he is a Certified Accountant or an Incorporated Accountant,  unless he is a member of the Institute  in good standing and registered as such.  (b) A penalty for the contravention  of the above and the manner in which  such penalty shall be dealt with.  (c) That the Institute shall keep a  Register of Members and providing a  copy of such Register shall be evidence  in all Courts.  (d) That Section 6 of the said Act be  amended by striking out all the words  therein after the word "expedient" in  the 13th line thereof and by substituting  t'ae  following:  "(a) Every member of the Institute  shall have the right to use the designation   'Chartered   Accountant'  or  the  initials  'C.A.'  and  may  use after  his  name,   if   the   Institute     shall     have!  granted  him a Certificate  of Fellow-!  ship,   the'initials   'F.C.A.'   signifying!  'Fellow of the Chartered Accountants,*;  and if the Institute shall have granted:  him   a Certificate  of Membership  the'  initials   'A.C.A.'   signifying   'Associate  of the Chartered Accountants.'"  Dated   at  Tanvouver,   B.C.,   this   21st  dav of November,  1913.  COWAN, RITCHIE ft GRANT.  Solicitors for the Applicants.  The papers and the very air is full now-a-days of the talk on  the rights of women, her right to vote, to holt) office awl become  Premier of Canada if she wants to and enough voters to eleet her  and agree with her. But why go put of the home to discover rights  which women should enjoy and do not?  We think women should have just as up-to-date equipment in  her home as her husband, son or brother has in his office, workshop  or on his farm. Just take a look, into many of the kitchens in (he  country and look at the dilapidated and out of date stoves and  ranges many a wife and mother is cooking three square meals a day  on, and she manages to cook good meals, too. But think how  much hard work it would save her and how much better meats she  might cook if she had one of the modern ranges of the day. to say  nothing of the saving of FUEL.  Wives and mothers���������take hubby or father down to W. R. Owen  & Mornsoii, the Mt. Pleasant Hardware Store, this week and have  a look at the  South Bend Malleable Range  the onlv range made with Patented Keystone Copper Bearing  Aluminum Fused Flues. If they believe you deserve the best  range ever made, they will buy you one.  o  o  <D  O  9  b  &  ���������2  W. R, Owen & Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street nA-**k.������W..u^U- W  .6.  THE WESTERN  (JALL  Friday. December 12,1913  Si  n i  *_  ! ������_  THE TRIBE OF NAPHTMi  ! i. .��������� ''���������' ���������       ���������'���������."���������'��������� "*  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  In a recent issue of the Western Call t he Rev. Owen  Bulkley, A.K.C., treated the public to a most interesting article on "The Locality .of the Tribe of  Naphtali and of Others." I quite believe that  many of ~Naphtali as well as of the other tribes  of the "House of Israel" were scattered in North  Africa, including Morocco, and also in practically ,  all other countries. The prophets and even in the  days of Moses, the greatest pf the prophets, perhaps, announced that the Israelites, as well as the  House of Judah would be scattered amongst all  nations. Hence I am ready to believe that the  prophetic utterances were fulfilled to the letter.  -I am not sure whether Mr. Bulkley is of opinion  that Naphtali aa a tribe is to be found in Morocco, or not. From my studies on the subject I  am inclined to the belief that where Joseph is as  a House, there is Naphtali as a tribe officially.  This for many reasons, but especially because the  "Throne of Israel" must be somewhere at this  hour ruled over by a King descended from David.  Here is one of many verses that might be quoted  to support this view: "There shall not fail thee  a man in my sight to sit on the THRONE OF  ISRAEL. *' Now look at 2 Sam. 3-10,���������'' To translate the kingdom from the House of Saul, and to  set up the Throne of David OVER ISRAEL AND  OVER JUDAH, from Dan even to fieer-Sheba.,"  Jeremiah 33-17: "For thus saith the Lord;  David shall never want a man to sit upon the  THRONE OF THE HOUSE OF ISRAEL."  From this I would conclude that where David  is ruling, in his seed, oyer the House of Israel,  there must Joseph be prominently, and there  must he the rest of the Ten-Tribed House, if not  all the twelve tribes, in some very important  sense1. Jn any case, Naphtali must be officially  connected with Official Israel even though many  of his tribe may be in Morocco. Let us look at  the tribe of Naphtali for a moment as shown in  Scripture.     ^  About 940 B. C. Benhadad King of Syria "Sent  the captains of his armies against the cities of  Israel; and they smote Ijon, and Dan, and Abel-  maim, and all the store cities of Naphtali." See  2Chron. 16-4.  Perhaps this aet of Syria would result in a  very considerable scattering of a portion of the  tribe of Naphtali. This might happen, and still  moat of the tribe remain in their possessions.  See 1 Kings 15-20: "So Benhadad hearkened  unto the king, Asa, and sent the captains of the  hosts whieh he*had against the cities of Israel,  and emote Ijon, and Dan, and. Abel-beth-Maachah-  and all Cinneroth, with all the land of Naphtali."  ]9rom these two quotations we must conclude  , that Naphtali suffered much at the hands of the  , Syrians, and it would be natural' to infer many  A hastened to save themselves by leaving their country*   This would aurely account for tbe dispersion of tome of "Israel."  Sk999^1*W*% ���������. there waa another, and a more  severe raid upon Naphtali, and tbe results were  very far-reaching as the quotation will show. See  2 Kings 15-29: "In the days of Pekah, king of  Israel, came Tiglatb-Pileser, King of Assyria,  Ijon, .arid Abel-beth-Maachah, and Janoah, and  JSdesb, and Razor, and Gilead, and Galilee, .ALL  TUB fcANfc OF NAPHTALL and carried them  captive to Assyria.''  - This has its deep significance in that it shows  that Naphtali was carried into captivity into the  very country where the rest of Israel was carried  at later dates*���������about 741 B. C, and IM B. C.  Hence from the prophetic  Utterances  above  quoted, and from the historic account showing  that Naphtali went where the House of Israel  went, I would believe that, even though many of  Naphtali be found in North Africa, they are only  *a remnant. And the tribe in its official standing  must be with the House of Joseph, or what is the  same thing, with Ephraim. Otherwise the King  descended from David is ruling over only a part  of the throne of the "House of Israel." Perhaps  it would be better to say that, if Naphtali be absent from Joseph, then the Throne of the House  of Israel is not quite complete.  This brings me to a point of prime difference  with one of the ablest exponents of Anglo-Israel-  ism, The Rev. A. B. Grimaldi, M.A., who teaches  that the European countries^ are the tribal kingdoms of the Ten-Tribed House of Israel.  As I read both history and the prophets there  is only one throne of the HOUSE of ISRAEL,  and.that is in Britain, the Official Ephraim, the  hegemonic leader of all Israel in a national and  material sense.  J Mr. Bulkley, quoting from Sir John Drummond  Hay, and Dr. Robert Kerr, uses these worths: "So  from Halah and Habor all the Israelite tribe of  Naphtali, or the greater portion thereof, sought  refuge in Baden, a town situated on the limits of  Guinea (Ajnaua), that is the upper borders of the  Sahara, which town of Baden, at that time had  direct maritime communication with Halah and  Habor."  This seems to indicate that the two above authorities believe that all, or most of Naphtali went  away to North, or West Africa. If so, then I must  object. Andmy grounds for objection are above  given, in part.  Ofte of the troubles in the long quotation taken  from Hay and Kerr is that in one place the term  "All the Israelite tribe of Naphtali" is used and  then, in referring, I presume, to the same people,  the term sentence: "Thus were the Israelites  spread throughout the interior of Africa." The  exact- meaning in the minds of the two writers is  not made clear to the reader.  In the above remarks I do not dogmatically express my notions, nor do I say that the Rev. Mr.  Bulkley holds views different from my own. But  I have endeavored to make somewhat impressive  the notion that even if portions' of certain tribes  are found in Africa, or elsewhere, these would  only be' remnants or rifts; or droppings by the  way in the movements of the House of Israel,  which I believe must be under one sovereign, at  least officially.  And thia brings one to the teaching that the  United States is Manasseh. Again I must say that  I hold a modified view on this point. The  THRONE OF ISRAEL I believe is complete and  under the rule of Judah. And,yet it may be as,  in the days of Joshua and the Judges, Manfasseh  was first divided into two parts, so this tribe is  divided today. Perhaps the old, tribe division  typed the latter day division. Thus the United  States may4 correspond to one unit and hold the  .unit may be under the flag whieh is expressive of  ancient tribal flag of Manasseh, while the other  tbe UNION of the Houses of ISRAEL and  JUPAH*"''" ':VVV/:  I hope that the Reverend Owen Bulkley will be  so kind as to continue his writings on this and  kindred subjects,,for a time at least. His scholarship, painstaking care, and lucid manner in using  the pen make it a pleasure to read him on any  subject he gives his attention to in the press.  is mm.timmr  Many and   variousT-are;--.the-arguments put forward by the supporters  of Home Rule to try - and establish  the inequities of the Union Government, but    that    government which  states   that   Ireland   is   misgoverned  by England is the    most    unsound.  Great emphasis is laid upon the shortcomings of past English governments,  but little or nothing is said of the  wonderful benefits enjoyed by Ireland  as the result of legislation on her be-'  half by the  Union  Governments of  modern times.    It may be admitted  that  the   government  of  Ireland  in  earlier times was defective and left a  lot to he desired, but so also was the  government of  England.    These defects were not all entirely owing to  English   administration,   and  of   late  years  remedial  measures  have  been  passed    by    the    Union    Parliament  which   no    Irish    Parliament  could  possibly have undertaken.   Lecky, the  historian,   whose    fairness    and  un-  partiality are    beyond    dispute, describes  the   sad  condition  of  Ireland  after  eighteen  years  of  government  by an  independent  Irish  Parliament  (Grattan's) in Dublin.   He states how  its   agriculture,   its   implements,   the  sheep  and  cattle, the  farmers, were  in   a  poor  and  wretched  state,   and  that misgovernment and corruption,  political  agitation  and  political   conspiracy had done their work.  This was the state of affairs when  the "misgovernment" of Ireland under  the Union began. Mr. Joseph Devlin,  the Nationalist member, writing about  the middle of 1912. thus, (the figures  are his) describes the condition of  the country today. "Eleven years  ago the land of Ireland belonged to  less than 3.000 men. Today 250.000  Irish farmers own the soil they till. -  ... 3.000 (out of 3,500) evicted tenants .... had been brought back to  their own homes���������as owners���������paying  annuities to the government out of  what they formally paid in rent to  landlords. During the last ten years  they   had   torn   down   nearly   60.000  .wretched; cheerless, comfortless  houses, and had built as many labourers, cottages���������bright, healthy and  cheerful housing for nearly a quarter  of a million of the Irish population  . . a great national university . . .  large grants for primary schools and  more generous treatment for school .  teachers."  As Sir Edward Carson has well  said, "the figures in support of Ireland's present prosperity read like a  fairy tale." In 1890 the deposits in  the savings banks were ������5,725,000;  in 1911 they were ������15.000.000. The  deposits and balances in the joint  stock banks in 1890 were ������30.000,-  000 whilst in 1911 they were ������55.-  000,000.  The imports and exports told t:e  same story v   The amoufftA-ivanced for land par-  chase up to April, 1911, was nearly  ������70,000,000, whilst the amoun _ :i-  plied for, but not yet advanced, caunto nearly   ������48,000,000.  To quote Mr. Gill, the Nationalist  secretary of the Irish Department <-������_  Agriculture, Iceland was not o;i!y  a progressive nation, but, within her  own limits, amongst the most rapidly  progressive countries in the w rid."  And mark you, all this has been accomplished under thfe Union, backed  by the credit and money ol th;  Union Parliament. No country in  jthe world can boast of its material Interests being cared for and protected  as can that of "poor misgoverned"  Ireland. British credit has n.-vcr  ibeen spared but has been most generously given in order to enable ttie  tenant farmer to purchase his ho1 ���������'-  ings upon easier terms than any othei  farmer in the world.  The Department of Agricultuie provides him with the best seeds for his  crops and the best stallions for his  stock.  The Estates' Commissioners can extend his holdings until it is large  enough   to  support  him.  The  Congested    Districts    R->ard  spends thousands of pound- evety  year in. developing, industries in the  poorer parts of the country. All the  works/ are "entirely dependent upon  the Union Credit" for their success,  since Ireland could not possibly obtain funds for carrying them through  on her own credit. With the exception of these special advantage, the  Irish people are governed in exactly  the same way as the English people.  Their County Councils and local  bodies are elected in precicely the  same way as they are in England.  Their influence in the Common  Parliament is really greater than that  of the English or Scottish people,  since their representation is vastly  in excess of what they are entitled to  on a basis of population.  The only way in which the Irish  are misgoverned *is the fault of the  Executive and their own leaders.  Since in -1906 the protection of life  and property in Ireland which the law  secures to the people of England, has  not been what it should be. Mr.  justice Madden, at the assi-es in  Galway. 1911, "complained of the intimidation, by which witnesses wore  deterred from coming forward to  give information in aid of the administration of justice to safeguard- li'e  and property in the country. Until  the country was purged from this  poison by which it was now infecieo  the protection of all its inhabitants,  in the employment of the ...-dii-:i:y  rights of free citizens, by the detection and punishment of crime would  be impossible."  Not a year passes but the said list  of brutal and cowardly crimes is  added to. So long as order and tran  quility are not secured the charge of  misgovernment in Ireland may be  brought, but it cannot be laid to the  charge of the Union.  J. C. WRIGHT.  I  At the Western Call Office  t  Now is the time to place your order for  Christmas and New Years Private Greeting Cards  By placing your order early your work  will receive more careful attention than  will be possible if you wait until the  rush immediately preceding Christmas.; -  Call and see our large assortment of the very latest  Private Greeting Cards���������and get our prices.  Terminal City Press, Ltd.  Phone Fairmont 1140 2404-08 Westminster Rd.  i. |i.H"t"H"."t 1 1' I 1' I 1 I' > I ***** *'l"l l'f ** *>* 111 '*>***<*>* t'll"l"l"M'������������- * 1 ��������������� ���������.**^-M-w.i������M.*--!. .  CHURCHES  HRSOBin.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and ai  7:.. p.nfc   Sunday  School   and  Biblt  Claas at 2:80 p.m.  Rev. W.J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor  Parsonage, ������26 Fourteenth Avenue. Eaat  Mount Pleaaant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec 8t  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:������<  p.m.   8unday School at 2:80 p.m  Paitor, Bev. A. F.Baker. S-ltth Ave:, Kast  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor.' 10th Ave. and Laurel St  ���������tervtces���������-Preaching at 11 s-tn. and *:$<  .. p.m.   Sunday School at 3:80 p.m.  Iter. Geo. Welch, B.A.. Fa-tar.  Utb Ave. W.  Mt. Pltstsnt Evangelistic Mssting  Main St and Sixth Ave.  Sunday Scbool and Bible Class���������J:00  0 lt>le Address ._.._i...._ ���������......3: lo  Gospel Service. 7:30  A cordial invitation extended to all.  THOS. KINDLEY8IDE8. Secy..  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  AWfwoA*.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Edward et  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday 8chool and Bible clsss at -:���������������  p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at ��������� a.���������  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m.  and 1st and Srd Sundays at 11 e.n-  Rev. O. H. Wilson- Rector  Rectory, Cor.  8th Ave. and Prince Ed  ward St. Tel . Fairmont  .06-L  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meet* at  2.30 every 8unda7* Visitors will be  made welcome. v & Johnston, president   Real Estate  Insurance and Loans  Phone Seymour 2852 441 Homer Street  Vancouver, B.C  >.|..|i.|i.ii.|i|ii|ii|.i|.-t..H.������.f.|..t������������������^.:..;������*:*������.*-..-.-  *H"I''M''H"M'W''H'."I������'I"1"1- 1"! I' II >,������*  I  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C.METHODISM?  I WEN THE  i Western MetdmUst Recorder.  (Published Monthly)  Is alraobt indespensible to yoo.  '��������� No other medium will give you such genera) and  v such   satisfactory  mformntion  about Methodist  ���������r activity in this great growing province,   whether  t a Methodist' or not you are interested in Methodist  ;; movement   Send your subscription to  :: IkMfpr Mtiodlottewnlpr P. * f. Co., Ut).  ��������� ���������   Victoria, U. i  #M?0 ���������   9no fior \  , .*H*������M**-*������**-**������������*M**fr<^^  Terminal City Press, Md*  IM Wtstminstrr W-,       Nm. Fairmont 114#  MNP NOTICES  k__i_fe  Over 789,000,000 shingles, one-half  of the entire shingle producion of  Canada in 1912. were manufactured in  B. C. Western red cedar was used  exclusively.  &A9BA0T. I  Taaooaver  Read  ������-Strict,   Pistrict  of  Coast, Baasjo 8.  TAKE notice that Allen 8. Wootton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permiasion to Purchase the following described lands.  Commencing at a poat planted two and  one-half miles north of Herbert Point  and four mllea eaat of coast, thence eaat  80 chalna, thence aouth 40 chalna, thence  weat 80 chalna, thence north 40 chains to  the point of commencement and containing 320 acres, more or less.  ALLEN S. WOOTTON.  Dated Sept. 11, 1811.  X_UV������ ACT.  Taaooaver   &a*-_   -PUg������f\ Wstriet   of  TAKE notSetoat William 8. Rawl-  Inga of Vancouver, B. C, occupation  park superintendent, intends to apply  for permiasion to purchaae the following described landa: '...'..  *.  Commencing at a poat planted three  and one-half mllea eaat from Herbert  Point thence aouth 80 chains, thence  east 80 chalna, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chalna to point of commencement and containing ���������40 acrea,  more or less. _  WILLIAM 8. KAWLINGS.  Dated Sept 8, 1913. .  X-AHB ACT. ���������_  Taacouvcr   ������aad   IMstrlet,   XHstrlet   of  Ooast. Baan 8.  TAKE notice that WUllam T. Sinton  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation broker,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the folowing described lands:  Commencing at a poat planted three  and one-half miles east from Herbert  Point thence aouth 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chalna,  thence east 80 chalna to point of commencement and containing 040 acrea,  more or less.  WILLIAM T. SINTON.  x_un> AOT.  Taacavvar   _-___*   Ma-Met,   MstHot   ef  Ooaat, aamg. S.  Dated Sept.  8, 1913.  TAKE notice that Arthur V. Hutchinson of Vancouver, B. C. occupation den  tist intends to apply for permission to  purchaae the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one and  one-half mllea east of Herbert Point  tnence east 80 chains, thence aouth 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  north 8G chains to point of commencement and containing 840 acrea, more or  lee a.  ARTHUR V. HUTCHINSON.  Dated Aug. 29. 1913. ,  suun) AOT.  TMwonvsr   _���������**. Mstriot.   Jftrtttot  bf  Coast, .    _  TAKE notice that Harry J. Painter of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation aaaesor's  commissioner, intenda to apply for permiasion to purchaae the following described landa:  Commencing at a poat planted one and  one-half mllea eaat of Herbert Point  thence weat 80 chains, thence south 80  chalna, thence eaat 80 chains, thence  north 80 chalna to point of commencement and containing 840 acres, more or  leaa.  HARRT J. PAINTER.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  &AW9 AOT.  Tenoenver  Xjaad  Ooast,  of  Ms Islet.  Ptstttot  TAKE notice that Arthur B. Cather of  Vancouver,  B. C,  occupation clerk,  in  tends to apply  for permiaaton to purchase the following deacrtbed landa:  Commencing at a poat planted one  mile north and one mile eaat of Herbert  Point thence east 80 chains, thence  aouth 80 chains, thence weat 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to tbe point of  commencement and containing <40 acres,  more or less.  ARTHUR B. CATHER.  Dated Aug. 28, 1913.  UIB AOT.  Taaooaver   &aad   -Matt-let,   -District   of  Ooaat, Baaffe a.  TAKE notice that Fred Rowlett of  Vancouver, B. C occupation clerk, intenda to apply for permiaaton to purchase the following aescribed lands:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile eaat of Herbert  Point thence weat 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, fhence eaat 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing C40 acres.  FRED HOWLETT.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  x_un> ACT.  Taaooaver   &aad   Sta-krict,   Btstrlat   of  Coast. Baaga a.  TAKE notice that Charles H- Bonnor  of Vancouver, B. C occupation secretary, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile eaat of Herbert  Point thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chalna. thence east 80 chalna,  thence south 80 chains, to point of commencement and containing (40 acres,  more or leas.  CHARLES H. BONNOR.  Dated Aug. 28. 1913.  'J-AW AOT.  Tanoouvejf   _���������������*  SMgtriot,   Mstrict  of  TAKE notice that Harry W. Nye of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation watchmaker, intenda to apply for permiasion  to purchase the following deacrtbed  landa:  Commencing at a poat planted seven  milea north of Herbert Point and two  and one-half mllea east of Coaat, thence  north 40 chains, thence eaat 80 chalna,  thence aouth 40 chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement and  containing 320 acrea, more or lass.  HARRT W. NYE.  Dated Aug. 18, 1913.  of  frAVS ACT.  Taaooaver 3-Ud   IMsMet,   Btstaiot  Oeast. Baawe 8.  TAKE notice that Margaret T. Nye of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation houaewlfe,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted aeven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chalna, thence  north 80 chains, thence weat 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  MARGARET S. NYE.  Dated Aug. 12. 1913.  X-AsTD AOT.  ver  land   XHstrlet,   Blatrlot   of  Coast. Baaco _,  TAKE notice that Lewis Soul of Vancouver, B. C, occupation laundryman,  Intends to apply for permission to* purchase the following aescribed lands:  Commencing at a poat planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of coast thence north 80  chains, thence east 80- chains, thence  south 80 chatns, thence west 80 chalna  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, mpre or leas.  LEWIS SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  I-ABB ACT.  Taaooaver Z_aaa XMstrtet Blstrlet of  i Coast- Ba^fe A  TAKE notice that Percy Soul of Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer. Intends to apply for permiasion to purchase the following described landa:  Commencing at a pest planted aeven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence 80 chains  north, thence west 80 chalna. thence  south 80 chains, thence eaat 80 chalna  to point of commencement and containing 840 acres, more or tesa.  PERCY SOUL.  Dated Aug. 13, 1918.  t-lS._l-3-.U-13 ���������������������������S������������_#p^^Sv.  "<*t*r V ���������'���������;*������ ^V-Mr  V.7..  jk Friday, December 12,1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  Announces a large  consignment of  at  The stock will include everything  peculiar to the season in a44ition to our  regular goods.  *��������� ������������������'"'.. .  Prices are such as to meet the neecls  of ail anci thereby acid to the enjoyment  ���������of-the-leBlivllieB.'������������������.:-���������������������������;'  Your Christmas Cake  We have  everything for  the  Christmas  Gake  We have  everything for  the  Christmas  Pudding  BUFFALO GROCERY  Corner Commercial Drive and 14th Avenue  "The Home of Quality"  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone Fairmont 1033  MONEY SURPRISES  By Charlotte Browstor Jordan  tt was Christmas morning, and to*  Boyd children were eagerly awaiting  the breakfast bell.  "I believe I like Christmas breakfast  best of all," exclaimed Bob, for there  we always find Grandpa Grey's money  surprise! it just gets runnier and  fannier every year! Oh, I  what it will oe thia year!  "It can't be nicer than it  year, when we found timet  little walnut-shells tied with bright  *_!?������?���������__ on '���������*���������.'" tinx Cliriatmas-trs*  Ofntrepiece," saM Jsj^ SSSml  ���������������??���������* n-^e. and saw the shiny llttla  ton inside, I thought thar w*ra <__���������  *���������? 82ft1B"������ M*vw������ac_*dr  i__2.1_S5?^eJ_?^__i^ ���������tooWagg  mm, with the twenty-ftve goldwmnJee  ytortde." said chubby ^TtsjSlwSo  ������. "It seemed lot* more with all  tbow shining moneygl- "  "But they weren't go funny aa aome  ������T the other things- aald Bob, laugh*  S������,    l can Just see grandpa now.  rat ofjhat little tab. and grinding  taem through that tor wriwTta-to  EftS1 ���������w������ tt2ftttbrttne SSL  kind of laundry work!*  "I thought. those Uttle pW-boxe*  keptmine until now-*ut it Is empty!  Sf^.^^SJ1^ "'d** that Juat fit-  ted to the little bo*? And on the lids,  you know, grandpa had written:   y^  "���������When sad or ill,  Just take a pill.  '"Dr. Santa Claus/**  ^"How about little -Itary Christmaa*  though?" piped up fat little ne. ^8_i  looked awful pretty, standing at each  of our plates in her red crape-paper  nock, with her HtUe pointed kerchief  made of a folded dollar bill. And  when we took that, off, you know,  there we found she was a lovely stick  of peppermint candy. Mary was a  sweetchild." '  "Oh, I don't care much for such  girly things!" said canny Kenneth.  'I liked best those Uttle toy trees  THt FESTIVAL 0F"Tlt HfABT.  ���������y the Lord Bl  Quiver  ef MpM I* Th*  Christmas Day lathe tsattval of th*  the horns. If behind aU things thare  Is the��������� love of Ood. then tha-: krre  which banished peasin_aa from Ut*  must enlarge our thou^>ta and glv*  tsj-d*rness to our alttkrttons. -Thelove  which took our manhood into Ood haa  mad* aU human ti** dear with a  ���������weet sense of sacred kinahtp. (Birlst-  mas becomes the festival of tha haart  ���������th* great human testtvaL  It to th* festival ot tha haart It la  lov* ooming to earth. The vary ass>  ���������on gives an emphasis to tha thought  The keen frost the bitter wind that  lashes the face and search** oat th*  weakness of tho clothing, the early  darkness which sends Its gloom along  tha streets and robe earth other eol*  on, make one think wistfully ot ta*  warm fireside, the friendly greeting,  the loving thoughtfulneas, tha welcome of the horn*! Everything.outside the house conspires to make na  value all that la within the house;  Nature turns a cold shoulder aad a  chilly eye upon us, and we remember  that it is not In beauty of scene,-or  wealth of color, or maajnltkenee ot  foliage, that life's best things are to  be found; we begin to appreciate the  kindness and constancy of heart that  makes fair scenes sweet and that  keeps a warm place for us when all  outside is dark and cold.  Spring brings the festival of hope  when prophecies of beauty and fulness may be read ln fields and hedgerows. Bummer brings the feast of the  eye when earth Is arrayed in bar richest apparel. Autumn brings us th*  feast of industry when fruit Is gathered In honor of work. But with thp  dark days of winter oomes the feast  of the heart, when lov* grows wann  and shines bright when happiness  meets us, not in springing tk>w*rs or  heavy sheaves, not In outward gifts,  but where love' has hidden her, behind the home door which shuts out  darkness and coldness, past unkind-  nesses and intrusive tear.  Christmas is the human festival; tts  very season compels us to realise that  In the long run our greatest happi*  :y"'Er������b^i|&:;^f^^  ^ewdrW^a^^^  *������P#������'-:M:^t.^  siderable !^:tayk^^^X^-K^^^^^  ���������*8������^-#,*M^*������^i^^^  per;^uarV:toc^  ;ol;''';tlfisr:vuhbbi;^i6������_^  (in theory; at l*jss,t)t     '"'"""   of twelve,-. tc^;7'-Tl  good cast fucpSjittxy      .-,.....���������.-.������������������.  Canadian t'W^iyiMife  made^ Wt at the Forert ^rcH^^  borctotfei^rrei^  the Dominion Government at If oC_i^  University, ';:jtis;prppw<^||r"'''"  gate  the  mechanical  pro  native ti-**:;. species^ ^  determining, von %yatien^^X*MiaWyy^W^^{  their utility.for Jtructural w*>^yXXy$l^m^m   'i::il������ii  yAWM&$������&\  CEDAR COTTAGE ������Wj_1rfgaa^#i|ifti|  ������������������-.-A^<mmy,y.yAyy  '   O*.*. a.\Oa\*#'*att  8ervfces-ll a.m.. l������9.m.:'yHyyx^-^lix^M  Th* M������sWm^'pN^,iifc.iMyAy^^lW*U  viebs. ��������� ���������       '.-.'. ..* ���������. x y'-y-'yyy-y--y.yxx^XAx\    ��������� ��������� 'itfiigsj  XX?y}Xi������n?yM  *W9B-x yy'y ���������. y-'y-y' *3__4|  yyyy. ������������������ y,y:fr&BMi  y iryy,j yyyx$$m  MT. PUtAgAMT LOOOK NO.  Meets  every  Tueadar  at  ��������� p.m :-*mX^A:Xii^M  I.O.O.F.  hill.' Westminster   'Ave, '^.yXXAA^m  Pleaaant.   Soourntng brethrenee������-41sll>  invited, to attend. 'yXXXtXy:  J. C. Darta.M.0.. Un  *yy>m?  J. HaMpe, V.fl, 99������m9^9am!>X''X.%X^^^  *^:my'Mimi  TW 8-nnll. Bse. 8sa.. *U ������*ma(h;  stuck into red spools by our breakfast'nau **96t found to material thln������i���������  plates! Didn't we bave to hunt ��������� ** **fU*ta���������'���������������������������*--1th* -to*1 ������������ricbaa that ������an  though, to find that money! I looked ���������*��������� handled and counted, >tt tn the  under my tree und on It and broke ? ai-toctions of to* scral, f������ ktndneas,  Into the little trinkets hanging on the *������^torgetfnlness, syn_pathy, and lonre.  tree, and just couldn't find It! I had! to realising this we are Uftod far  about given it up because grandpa ***������������������' -tba>v.-rai_f* of our M-OasMrra*  said it wao such a hard-Umes yeC I tlaiuglita. Yet l*t ua ii^ ttorl^lww  when he came laughing along, pulled! ������-���������*���������*-* w* may fan under tb* yoke of  the Uttle tree out of its spool base, i a������to-1al y^OiawLAX '1rtyyChxUrtn99,  and there was a greenback wrapped' P-faach agatost our folliea and our  Ught round the stem���������Just as slick as prevalent delusions; tor In spit* of  slick! He must go to an awful lot ot preacher, poet and prophet In spite  trouble tor us youngsters! Do yem w th*ss4;and:bittar:������  remember those bright-colored ball* of. IU*. wa, obstinate **n4 sttp*tt*d; tot)  twin* be gave each of us years ago? , tor sccumulstions of money, large pro-  *dxm  W&  y*i'������~-,  Oarnejrie Free Ubrary Bttaa%1*\W)i4^W^^^  is located in 'G������rftoisrri^--DsiBxr Wi^_iBi������iigfi;?'^,��������� ���������te&5-'^te!SS*  I*UinSt.*uHll7thAvenue.   Csittafrom  the Main library honored here.'Ax^py^.^^^  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������'��������� ���������- 'y'''-"ryy.yyyyyyyxyrtyx:m������mXx  yyXX,x  -������������������'���������1'.-rti~^--.i\-  '_a_i-  A DETECTIVES ADVICE  -x-xy.A*yxy^gi  Xm  ^y.������8ii  yxXmm  'myBm$M0m  l_-_________"-3.A.V.*S&*if"-W?������-.  xxxxy'xxyyyyXx^y^^  'X 'A 7 'X*'yy;i-;j^XAkyM������&  Wben we commenced unwinding tb*  string, every few feet out would pop  a coin! We must bave been a funny*  looking crowd, hollering and bumping  Into each other aa. we were seamperlng  round after our money l And bow  grandpa did'laugh! h* must bar*  aat up half the night to wrap all tbos*  pieces tn the balls. I wonder wbat b*  will spring on us tbls yeart"  "He does go to a great deal of trouble to give his grandchildren some ���������*;  tra Cbrlstmas tun wttb bis gifts." said  mother, who bad just come In "but I  think that he enjoy* your enjoyment!  quite ss much as you do. While I do  not know just wbat be baa in mind  tbtryear, I feel pretty sur* tbat your  grandfather  will  keep np wttb tbej  Just then the breakfast chimes!  sounded, and scampering down pell-i  well,   wltb   Merry   Christmas**   to  rndpa, tbe excited children rushed'  their places. There they found.'  standing like sentinels beside each;  plate, clothes-pin ladles dressed tn,  greenback - gowns of fashionable!  scantiness. Grinning UtUe faces bad  been   painted  on -their Uttle round.  clothes-pin heads and their 'standing-  room-only" gowns were joined by a  lacing of cord, to which was attached  this verse:  At tbls merry Christmaa breakfast  I thought it might not hurt  To appear in all the glory  Ot my new sheath skirt.  After the laughter bad given place  to the happy eating of breakfast, Jean  went to grandpa's chair, and slipping  her hand in his, whispered, "Mother  said you'd keep up with the times,  grandpa, and I just think this stylish  Uttle lady here is the best ever!''  Devi Med  Turkey  Legs  Put 1 ox. of butter ln a saucepan,  and when melted add a tablespoonful  of made mustard, a teaspoonful of cayenne ppeper, and salt to taste. (Some  people add a little curry powder or  paste). Divide the legs at the joint,  take off the skin, and make several  Incisions lengthways in tbe meat  Rub ln the devilling mixture with the  back of a teaspoon. Dust with cayenne, and squeeze lemon juice over.  Place on a buttered-gridiron and cook  over a clear fire. Serve very hot with  a piece of butter on each joint The  last pickings of the turkey and ham  may be potted, and the bones of both  provide excellent stock for soups.  perty. ' daxsiing   possessions,   lordly  Bnt year ny: year Cbrlstmas preach'  ** to u* of the toy which cam* ;to tbe^;  manger and the gladness wbicb can  belong to the humblest koine. 4 Uttle i  thought might save us from great and]  prolonged sorrow. Uwk round tbe;  earth, and say whether of all created  things man Is not the greateat we.  know. Where, then, shsll man. placed'  In tbe garden of the world, find bia'  greatest joy? He may find joy tn aU'  things that bloom���������in flower audi  fruit in grass and tree, in river and  sky; but keensr than tb* joys which'  these, can yield is the joy which comes (  from bis own kind. Toe best can yield  best joy to tbe best Man can bring'  to man a gladness wbicb no flower or'  fruit of earth can bring;  Not therefore in accumulated possessions, but tn our fellow-men, win  our truest joys be found. Tbe old  pictures which show us tbe toother  bending over her Babe, while the wise  and rich are unfolding their treasures,  preach to us tbe dear human gospel  of Cbrlstmas Day. Our best joys can  be found, not in riches, but In realising jour kinship with the men and women and children who are round about  us; tor tbere is more joy in sympathy  than ln a surplus: life finds Its fulness  in love, and love finds Its vocation In  service, even as Christ came, "not to  be ministered unto, but to minister."  THE CHRI8TMA8 QOOSg  Last Christmas a certain vicar was  invited to a big dinner at the bouse  ot one ot the leading men in the town.  At the dinner table be was placed  opposite a goose.  The lady of the bouse was placed  on the vicar's left Seeing tbe bird in  front of bim. he remarked: "I'm pretty  near the goose this time." Then added hastily���������"Excuse me; I meant the  roast one."  For &fe wd  For Rent  Wceach 3 lor 25c  Why is an acquitted prisoner like s  gun?���������Because be ts charged, taken  up, and then let off.  A BOY'S CHRISTMAS LETTER  n)ear Mr. Santa Claus, I want  |    A warship painted white;  11 want a cannon an' a sword.  All pollBhed up so bright  I want a lot of soldiers, too.  With horses, flags an' guns,  An' 1 would like a train ot cars  Tbat whistles when lt runs.  ���������ifsJ  "I want the biggest rockln' horse  That gallops all alone;  An' 1 would like a tooter born  That makes the loudesf. tone.  I want a drum that's very big,  Also a pair of skates;  An' 1 would like some butterscotch.  Some sweets and chocolates.  1 want an axe, a box of tools,  To build a house an' shed;  A kite, a motor-bicycle  ���������' A reindeer an' a sled.  I want a magic-lantern too  A houseboat painted red;  A Jumpin' jack that goes hlsself  N' a piggie In his bed.  "I want a top, a bat an' ball,  An' war books full of fights;'  An' 1 would like a Chiistmaa-tre*  All full of candle lights.  Oh, dear!   ! want a lot of things.  But I'm too tired to write;  That's all tbat I can fink of now.  So, Santa Claus, good-night"  Phronolooy  And Palmistry  MRS. YOUNQ  (Formerly of Montresl)  Ol������99 Practical 4trV#o������  Ou Business Adaptation, Health  and  Marriage.  805 Granville  Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 s. m. to 9 p. m  -Mf.J.T  TALK 5  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO*  CESS KNOWN 10 the WORLD  rUE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   BvTMfCL[tAH0t)l88UhcCol  \ut    HOOR   W O P L D   fUOt  VAatCO-jVIll ft       c.  FOR SALE CARDS HERE _ ������ssrtt*l*r^ir.iiJ3^tWtta'JfJtMft WIM*&������*tLKtoX*9LiM������x-������'t������ixZ  i?ff������  :^M*������-7-     A'  8  THIS WESTERN CALL  ���������M.������->.t-������.l'lI..lHl..|..t.-l'.t..l..K-.l..l..t.ll'.l"l..l"l������I- *t.������.H^.t-������'M'������������-t"H'������*."M|-t^^"t"l"l,'H;  . >  .  2   <  's  Main and Sixteenth  Phone Fairmont 505  Read below a partial list.   The.se prices are not for Friday and  Saturday, but are good seven days a week and delivered to your door.  Send us your Prescription Work and save money.       These aire cash  prices-  Abbey's Salts, regular 60c and 25c for.............. .....;80c and 20c  Allenbury's Foods, regular $1, 65c, 50c, 35c ���������   80c, 50c, 40, 25c  Horlick's Food, regular $3.75, $1.00, 50c |3.50, 85c, 46c  Nestle's Food, regular 50c for  45c  Benger's Food, regular $1.00, 50c for..  90c, 45c  Reindeer Brand Milk, regular 20c 15c  Minard's Liniment regular 25c 20c  BUiman's Embrocation, regular 35c _ .....25c  Scott's Emulsion, regular $1.00, 50c ....75c, 40c  Peruna, regular $1.00 75c  Burdock Blood Bitters,'regular $1.00 75c  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, $1.00 75c  Mennen's Talcum, regular 35c 15e  Carter's Pills, regular 25c ...15c  Herppicide, regular $1.00 76e  Fbrmamlnt Tablets, regular 75c ......50c  Castoria, regular 35c 25c  Cuticura Soap, (regular 35c. 25c  Hospital Absorbent Cotton, regular 60 35c  Lavonna de Composa Hair Tonic, regular $1.25    .$1.00  Ferrol Emulsion, regular $1.00  ..   :���������75c  Ayer's Sarsaparllla, regular $1.00 85c  Eno's Salts, regular $1.00        .......65c  Gin Pills, regular 50c ���������.'.        35c  Dodd's Pills, regular 50c 35c  f. A. Wilson, Prop.     Formerly at Main and Broadway  O.K..M..l..l..l..l������i..l..l..M''l"M"t"l"ll"l"l"l"l"l"l'  ���������M-41������������-tl<l������1''l'll'������,l'������ll'^������'l-������H,-������������H'-������  ���������.  *������  ::  Names are being steadily added to  'the voters' list   Opportunity for'this  will cease after Monday, the 15th Inst.  ��������� ���������'.*>   ���������  Burnaby football team were successful in defeating Point Grey on Saturday at Oak Street Park, Eburne. Tbe  score was 2 to 1.  Eburne  ���������o  Mrs. S. M. E. Terrill, of Picton, Ontario, is visiting ber cousin, Mr. B. W.  Oarratt  ...  Mr. Garratt's handsome new garage,  opposite the Presbyterian Ctrarch, la  completed;  ���������   ���������   ���������   -  Tbe W. M. S. of the Methodist  Church mat at the home of Mrs. Cue-  kOir an Wednesday afternoon.  _v -  *    ���������  \, '   I  , Til* Sanday School of tb* Iltehmood  ||������tbodt#tChui_baropropartnganen*  |*naimnent which win take placa on  tb* afoaday pravtous to Christ***.  x TnaUdles'AM of the PresbytarUto  Ctytrtft are nsving a social evening  \\*\$ evening at tba bop* of Mrs. Cook,  Wv*r Road. Tb* funds are to be. used  for tb* Quarterly Board.  ��������� ��������� ���������  R*v. x Green, tb* Methodist pastor  of Armstrong and formerly pastor at  Eburne, is visiting bis brother-in-law,  Mr. A. Mcintosh, of tb* Bridgeport  High Scbool, and renewing acquaintance at Eburne..  ��������� ���������  *  Oapt Stewart chairman, Mr. Gordon, secretary and several member*  of tbe Point Grey Board of 8chool  Trustees, paid a visit to the city, or  Monday to make arrangement* for securing tbe proper electric fixtures for  tbe new High 8chooC near Kerrisdale.  ���������     9     .  The Toung People's Club, a branch  of tbe Epworth League, held a moat  successful concert recently. Among  the artists were Mr. Rae, wbo gave  some excellent, numbers: "Enoch Ar*  den." "A Token," and "One Night as a  Waiter:" and Mlas Amy Adair of  Sixth Avenue Methodist Church, who  sang a number of solos, which were  exceedingly well received. The proceeds ot thts concert will be used to  help out with the expenses of fitting  up the Agriculture. Hall, which la being made ready for a gymnasium for  thts club.  ' Ketriadals  Mr.   Chris.   Spencer  has   returned  from a several months' trip to Europe.  ���������������������������������������������"  A son waa recently born to Mr. and  Mrs. T. Barber of Angus Road.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A recent arrival in the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Archie Vi-oom, Kerrisdale, ls  a young son.  ��������� ���������    ���������  A new citizen of Kerrisdale is the  baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Goodfellow,  Angus Road.  ��������� .   .  Mrs. A. Cowan and Mrs. J. Cowan  of Lakewood Court, Cedar Cottage,  spent Monday with Mrs. J. Rae.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. C. W. Cain of tbe Manhattan  Block haa moved Into his new home  at Strathcona Heights.  Kerrisdale Subscription Dance will  have a fancy dress dance on the evening ot the 30th inst in the Kerrisdale  Hail.  ,.���������   ���������   ���������  There was a large attendance at the  concert given in the Kerrisdale Meth*  odist Church on Friday night, to listen to the high class programme.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Rev. Mr. Hughes gave a lecture in  the Presbyterfsn Church on Tuesday  evening, when   he   presented picture  Nwrth Vancouver  The court of revision sat on Wednesday in connection with the voters*  lists. ' ��������� " ���������  ���������.-���������.a  A benefit concert will be given oh  Monday evening in aid of the injured  of the Egerian disaster, ,  ' ��������� ��������� ��������� .'A  A general ratepayers' meeting was  held on Wednesday evening to discuss  the Rice Lake situation.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The pupils of the Central School  will give their Christmas concert in  the.* Knights *l Pythias Hall on the  evening*** flnirsday the 18th inst -y  ���������at  . ���������    ���������    ���������  Mrs. Sarah Hickman and daughter,  Grace, wo bave been visiting Mrs.  Hickman's son, Mr. -C. R. Hickman,  for several months past, toft today for  their home to England."'''  '��������� ��������� ���������  Tlte local temple of'the Pythian Sift-  ters, N. 21, held a whist drive tn Pythian Hall fast evening. A nice, social  evening waa spent. Refreshments  wer* served. The election of officers  was conducted tn the afternoon.  ��������� ��������� '���������,  At tbe council meeting of Monday  nlgbt Mayor Hanes anounced that  fee bad received a wire to tbe effect  tbat tbe Government conference re the  Rice Lake question would be held on  Wednesday, December 17th.  9    9    9  Mr. Scbults, a pioneer resident of  North Vancouver, ahd a member of tbe  law firm of Scbults, Scott 9 Good-  stone, Vancouver, baa received official  advice relative to bis appointment as  a Judge to.the county court bench of  Vancouver.  -*   ���������   ���������  TJbe Bank Clerks' Club had a very  enjoyable, social evening on the 9th,  when a large number were present,  snd dancing formed the feature of tbe  programme. Franklin's Orchestra contributed tbe music for-the entertainment whicb was held tn tbe K. P.  Hall.  ��������� ���������   ���������"' -''..  Severely injured by a blast, three  Austrians who were working on the  P. O. E. R. right of way st Caulflelds,  in West Vancouver, were taken on  Tuesday to the Harbor View Sanatorium, in North Vancouver, where their  injuries were attended to. One man  had his eye blown out, and the probabilities are that he will lose, the other  one. Another had both legs broken  and the third was severely injured  about the hands and arms.  mWEETItE,  MR. H. H. 8TEVENS, M.f������i EXPLAINS HOW NEW ORDER-IN-  COUNCIL WILL TEMPORARILY  PROTECT B. C. FROM ORIENTALS.  B.C.CLOSED TO  Government Drafting a Permanent  Policy  Unforeseen Difficulties Are Holding  Back Work on the Projected Docks  at Kitsilano Reserve ��������� Narrows  Bridge.  scenes   at   the   coronation   of   King  George and Queen Mary.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. W. A. Munroe of Marine Drive,  with Mrs. Munroe, family and maid,  have left for Honolulu, and Mr. Stanley E. Peters bas taken his house for  the winter months. ���������!  ��������� ������   .  Mr. and Mrs. 8. E. eters entertained  a number of friends, members of the  private club, who meet for a social  evening and tbe game of Five Hundred, at their home on Marine Drive  on Thursday evening.  ��������� *   *  On Wednesday, the 17th inst, a congregational gathering will take place  under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid  in the Methodist Church. Refreshments will be served and the remaining goods left over from the bazaar  disposed of.  ��������� ���������   ���������  An entertainment will be given by  the Sunday School of > the Presbyterian  Church on the evening of Tuesday,  {Dec. 23rd. The children have made  'the proposition that instead of receiving presents themselves they will  donate them to the children of the  poor on this occasion.  (From the News-Advertiser.)  , In an boor's address to West Point  Grey Conservative Association on  Monday night, Mr. H. H. Stevens, M.P.,  dwelt upon several questions of vital  interest to this city. On the Hindu  question he said:  "By means of the Order-in-Council  passed in Ottawa prohibiting the entrance of laborers through the ports of  this province until March 21 next the  government Is in a position to take  time to consider the question raised  by the recent legal judgment on the  Hindu immigration, jt wiir effectively  deal with the matter for the time  being and prevent any wholesale influx of Asiatics. The action was token  to protect British Columbia until such  time as a permanent and satisfactory  policy can be promulgated."  He dealt at some length with the  Asiatic question, advancing arguments  why such Immigration should be stopped from Industrial; hygienic, citizenship and other view-points. Canada  with its population of 8,000,000 was  confronted by the danger of being  overrun by a combined Asiatic population of 800,000,000. The lid shouid  be put on tight  Docks at Kitsilano  He had hoped that work would be  started in the construction of docks in  Kitsilano Reserve before this, but unforeseen difficulties had cropped up  and until these were settled the work  would be held back. There was sufficient land there for docks, railway terminals and industrial sites. Work  Vould be started on the government  dock in North Vancouver at an early  date aa well.  In regard to the proposal which had  been advanced in some quarters tt������*t  docks should bet constructed on tbe  Spanish Banks in front of point Grey,  the speaker said be was opposed to  the plan. For one thing* tbat site waa  too tar from tbe business centre bf tiie  city. He advocated tbat tbat part; of  Point Grey should be set aside for a  public parte.  He enumerated briefly some of tbe  important legislation of tbe present  government and referred to what' ft  was doln gfor tbe development of the  national ports, in connection with tbe  Improvement in Toronto harbor, it was  stipulated in the government estimates tbat tbe 35,000,000 feet of fir required should be British Columbia fir.  This was at Mr. Stevens' suggestion,  and tbere was a provision ln all the  contracts for public buildings here  that B. C. materials should,be used  whenever possible. Another Important work being carried on by tbe government through tbe grain commission  was the construction of grain elevators. Some ot tbem would be erected  in Greater Vancouver.,  He advocated the construction of a  railway from Vancouver to the Peace  River country to open up the great  hinterland of tbe province. There  was a proposal on foot in the States to  build a line from Alaska through British Columbia, but it was not in the  Interest of tbe province or this city  to assist In the construction of an  American road. Seattle had stolen a  march on Vancouver during the Klondike rush, but It must not be allowed  to do so again.  Narrows Bridge  In reply to a question from the audience, he de.alt with the Second Narrows bridge project. He was in favor  of the company going ahead with tbe  bridge at once. The bridge company  had bonding power of $750,060 which  was sufficient to complete the bridge  with the money already promised.  There was no necessity for selling  these bonds now. The work could be  started in the meantime. The bonds  would sell all right because they  would be practically first mortgage  bonds.  DREQGE8  Two dredges are now at work at  False Greek in connection with the  Ijominlon government harbor improvement scheme, the. excavated material  being deposited on that portion of the  tract to be reclaimed for the Canadian  Northern Pacific Railway terminal  project A dipper dredge is being operated close to tbe Great Northern  depot on the arm of False Creek  which extends across tbe. street ends  of Keefer, Harris and other streets,  and a second pipeline hss been placed  to convey the dirt to the other side  of the Msln Street.bridge. The other  dredge, an hydraulic apparatus, has  been at work for several months.  ALL LABORERS  Cabinet  Passes Order-in-Council  Prohibiting Entrance to Province ^f  Artisans of All Nationalities.  . t"**W'* '���������','*ll"*',������"T*r*i������".-*.".".������-.*-.**.**i'-w-w   ���������*>*}��������� r ���������".���������������*'>ll'1i". til I' i< i *������������������.  Friday, December VL 131& , ,  ��������� ������n i i'%t������*fs X  v*.  Shore Lumber Co.  * ..-*'  LIMITED  INFLUX OF HINDU8  IS NOW IMPOSSIBLE  Ottawa, Dec. 8.���������As was forecasted  by your correspondent the government  has taken prompt and drastic action  in dealing with tn*e Hindu problem at  the Coast.  An Order-in-Council was passed by  the Cabinet today prohibiting until  March 31, the entry to British Columbia of all artisans and laborers..  The order Is general in its application and is not restricted to, any particular race or people coming from any  particular country.        ";���������'..  Officially the reason set fbr the government's action is the present congested condition of labor on the Pacific Coast; however, what has brought  the matter to a head is the Hindu  question arising out of tbe judgment  of Chief Justice Hunter of British, Columbia, declaring ln the effect tbat the  restrictions heretofore imposed by the  government,, in respect to immigrants  of this class are untenable and not  constitutionally operative.  Situation 8srlous.  This opene.d the door with an influx  of Hindus.* The government realized  that the situation was serious as there  was nothing to prevent whole shiploads of Hindus from entering. British  Columbia, precipitating possibly an  Imperial crisis.  The government decided tp avail it*  self of section 38, which gives wide  and drastic powers. In excluding, immigrants and the. present Order-in-  Council was passed.  The government has been careful In  dealing with the situation not to discriminate against race or.nation. This  order consequently is madegeneral In  its application and effects, for instance,  the, United States as niuch as any  other country, aa immigration via  border ports into British Columbia is  also prohibited.  Temporary Expedient  "The present ls a temporary expedient called forth by tbe exceptional  conditions prevailing on the, Pacific  Coast and ita tenure is only until tbe  end of March. In the meantime an  endeavor will be made to work out a  permanent solution of this vexatious  problem.  Tbe matter will be taken np with  tbe Imperial authorities as. in addition to tbe relation of tbe Hindus, who  are British subject*, must be considered tbe 'fact that Japan and Great  Britain bave a treaty.  Tbe order will effectually atop any  possible influx for the present snd at  tbe same time furnish the government  witb tbe necessary time tor consideration of tbe whole question, wbicb admittedly is now tree from difficulties.  Wording of Order.  Tbe Order-in-Council is couched in  the following terms':  "H. R. H. tbe Governor-General-in*  Council, under and in virtue of the  provisions of subsection 3 of section  38 ot tbe Immigration Act 9-10 Edward VII, and in view ot the present  overcrowded conditions o the labor  market In British Columbia, is pleased  to make tbe following order: 'From  and after tbe date hereof and until after the Slat day of March, 1914, the  landing of any port of entry in British Columbia herein after specified of  any immigrant of any Pf the following classes or occupations, namely, artisans, laborers (skilled or unskilled)  shall be, and the same is hereby prohibited^"  The order then specifies all. of the  ports of entry ln British Columbia as  coming under Its terms���������News-Advertiser.  Lumber Manufacturers!  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  *  ;  PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER, B. C.  ��������� ���������������  ��������������������� .Mi.ii till ii*iii|ii������i|ii|iiiiii|i-r* ii-Mif ii tut it i -*���������*-'-'��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������11 m 111111 t 1114]  <<������������������.. I HI III 111 H II111 II * I  T. S. Baxter  ������������������'."���������".-."i'l'l 11.11 I ."I'M'������_������������������������  Peter Wright :  FURNITURE  Complete House  Furnishers  Agent* tor Ostennoor aad  Restmof* nattresaes  Davenport Bed  I Hi?e yoa tried oar Easy Piyacit? Cone la aH talk It orer wltfc as.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  (Successors to Hutching* Furniture Co.)  ;;  Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street  .j^>--Vil-'*������V������-i*������H*->'4������> *<���������"������ *  *-.*,*. kA  ���������    ������������������**.  .*>.*-*~. -.^.m-i   -  ^���������   ^   T| a  What book is more used than the  Telephone Directory  Advertising space is valuable, because  the book is in use by everybody, on duty  constantly, every day in the year.  It is the only medium that cannot be  read *t ene sitting and then laid wide and  forgotten. /  The Telephone and the Directory never  part company. Side by side with the means  of advertising is the means of niaWng  the sale.  ���������   M'.i"  Po you not think it should have fom  careful consideration?  For rates and information telephone  A4ver|ismg Pep^rtment  ;SHflfOU3L 6070       V  Company, Limited  ARE YOU MAKING MONEY?  IF NOT-��������� WHY NOT!  Saturday, the opening day of our sensational 25 per cent, discount s&le, was a  huge success.   What was the reason for this ? -  First���������Our goods were originally marked at a reasonable price.  Second--With a genuine discount of 25 per cent, they are dirt cheap.  Third���������Our goods are the very finest obtainable.  You can't afford to let this money saving opportunity pass. Come in and let us  convince you of the wonderful bargains we are giving every day. Don't delay���������Do  it now; by waiting till tomorrow, the very article you want most may be gone.' A  small deposit will reserve any article at these prices. -  Geo. Q. Bigger  Jeweler and Diamond Merchant  143 Hastings St. W.        Between Abbott & Cambie  I  1.


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