Well, you're starting to repeat yourself.
Let me summarize your points:
1. More female players means more resources going to them and less to the males.
2. The men's NT is more important than the women's NT.
3. Building a strong men's NT should be a priority.
Now let me respond to each:
1. I don't accept that having tens of thousands more girls and women playing soccer is bad for the sport. Nor does it threaten the funding and resources of the men's NT in any way. And I don't believe anybody connected with the men's NT would disagree with me. They don't feel threatened by the growth of women's soccer at all.
2 & 3. The men's world cup is a much bigger event than the women's world cup, because the skill level is higher, the players are better known, there's tons more money in it, and it's more popular. It's only in that sense that it can be said the men's team is "more important".
The sad fact is that the WC is but a distant dream for Canada's men's team, whereas the women's team qualifies for their WC every four years. That's not something to lament - it has tangible benefits for the sport as a whole in Canada (I've already mentioned the stadium thing). I don't think it's helpful or very meaningful to say one team is more important than the other. They are both vital.
I don't know if you are aware of just how little money is paid to the top Canadian women players. Each woman NT player receives $1,200 a month from Sport Canada. Each player received $7,500 for qualifying for the WC via the Gold Cup Tournament. The money for this came mostly from the prize money the team won from CONCACAF as runners-up.
The vast majority of the 789,289 people in registered soccer programs receive no subsidy at all: in fact, their membership fees contribute to the funding of the sport at the highest levels. The higher that number goes, whether it's boys or girls, the more money there is to develop the national teams.
If not, give me one concrete example where the development of the men's NT has been hampered by the increased participation of girls and women in the sport.