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The Western Call Jan 30, 1914

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 ^  - r  v. ^   s vr.l  A. ,   * -1'  ,    rriV  Phone: Fairmont  Ask for A.riUlwt-t tales  j>    ' ',Vr  ���������   i      *  -  ' I ^3  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  ;    Sir       *���������-  VOLUME V.  VANCOUVER. British Columbia, JANUARY 30, 1914  No. 88 '-'l/lM'  Sir Richard McBride forHigh Commissionership  ���������V_\ ���������' ,v V  tr--  Conference of Bible Teachers and Students to be Held in Chicago from February 24th to 27th, 1914  The Dawn of Alaska's Day===  itf '"< *M  for Railway Construction  STEEL AT SOUTH FORT GEORGE  Great rejoicing celebrated the arrival of steel  of the Grand Trunk Pacific at South Fort George  on Tuesday. At a dance held in Huff's hall, Supt.  McCall announced that work will start on the  side tracks, round house and freight sheds immediately.  Regular passenger service will be started tomorrow, while freight service will start next  week.  CALL FOR A PROPHETIC CONFERENCE  At the Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, February,  24-27, 1914.  To Christian Believers in the United States and  1 Canada:���������  Dear Brthren���������  It is twelve years since the International Prophetic Conference was held in the City of Boston,  and many brethren feel that the times demand  another testimony to the doctrine of the premil-  lennial coming of our Lord and Saviour, Jesus  Christ." We, therefore, cordially and urgently  invite you to meet with us and others for this  holy purpose, at the Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, 111., from Tuesday to Friday, February 24th  to 27th, 1914.  It is believed that the signers of this invitation are a guarantee that the conference will not  offer an opportunity for modern prophets tp ventilate their speculations, to fix dates, or to mark  out a detailed.program of the future;^but that,  to incorporate the language of an earher conference, the occasion will he used for students of  prophecy to give prominence to neglected truths;  to employ the true principles of Scripture interpretation ; to warn against present day apostacy;  to awaken slumbering Christians; to present the  most majestic of all motives for world-wide evangelism; to call attention to the doctrine of "last  things" as a bulwark against the skepticism of  modern theology; and to bring into closer fellowship all those who "love Kis appearing."  To. those sufficiently interested to address a  postal card to The Moody Bible Institute; there  will be mailed in ample time, free of cost, a leaflet containing further information as to progra <*.  names of speakers, and details as to boarding accommodations. As to the last named, the Institute will endeavor to entertain as large a company as posible at minimum rates, but to obtaia  this accommodation it will be necessary to write  early^  Trusting that the Conference may witness an  unusual gathering of the Lord's people and an  unusual outpouring of the Holy Spirit upon  them; and seeking your prayers for the Heavenly  guidance of those who are responisble for its promotion and conduct, we remain, in Christian affection,  Your brethren in the Lord,  JOHN TIMOTHY STONE, Pastor Fourth  Presbyterian Church, Chicago, Moderator of the  Presbyterian church, U. S. A.  ROBEBT McWATTY, RUSSEL, President  Westminster College, Moderator of the United  Presbyterian church.  WILLIAM G. MOOBEHEAD, President Xenia  Theological Seminary.  E. Y. MULLINS, President Southern Baptist  Theological Seminary.  "t. R. O'MEABA, Principal, Wycliffe College,  Toronto.  W. H.'GRIFFITH THOMAS, Professor, Wyr  cliffe College, Toronto.  C. I. SCOFIELD, Editor, The Scofield, Reference Bible.  H.B. HARTZLEB, Editor, The Evangelical.  A. C. GAEBELIN, Editor, Our Hope.  R. A. TORREY, Dean, The Bible Institute, Los  Angeles.  W. B. RILEY, Pastor, First Baptist church,  Minneapolis, President, Northwestern Bible  School.  JAMES M. GRAY, Dean, The Moody Bible  Institute, Chicago.  LITERARY AND MUSICAL RECITAL IN THE  LABOR TEMPLE.  Mrs. Alma Keeler, assisted by some of the  best musical talent in the city, will give a literary  and musical recital under the auspices of L. O.  T. M., Vancouver Hive, No. 2, and Alexander  Hjve, No. 7, on Tuesday, February 3, 1914, at  8:15 p. m. The chairman for the evening will he  Alderman C. E. Mahon.  Should this meet the eye of John Latta or  family, late of Prestwick road, Ayr, Scotland,  please communicate with James Napier, of Falkland road, Ayr, now residing at 1752, 13th avenue east, Vancouver, B. C.  t  Will He Succeed Lord Strathcona as Commissioner?  I  y  SIR RICHARD McBRlDE  Whose name is being mentioned as the probable successor to the  late Lord Strathcona, Lord High Commissioner of Canada.  SIR RICHARD-NEW COMMISSIONER.  Sir Richard McBride is being spoken of far  and wide as the new Commissioner for Canada  at London. We know of no one. more suitable  for the position than the Native Son whom British Columbia has delighted to honor as her  Premier.  %  ~~ s  mmmaaWaammWanmmmaam^aaWaaammm^aaamWamaam^^  The Dawning of Alaska's Pay  The dawning of the day for Alaska and the  American northwest have begun. Forty million  dollars have been placed by Congress in the  hands of President Wilson to build railroads and  open up to industry and commerce one of the  world's greatest mineral resources.  Alaska has suffered much in davr< just passed  from conservation. Conservation wisely administered is a good thing. Alaska has had too much  sof good thing. Government reports claim 26,000;-  .000 acres of timber lands. It is all under forest  reserves, throwing restrictions on development  which, because of drastic bureaucratic stubbornness, have blocked completely industrial progress.  Geological survey reports give Alaska 22,000,-  000 acres of coal lands���������coal at the grass roots  and on tidewater. Yet, because of Government  interference, not a pound of coal can be mined  in Alaska, and this poor shivering province has  had to import its coal at from $14 to $30 per ton,  and instead of becoming a hive of industry, with  coke ovens and smelters humming the merry  song of life, Alaska has had to land its copper  ore at Cordova, tranship it to Tacoma, and then  smelt it with coke brought from 1,000 to 10,000  miles:   This night of folly is passing.  Since Alaska became American territory it  has produced $400,090,000, more than $200,000,-  000 of which was in virgin gold. The time will  yet come when Alaska will produce this amount  annually. For Alaska is a great country, capable of supporting many millions of people, and  giving every one employed a high rate of remuneration, i  ... ���������     '   ��������� ��������� ������������������'-"- /  :   The dawn of this day is in the sky, and it will  mean much to our Canadian Northwest. >  INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE OF AliRICULTURE  In the Bulletin of Agricultural Statistics for  October a revision appears of the areas and yields  of cereals in the northern hemisphere for the season of 1913. The net result is that the wheat  yield in 20 countries now totals 3,277,208,000  bushels from 224,480,000 acres, or 4.2 p.e. in  quantity and 1.5 p.e. in area more than last year;  rye in 15 countries yield 1,605,714,000 bushels  from 99,612,000,acres, the production being equal  to last year upon an area 1.7. p.e. larger; barley in  19 countries yields 1,267,217,000 bushels from 62,-  370,000 acres, which is more than last year by 1.2  p.e. in quantity and 5.5 p.e. in area; for oats in 19  countries the total yield is 3,700,205,000 bushels  from 125,603,000 acres, 3.4 p.������. less in quantity  and 2.7 p.e. more in area than last year; jinaize in  nine countries shows a production of 2,775,025,000  bushels from 122,850,000 aeres, this yield being  22.3 p.e. less than last year from an area prac  tically the same.   Of the maize about 88 p.e. is,  grown in the United States.  A cablegram received from Rome on the 22nd  November reports that the preliminary estimate  of the production of Wheat in European Russia is  837,751,000 bushels, as compared with 674,706,000  bushels reported two months ago and 623,761,000  bushels the final estimate for last year; the yield  of barley is placed at 549,971,000 bushels, compared with 462,694,000 bushels two months ago  and 455,957,000 bushels last year; and that of  oats at 1,036,656,000 bushels against 884,762,000  bushels two months ago and 916,014,000 bushels  last year. These figures change of course the percentages above given, and the total production of  the countries that have so far reported to the Institute is therefore now for wheat 9.2, for barley*  7.5 and for oats 0.8 p.e. more than last year.  DR. DARBY'S IMPRESSIONS"  ->'  So Dr. Darby, secretary of the British Peace ^  Society, has gone from Canada to England���������and  the British papers are telling of his "Imprei-j  sions."   If he is correctly reported by the papers  in Canada, then he had better return and try to -  find a method of telling the truth.  What he says; ,  "as reported, is absolutely untrue, and he must n  know it, or he is a very ignorant man.  He either  knows he is ignorant-of the facto, or he knows  that he is wilfully misrepresenting facts, about o  Canadians and their patriotism to the Empire.''   '  Now I shall prove that his statements are very ���������  false.   Here is a quotation from the Newa-Adver-  tiser of Jany. 22, 1914.   "He (Dr. Darby) found,  for instance; the preponderance of public senti-  -  ment dead against the naval policies of both tha ���������-  Conservative and Liberal Parties."  I answer thai;  he did not, could not, and cannot so find, if he  '  find the facts.  And here are the facts.  When the Liberal Party was in power it repre*  sented one-half or more of the population, officially at least.   And so far as his party was .concerned, the Laurier Naval Bill was carried unanimously.  And-at that very time the Conservative '  Party found fault because Laurier did not go far :.  enough.   That party, then in opposition, and led'  by the Hon.' Borden, was more strongly, if possiT  ble; in favor of a Naval Vote from Canada, than ,  the Liberal Party then in power.  As time passed  the Borden Party went into power, and at once  the Government passed a strong and up-to-date:  Naval BiU, offering $35,000,000.00 to purchase  thr.ee Dreadnaughts for the British^ Government.������/. '  At the time Premier Borden passed tins Naval  Bill he had behind him over one-half ofr t||e Canadian people. Hence, as he represented fully one-  half, and the Hon. Laurier previously represented  on-half, surely Canada as a WHOLE has voted  upon and favored a strong Naval Support for the  British Government.  Now, why should Dr. Darby go to England  and give the public the rotten punk he has dealt  out to them? Is he true? Is he honest? Is he  ignorant? Is he a fraud? Can he be relied upon  for the future,' when he goes abroad to gain information, and then returns to give it out to the  home-landers?  The poor peace-loving man, while in Canada,  spent his\time among the goody-goody religious  faddists, everlastingly running after peace, a truly  foolish chase. They c ry "peace, peace, when  there is none" in sight, not even in existence. It  tires one to read the falsehoods constantly appearing in print as emanating from this class of reli-  gious~weakling8." They "meet withrantTtalk to;  their own kind, and, in conventions pray and  preach their foolish hobbies, and in the end almost  believe that they are right in their search and  in their conclusions. They talk of peace, everlasting peace, a thing never in scripture or out  of scripture promised to any human unit, and  absolutely beyond the possibility of acquisition.  Nature says, affirms, reiterates and necessitates  war. Dr. Darby prates about pea\e. His" Master,  the Nazarene, said that He came not to bring  peace, but war, and war of the worst sort. Why  do men lie in the name of religion? No wonder  the religionists of the day are spewed out by  sound-thinking meu. No wonder they have very  few real followers. No wonder that these followers are generally sensational and third-rate Christians.  I mightily object to these men running  around, seeming to claim that both Jesus Christ  and God His Father need to be converted to a  peace-loving hunt on earth, among the children  of earth-born men.  ���������   The whole of the scriptures are tinged with the  spirit and breath of war; and this is so, because  war is eternal,, universal and irresistible in its ,  necessity.  ' Dr. Darby and his sort should be in a universe  where there is PEACE; the quest of the lovers of  eternal quietude, which in plain English is everlasting death. Changeless quietude and peace  must be death everlasting. Dear Dr. Darby, come  back to Canada again, and see the actual men  who represent the.real nation and activities thereof; and then go home and tell your people that  .Canadians are overwhelmingly and unreservedly  devoted to the defence of the British Empire, of  which they, are'an important part.  Of course the peace-lovers, the newly-eome foreigners who care nothing as to the future of the  British people; and quite a goodly number of a  certain type of foreign religionists who have given  all their allegiance to an Italian who never was in  Canada, would be glad to oppose the naval bill,  any military bill, or anything   else that   would"  make Britain stronger than the lands they in their  hearts represent, or the foreign powers they prefer above anything else on earth.   Of this latter  . class I presume Dr. Darby is a type, or a living  . representative, if he be not worse.  A lot of peace-  (Conttnucd on Past 8)  ---vJ2-yW|  ��������� .* "   *    *��������� - 71  1,   ���������  r -T*"1**!  ���������-If y ���������, y yy-Ki * * <?���������> ..v tv-^ _��������� .;���������  ���������vawei^Rimra  THE WESTERN CALL.  THE SCRIPTURES CANNOT BE BROKEN  A Paper Concerning God's Israel Read at Prof. Odium'9 Residence  The Bible is a unique book. There is nothing  at all like it elsewhere in the whole world. We  call it the Bible or the Book and rightly so; yet  it is a collection of books; 66 in number, written  by different men, in different ages, during a  period of 1,600 years; under all sorts of differing  conditions. Written by men of highest scholastic  attainments and by men taken from the plough,  or sheepcote, fishing boat; by men who moved  in the very highest society, and also by men who  were called to it from the very lowest ranks.  And ye$ all these 66 Books are a unit, treating of  one theme, from start to finish; pointing to one '  goal in every instance���������God's planned Redemption and Deliverance of the Human Race.  Beginning rather over 100 years ago and increasing amazingly during the last 40 years, the  last desperate assault on the authenticity and  ���������~ veracity of the Bible is being made. This attack  comes mainly from Jewish Rabbis, the so-called  liberal Protestant pulpiteers and professors,' and  the "Modernist" teachers in the church of Rome.  If you hear of a preacher being called liberal or  broadminded these days you may know that it is  because he denies the authenticity and veracity  of God's Holy Word. He may be as narrow  minded as a'gimlet in every other respect, if only  he agrees with those who seek to destroy the  authority of God's Word upon the minds and  consciences of men, he is noble, liberal and broad-  minded.  These are days of extreme danger for all who  are content to let men teach them, without for  themselves studying the Word of God. Even in  the study of the Word���������if we approach it with  minds prejudiced by the official teaching of the  day���������there is deadly danger; for, as has been  wisely said, one can read into the Bible almost  anything one wants to find there. The Roman  Catholic quotes the Bible to prove his position.  , ^The Protestant quotes the Bible to prove his way  the true. The Mormon quotes the Bible to prove  that 12 or more wives is the way of true holiness,  whilst the Christian Scientist quotes the Bible  . to prove that man, if he would be holy, should  abstain from marriage altogether.  In view, then, of these things, which are of  ;common knowledge, we present the following  study on God's Word with deepest humility,  urging each one for him or herself to search  diligently to see. if these things be so < and not  too readily accept any teaching unless it be  thoroughly in accord with the main trend of God's'  Holy, Word. Remember that when Christ came  to Jerusalem, the Official Teachers of the Bible  had so twisted the Scriptures that they and the  ..people who followed them were blinded to the  truths, now so patent to you and me, so that  when Messiah, came, "according to the Scriptures," they laughed Him to scorn, and put the  Son of God to open shame. Jesus Himself warns  us that in the days just preceding His second  advent some such thing will happen in His  church.  Moreover, I firmly believe that.God has purposely hidden the truth, discussed in this paper,  ,from the ken of His people and the world, until  the practical accomplishment of His designs in  the establishment of the Kingdom of His ancients under a new name and with a new language, on the very top of the mountains.  Today this truth is everywhere becoming more  apparent, and God is now throwing the Light of  His Holy Spirit upon this phase of Bible truth,  convincing His pedple of Hia unvarying 'purpose, steadfastly revealed in His Word���������if only  our eyes had been open to behold it.  . The object of these meetings is to help our  fellow Christians in their approach to the Scriptures as we ourselves have been helped by others,  but if God does not Himself speak to you out of  His Word, we would wish to be silent.  Is the Bible a revelation from God?    If so  _ _there^must_be_a plan and purpose_running steadily  through it.  Is the Bible a unit ? Then there must .be a  line running right through it from end to end.  A theme that cannot be mistaken.  God's plan and purpose in the Redemption of  the human race constitutes the avpwed theme of  the Word of God. It is the All Red Line that  binds the Bible together, from the first pages of  Book I to the last pages of Book 66. In Genesis  God's plan is stated in the most concise terms.  In Revelations we see its most blessed accomplishment through the prophetic eyes 'of John .the  Revelator.  This planned redemption starts and is constantly sustained along two lines. First (as most  important) the Spiritual. Second, the Physical,  the sphere of the manifestation of the Spiritual  best understood by man.  . The Spiritual redemption of man is set forth  in Genesis, 3:15, where God declares to the great  Spiritual  adversary,  flushed with victory  over  Adam, that the Seed of the woman shall finally  . crush his head.  The Physical redemption of man as set forth  in the 12th chapter of Genesis, 2nd verse, where  God says to Abraham, "In thee shall all the  families of the earth be blessed."  These are the unconditioned covenanted  mercies of God to this world, declared from the  earliest pages of Revelation as the mind and purpose of God apart altogether from what man or  devil may attempt to do, singly or combined.  The Spiritual victory is to come through the  seed of the woman, and through no other agency.  sThe Physical victory is to come through the  seed of the man Abraham, and through no other  agency.  Christ, then, is "The seed of the Woman/'  through whom God has brought into this world  Spiritual redemption, so that "Whosoever be-  lieveth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life."  This is the Heavenly calling. The way into it  is open to all. "Whosoever will" may enter in.  A Jap or a Hottentot is as welcome as a Jew or  an Anglo-Saxon. There is no compulsion. There  can he no compulsion. In this very thing lies  God's great difficulty in saving man spiritually.  The entering into Spiritual sonship with God, or  the staying there, must forever be a voluntary  affair. And, because of this, we have the strange  anomaly, an ever increasing number of Spiritually redeemed men and women, as the years  roll by, and yet a tempest tossed world, surging  with human passions, greed and lust of power,  ready today, as perhaps never before, to plunge  into a carnival of blood Why,? Because men  and women have not ti any sufficient extent  availed themselves of Gcd's Spiritual redemption  in Christ.  And yet no true believer has the slightest  doubt as to the efficacy of Christ. The Spiritual redemption is hure, and has been here for  well nigh 2,000 years, in all the power of God,  and all who will may enter in by the Door Christ  Jesus.  BUT! And this looms largely in the eyes of  the unbeliever, "What about those who do not?  will!"- Is this mixed condition of affairs to go  on forever? Is this planet never to have peace?  Is the earthly, Physical redemption of God, promised through Abraham, never to be brought in?"  To these questions���������more urgent as the years  * pass by���������students of God's Word have given a  double answer.  First.���������The post millenial view, which teaches  that God will, through the preaching of the Gospel  and Spiritual redemption, yet succeed in winning  all men and women' to Himself, and thus bring in  the millenium. They believe or at least they  preach that this world is getting better and better  every day.  Second.���������The pre-millenial view, which  teaches, in the main, that God will, at some specific time, intervene again in the affairs of man,  and send His Son Christ Jesus back to this earth,  in power, to conquor it and to reign over it for  1,000 years. These believe and preach that this  world is growing worse, and that the evil in it  will culminate in a combined rebellion against  God and His Truth led in person by the Anti-  Christ, who will give way only to the Glorious  Presence of the returning Lord.  This is to our mind the more scriptural view,  and yet there are portions of the pre-millenial  teaching that we know are unscriptural. For example, they teach that the Jews are God's chosen  people, whereas the Bible teaches that Israel is  God's people. They teach that the Jews, so long  stubbornly rejecting the Messiah, are to be suddenly converted and then become the great evangelizing agency in all the world, whereas Christ  told the Jews emphatically that the Kingdom of  God would be taken from them (the Jews) and  given to nation bringing forth the fruits thereof.  (Continued on Page 7)  Irish  THE...  OF CANADA  Grandview Methodist Church  Pastor���������Rev. F. G. Lett.  Sunday Services:���������  Preaching 11  a.m. and    7.30    p-m  Sunday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday 8 p.m.  ....The young people invite everybody  to their League meetings, and suggest  regular attendance at all services of  the  Church.  ���������   *   ���������  ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue  East and  Semlin Drive, Grandview.  Rev.    Hkrold   St.   George   Buttrum,  B. A. B. D., Rector.  Residence, the Rectory, 2023 First  Avenue East.  SUNDAY 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.  CO-OPERATIVE FIRE PROTECTION  IN  CANADA.  TT  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, over  5 feet 5 inches in height and physically  sound.  I. W. DOWDING  Captain and Adjutant  Present and Prospective Development  of Lumbermen's Protective Associations.  At the request of the lumbermen  of British Columbia the Western  Forestry and Conservation Association held its annual meeting in Vancouver on December 15th. This association represents a body of over  four hundred lumbermen in Idaho,  Washington, Montana, Oregon and  California. The chief purpose of its  organization was to secure adequate  protection from forest fires, the  money being provided by an assessment based on > acreage of holdings.  The total area controlled by this association is about 20,000,000 acres,  containing fully 500,000,000,000 feet  of lumber, < one-fifth the total timber  wealth of the United States and almost as much merchantable timber  as there is in all of Canada.  This association, at an average cost  of between two and three cents per  acre and an aggregate cost of about  $200,000, maintains about 600 regular  patrolmen, besides a large reserve  force for emergencies, has built several hundred miles of trails and telephone lines and has installed numerous tool caches and lookout stations.  Large sums have also been spent on  educational work. Mr. E. T. Allen,  the forester for this association,  speaking of the fire loss on this immense timber tract in 1913, says:  "Reports to date on destruction of  merchantable timber estimate it at  three million feet, worth perhaps $5,-  000." One thousand five hundred  potential forest fires were extinguished.  This is the largest co-operative association of its kind in the world.  Probably the second largest is the  St. Maurice Fire Protective Association of Quebec, which has also the  distinction of being the first and only  one of its kind in Canada. The constituent lumbermen, whose holdings  total over seven million acres on the  St. Maurice watershed/ assess Themselves one-quarter cent per acre for  the maintenance of a fire protective  patrol on I his area. This association has only been in existence in its  present form since the spring of  1912, yet in two short summers it has  installed a system of fire protection  second to none in Canada. Speaking  of the dry summer of 1913, Mr. Ell-  wood Wilson, a member of this association, says: "The St. Maurice Fire  Protective Association lias had a very  successful year. Over 275 forest fires  were extinguished with practically  no damage; seven lookout towers  have been constructed and telephone  lines have been commenced. The  success of co-operative fire protection has been established beyond a  doubt."  What has been successfully accomplished by lumbermen in the United  States and Quebec can be done elsewhere in Canada, and with a view to  furthering this solution of the forest  fire problem, the Forestry Branch of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, is publishing a bulletin on cooperative forest fire protection,  which can be obtained free of charge  from the Director of Forestry.  Calgary, Alberta: As the days  pass interest is becoming more keen  in the oil development. Practically  all of the big railway systems touching the Northwest are planning to  utilize the oil fuel here. The C. P.  R. has acquired miles of oil lands,  and is arranging to start a thorough  campaign of prospecting work. ^ Representatives of practically all of the  big oil syndicates of the world are  ;on the ground working under the.surface to be in on the good things  when they develop.  Frit I ay, January 30, 1914  Grandview  THE -  New Store: 1148 Commercial Dr.  Special in  Music  This Week  Agent for Singer Sewing Machines,  etc.  1148 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and X4th Avenue  "The Home of Quality"  Guaranteed Fresh  Best Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.   PJ)Q|)B W^M] IQ33  M Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  ,\\!/  4.   WISMER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Spielalty 1433 C0MNERGIAI DRIVE  Edward Clough  Real Estate  Insurance and Loans  Phone Seymour 2552 441 Homer Street  , Vancouver, B.C.  Piione Seymour 943  Davies& Sanders  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W. \  Friday, January ������0, 1914  _JPHE WESTERN CALL   _  Special Sale  J | Off Men's and Boys' Over-  *ZT I coats. Ladies' Rain and  & J  Overcoats.  Off Men's and Boys' Suits of  all kinds. No Reserve. Hats'  and Caps, Odd  Pants  and  Fancy Vests, Dressing Gowns and  House Goats.  Girls' Middy and Sailor Dresses.  Clubb J Stewart, Ltd.  Tel. Sey. 7O2  309-315 Hastings St. W.  f? ,t4' ���������*v**I'*fc" <|"j������������|������,l*<i> ������fr ������|  M~fr   ���������t"C">������i"i'<{������-3-fr������8������'8"t"tl'M"M"M"| .I..1mH.i|"|'������  ::  ::  B. C. Electric Irons  I!   THE CHEAPEST  ���������;      IRON OF ITS  *     STANDARD ON  THE ftURKET  -I  V  t  THE BEST IRON  OFFERED ON  THE MARKET    ������  ������ ������  AT ANY  PRICE ���������'>  Price $3.50  : Every Iron is Guaranteed by the 3. C. Electric  for Ten Years.  B. C. EU&TIUC CO*  Carroll ������nd  *   Hastings Sts.  Phone  Seymour 5000  n38 Oranville s%  Ne������r Pavle St.  4,4i.ln|^..������.f4"l"l"l"t','l"|"i"l"!"i"t"<>v>n"  Terminal City Press, Md.  240ft W.stminsttr Rd.  Phone Fairmont I HI  ^������������������|n|������}i������]������i^������{M^ii{i^>i}M{������^������4,^Mi,*iM8wi**i,^,*,i>*i".**^**'*   ^���������<������������������^������������������>���������^~i���������^���������~5������������������i���������������I*���������!,,3,���������{,,���������SM5,���������^MS������������������$������������������8���������'  j ���������  mmMmmmmwm  : THEN THE  %  ������������������v.-  ���������V  +  .+  (Published Monthly) r  Is almost iridespensible tQ you.  ; No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether,  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement,   Send your subscription to  Maoayer Helhortist-Kecorder P. & P. Co.,ltd.   ���������  ���������   Victoria, B.C.  $1.QO   -   One Yoar  1 Use Stave lake Power  i  X  ���������J-  V  ������������������<���������  4.  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.  I Western Canada Power Compeny,  I LIMITED  ?   Pfconei Sepwr 4770       603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg. {  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C. {  4  FORESTRY FACTS  In Southern Niageria, on the west  coast -of Africa, the British- Government has done much to encourage the  practice of forestry, and eight hundred villages now have communal  plantations of rubber trees. The natives supply the labor, the native  chiefs supply the land and the Forestry Department supplies the seeds,  technical knowledge and tapping appliances. The profits are divided  equally among the three co-operating  parties.  The largest lake on the east slope  of the Rocky mountains lies at the  head waters of the Maligney river, a  tributary of the Athabaska. It is  twenty-two miles long and from one  to three miles wide, and is surrounded by lofty mountains which make it  one of the most beautiful spots in  the Rocky mountain region. Yet  this lake was practically unknown until a forest survey was made of this  region last summer by j!he Dominion  Forestry branch! ynfortunately,  there are no fish in.this lake, owing  probably to the fact that the Ma-  ligne river flows underground for  several miles, after leaving the lake.  The revenue from the forests of  British India administered by the Indian Forestry service, last year  amounted to over $14,000,000. The  cost of fire protection, tree planting  and administration generally, was  $8,000,000, leaving a riet annual revenue of $6,000,000, which the forests  are able to produce continuously,  without depletion.  The "Great Divide" is sometimes a'  very small affair in the Rocky moun-������  tains of Alberta and British Columbia. This summer a forest survey  party sent out by the Dominion Forestry branch, found that the headwaters of the Athabaska river in Alberta were separated only by a narrow strip of low lying land from the  waters of a lake in British Columbia  which drains into the Columbia river.  Were the outlet of this lake blocked  and a shallow trench dug for a couple  of hundred yards, its waters could  be made to flow east instead of west.  A somewhat  similar    case    is    seen  MILLIONS FOR  NEW SOAP PLANT  The formation is announced of a  gigantic British company for the  manufacture of soap and allied products in China, the principal figure  in which is Sir W. H. Lever (of  Messrs. Lever Bros.) who passed  through Vancouver recently. Other  large firms ' concerned are Brunner  Mond, Crosfield and Gossage, and  the Erasmic company. Land has  been acquired , at Shanghai, where  a factory equipped with the latest  scientific appliances will be established. The nominal capital of the  companies is about $175,000,000 Sir  W. H. Lever is chairman.'  "Made in B. C." Display.  At the instigation of the Manufacturers' Association of British Columbia the Hudson's "Bay Company will  give a display of "Made in B. C."  goods in their windows for four days,  commencing Wednesday, January 28:  This^e'xh1b"itidn'^'s"th(B";wo'rk=of"a7mWe^  ment on the part of the Manufacturers' Association to show to the public  the capability of the provincial manufacturers in supplying the needs of  the people in all things.'  MAYOR OF PORTLAND  WILL CLOSE CABARETS  Portland, Ore.,���������Mayor H. C. Al-  bee, Portland, has announced that he  will close every cabaret show in the  city this week. He has held consultations with owners of grills who run  cabaret shows, and nearly all of  them have agreed to co-operate with  the mayor in closing the performances. The mayor, who is commissioner of public safety, does not wish to  take official action to force the closing  of the cabarets until he finds that his  personal request meets refusal on the  part of the owners of grills.  KING'S  PRINTER DEAD  Mr. Charles Parmlee, Comptroller of  Stationery and King's Printer at  Ottawa, Passes Away.  Ottawa, Jan. 23.���������Mr. Charles  Henry Parmlee, the King's printer,  died Friday morning at 1:15 o'clock.  He was born at Waterloo, Que., June  1, 1855.  He sat in the House of Commons  from 1896 to 1908 for the constitn-  ency of Shefford, Que., and was appointed comptroller of stationery and  Kink's printer, February 1, 1909. He  had been ill for several months.  Calgary. Alberta: In drilling a  well about 30 miles southwest of  here, at a depth of 1,800 feet a high  pressure body of gas was tapped,  which is rolling out at an estimate of  3,000,000 cubic feet a day. The  strange feature is that it is "wet"  gas, which can be cheaply converted  into gasoline at the rate of three gallons to the 1,000 feet.  where the head waters of the Smoky  and 'Fraser rivers, though flowing  in opposite directions, have their  common source at the base of a great  glacier on Mount Robson, which  guards the boundary between Alberta  and British Columbia.  MORTGAGE   SALE.  Rabbits have damaged ' or killed  thousands of young forest trees in  the West by eating the bark around  the base of the stems.  Circular saw of paper are being  increasingly used in England for the  cutting of-thin plates of wood. Veneers made in this way are so -smooth  that cabinet makers can use them  without  further planing.  It is a common superstition among  the woodsmen of Eastern Canada  that many of the dead larch trees  have come to life again. The frees  noticed were not really dead, however, but had appeared so because  they had. been entirely stripped of  their leaves by the larvae of the  larch saw-fly. The tamarack is a  valuable tree because of its ability to  grow in swamps, and its wood is  highly esteemed for fuel, ties, fence  posts and construction work generally. Yet through the continued  ravages of the larch saw-fly over  one-half of the tamarack in Eastern  Canada has already been destroyed.  ,' Mr. W. N. Millar, District Inspector of Dominion Forest Reserves in  Alberta, says: "Along the north  fork of the Sheep river is found the  largest body of non-licensed merchantable timber which I have yet  seen in the Rocky mountains.. It is  rather remarkable that this timber  consists almost entirely of lodgepole  pine���������there was in sight at least tu>  sections (10 square miles) of this  timber."  Australian gum trees have attained  the enormous height of 480 feet, which  is 140 feet higher than the most gigantic sequoias in California, and  twice as high as the great firs of  British Columbia. How trees supply  their foliage with water at such a  height is still a matter of scientific  controversy. '  Of Valuable Property.  Under and by virtue of the powers'  contained  in   a   certain  Indenture  of'  Mortgage which will be produced at j  the   time  of   the   sale,   there   will   be ]  offered for sale by public auction on I  Wednesday, February   11th,  1913, at  the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon  by   Thomas   Shirley,   Auctioneer,   a,  his office in the Davis Chambers, 615  Hastings Street West in the City of  Vancouver, B. C, the following property,  namely.  Lot 16,  in  Block 2, in  the Sub-division of District Lot 663,  Municipality of South Vancouver, map  1390:  The Vendor is informed that the  above property is situated on the  east side of Chester Street between'  47th and'49th Avenius East in the  Municipality of South Vancouver,  and that there is a two and a half  storey frame dwelling erected  thereon.  TERMS OF SALE:  Twenty per cent of the purchase  money is to be paid in cash at the  time of sale and the balance in accordance, with the conditions to be  then made known.  For further particulars and conditions of sale apply to Bowser, Reid &  Wallbridge. Solicitors, Canada Life  Building. Hastings Street West, Vancouver, B. C. f  DATF.D   at   Vancouver.   B.   C,   this  15th day of January, 1914.  1-30-14  to 2-20-14  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  lOceach 3 for 25c  TRADE STILL GROWING.  Returns of Dominion's Trade for  Nine Months, Ending December 31,  Aggregate Over $850,000,000.  Ottawa���������Canadian trade is still on  the advance. For the nine months,  ending December 31 of the fiscal  year, 1913, the total trade of Canada  was $857,856,893, as compared with  $779,587,053 in the same period of the  preceding year, an increase of $78t-  269,835 or almost exactly 10 per cent.  The imports, during the period were  $498,741,512, a slight decrease from  1912; exports showed an increase totalling $383,707,375, as compared with  $307,525,768 in the nine months of  1912,    .  The trade figures are regarded by  officials of the Trade and Commerce  Department as most striking, in view  of the financial conditions prevailing  the world oyer. There is probably no  country in the world which has made  a better showing during this period.  ; Sprmgridge.:; Lodge,.^No. 79, International Order of Good Templars,  held their annual weekly meeting in  the Cedar Cottage . hall, Victoria  drive, Friday evening last. There  was a good turn out of the members  to, welcome Bro. Waugh, G. S. J. W.,  from the Island. Routine business  was gone through, as was the initiation ceremony.  At the next meeting, Friday, the  30th, officers will be elected for the  ensuing term.  C. F. T1MMS,  Press Correspondent.  CANADIAN   PICTORIAL  Canada's   Most   Artistic  and   Popular  Magazine  This elegant magazine delights the  eye while it instructs the mind concerning the pcturesque doings of an  interesting and highly entertaining  world.  Each issue is literally crowded with  the highest quality of photogravures,  many of them worth, framing.  It Is the most popular "Pick-me-up"  on the waiting room tables of the leading doctors throughout the Dominion,  and ir. the big public libraries it is  Iterally "used up" by the many who  are attracted by its entertaining and  beautiful pages.  It's a "love at sight" publication.  ?.nd it has departmental features of  great interest to the young woman  and the home-maker.  Of it���������just to quote one man's praise  from among thousands���������the Canadian  High Commissioner in London���������the  Rt.   Hon.   Lord   Strathcona,   wrote:  "The 'Canadian Pictorial' is a publication which, if I may be permitted  to say so, is a credit to Canada."  (Signed)   STRATHCONA.  On trial to New Subscribers���������  Twelve months for only 65 cents.  The "Canadian Pictorial" is published by THE "PICTORIAL" PUBLISHING CO., "Witness" Block, Montreal, Can.    Try it for a year.  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO.  CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   VANUFACTUMD IN WESTERN CANADA  ..a Cut AND Dlhblt h(,(������i  i '��������� u   %���������  t   O t> W     t*  Q 14 t  O    .lllit.  The first instalment  of  The Sable Lorcha  appeared in our  issue of Jan. 9,  We can supply back numbers  Business Directory  Baxter * Wright  (Successors to Hutchings Furniture  Company),  Complete House Furnishers.  Phone Sey. 771. 416 Main St.  B. C. Electric Co.  For Everything Electrical,  Phone Sey. 5000,  Cor. Carrall and Hastings Sts.  1138   Granville   St.  Johnson  The  Secret  Service   Intelligence  Bureau,  319 Pender St. W.  Kamloops-Vancouver Meat Co., Ltd*  Cor. Main & Powell Sts.   1849 Main St.  Phone Sey. 6561     Phone Fair. 1814  B. C. Telephone Co.  The   Telephone   Directory    is    used  240,000 times daily.  Phone Sey. 6070.  Geo. G. Bigger  Jeweller and Optician,  143 Hastings St. W.  "The Home of Perfect Diamonds."  Bloomfield't Cafe  Best and oldeBt established  Cafe in  Mount Pleasant.  2517 Main St. Near Broadway  Buffalo  Grocery  1 "The Home of Quality,"  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  Cieland & Dibble Engraving Co. Ltd.  "Our Cuts Talk."  3rd Floor World Bldg.  Clubb & Stewart, Ltd.  For Best Quality Clothing,  309-315 Hastings St.  W.  Oavfes & Saunders  General Contractors.  Phone Sey: 943.  55-66   Davis  Chambers,   615   Hastings  Street W.  Dominion   Wood   Yard  All kinds of Mill Wood.  Cor.  Front  and  Ontario   Sts.  Phone Fair. 1554.  The Don  Confectionery,  Phone Fair. 510. 2648 Main St.  Dow, Fraser & Co., Ltd.  (A Trust Company).  Head  Office:    317-321  Cambie  Street.  2313 Main Street.  Edward   Clough  Real Estate, Insurance and Loans.  Phone Sey. 2882. 441 Homer St.  The  Grandview Stationery  (J. W. Edmonds, Prop.)  Where it pays to deal,  1130 Commercial Drive.  Law the Druggist  Wants to see you.  Lee Building. Broadway & Main  Mount Pleasant Livery  Carriages at all hours day or night.  Corner Broadway & Main.  __  -Phone-Fair.-845 -  Owen A Morrison  The Mount Pleasant Hardware.  Phone Fair. 447. 2337 Main St.  Peters 6 Co.  The Reliable Shoemakers,  2530 Main Sreet.  Pioneer Market  For Choice Meats of all kinds.  Cor. Broadway & Westminster Rd.  Phone Fair. 257.  8outh Shore Lumber Co.  Any Kind of Lumber  Phone Fair. 154 l Front St.  Stanley & Co.  Mount Pleasant Decorators  Phone Fair. 998. 2317 Main St.  Tisdall's Limited  For the Best Sporting Goods  618-620 Hastings St. W.  Frank  Trimble   Realty  Co.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers.  Phone Fair. 185.   2503 Westminster Rd  Vancouver Cut-Rate Fruit A Candy Co.  All Fruits in Season.  Phone Fairmont 638.  2452, Main,   Cor.   Broadway.  Western  Canada  Power Co.  Ltd.  For Stave Lake Power.  Phone Sey. 4770.  603-610   Carter-Cotton   Bldg.  Western Methodist Recorder  $1.00���������One Year.  Manager, Methodist Recorder, P. & p  Co., Ltd., Victoria, B. C.  Wilson's  Drug   Store  F. A. Wilson, Prop.  Cor. Main St. and 16th Ave.  Phone Fair. 805.  The Irish Fusiliers  of  Canada.  In Process of Organization.  I.  W.  Dowding,  Capt. and  Adjutant.  A. Wismer  Jeweller and Optician.  Repairing a Specialty.  1433 Commercial Drive.  Mr*.  Young  Phrenology and Palmistry  805 Granville St., cor Robson.  .���������V"Sft|  t- Ml  Mm :   \\     Vf  ^������4������^j(iljcfj/������������r3,cj������*^tfW������������^v=swia=rsxoijaaw'ri  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, January 30,1914  -AT-  Imi Druggist  Scott's Emulsion, reg. 50c  and $1.00 for 40c and 75c  Carter's Pills, reg. 25c    15c  Eno's Fruit Salt, reg. $1.00  for       - 65c  Zambuk, reg. 50c  35c  We have an overstock of  hair brushes which we are  offering at 50c  Regular price $1.00.   These  are extra value.  We also have an extra  supply of Hot Water Bottles  which we are offering at reduced prices.  $2.25 and $2.00 bottles, $1.50  $1.50 "      $1.00  Stone Hot \R[ater Bottles or  Pigs, reg. $1.00    -    50c  A fresh lot of  Neilson's Chocolates  just arrived.  THE FUNERAL OF  LORD STRATHCONA  London.���������In Westminster' Abbey,  for a thousand years the hallowed  shrine of those whose record is writ  large in the history of England and  the history of the nations which have  sprung from England's loins, a  mighty congregation gathered Monday before the catafalque of Donald  Alexander Smith, first Baron Strathcona and Mount Royal.  King George and QueerTMary, the  Queen-Mother and the governor-  general of Canada were each represented, while there attended in person the ambassadors of foreign powers, high commissioners and agents-  general of the daughter states of the  Empire, doctors frohri the great  seats of learning, leaders of philari-  throphy, money-changers of Lombard street and Threadneedle street,  and merchants whose names are  known in the far corners of the  earth.  .Not since the memorial service to  Ambassador Reid, at which Lord  Strathcona was present has the Abbey contained such an assembly.  The service was of that simple, yet  marked dignity invariably associated  with any ceremony in an English  cathedral. Sir Fredrick Bridge, who  was at the organ*, opened with the  music composed for the funeral of  Queen Mary in 1694, followed by-  Chopin's funeral march. ' After this  there was silence in the. Abbey for a  space, and as the voice of the priest  was heard at the great west door reciting the opening sentences ���������"of the  burial service the congregation rose.  "O, God of Bethel, by Whose  Hand." the hymn which Lord. Strathcona recited a few hours before his  spirit' passed," was sung as the procession   came   along,  headed  by  the  Mngst  Lss Building,       Broadway and Main  PHONE FAIRMONT 1852  (At it here since 1900)  (A Trust Company)  We Have  MONEY  for  SM Term to  on close in  Unencumbered  Real Estate  AGREEMENTS  BOUGHT "������  COUECTED  SKort  golden cross of the Abbey, the officiating clergy, with the Dean of  Westminster wearing his cope, and  the choir in their crinfson cassocks  and white surplices, preceding the  coffin,    i  At: its side walked the pallbearers,  Lord Aberdeen, Lord Lansdowne,  Lord Lichfield, Prof. George Adam  Smith,. vice-chancellor of Aberdeen  University, of which Lord Strathcona  was chancellor up.to the time of his  death, W. L. Griffith, secretary of  the high commissioner for Canada,  the Duke of Argyle, the lord mayor  of London, Rt. Hon. Lewis Harr  court, secretary of state for the colonies, Sir William Osier "and Sir  Thomas Skinner.  : Vancouver's Tribute .  At the hour, on the clock, when at  Westminster Abbey, London, there  was being held a memorial service  over one of the Empire's servants, a  servant who was great and simple in  his greatness, Vancouver citizens assembled in St. Andrew's church to  pay their last tribute of respect tothe  memory of Lord Strathcona and  Mount Royal.  Gn the rostrum were bunches of  beautiful white flower:^ and black  and purple draperies, and the choir  stalls had also "been hung with the  same signs of mourning.'  -, "Made in B. C." Display. ,v0  At the instigation cf the Manufacturers' Association of British Columbia the Hudson's Bay Company wfii  give a display of "Made in B. Q."  goods in their windows for four days,  commencing Wednesday,- January 28.  This exhibition is the work of a movement on the part of the Manufacturers' Association to show to the public  the capability of the , provincial manufacturers in supplying. the needs of  the people in all things.  WONDERFUL VESSEL  VISITS VANCOUVER  Funnel-less,   Smoke-less,   Boiler-less,  Coal-less,  Ultra-Modern  Freighter  Pays First Visit Here.  Funnel-less, smoke-less and boiler-  less, with no firemen, no coal bunkers, and no stoke hold, equipped with  the last word in engine propulsion, the  Diesel engine, the Danish motbrship  Siam, Capt. H. I. Hansen, of the East  Asiatic company, reached port from  'Frisco Sunday noon, docking at  Gardiner-Johnson's wharf.  For the first time in history, Van-r  couver, among other, Pacific coast  ports, is being visited by this style of  craft. The Siam, which was built by  the firm of Burmeister & Wain Co.,  of Copenhagen, was launched in  March, 1913. This is her second trip,  the kfirst being made in April of last  year to the Suez, returning in October. When she arrives back in her  home port next June she will have encircled the globe.  Great Saving in Cargo Space.  The Siam has -very graceful lines,  is 425 feet long, 55-foot beam arid  depth 38 feet. She is built for a  speed of 11 3-4 knots an hour, and  her full capacity is 5000 tons. This  is ah advantage of over 1000 tons  that a ship of corresponding- size  that was equipped with regular engines for coal;  There are two sets of engines on  the Siam, one for each propeller, and  also two additional smaller Deisels  furnishing electric light and other  power. The two large ones are 1600  horsepower each and eight cylinders.  Any one of these cylinders may be  cut but for repairs without interfering with; the remainder.'' Another  feature is that with the eight cylinders it is impossible for her to stick  on center as is the case occasionally  with the regular steam engine.  THE CURE OF CANCER  *ted<  ^o^  CRLDITK)  MONT/HIY  SVBJEC r t.  CHEOvE  Duv.Fr&^er  31'/ -   ^2} CA>ni  Co h  NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser & Co.  LIMITED  317-321  Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8th Aves.  M cKay Station\ Bu rnaby  The many and variously advertised treatments  for cancer do not seem to command the confidence or even the respect of the medical profession, however much they may stimulate the hope  of victims of that dread disease.  ,  'Without question, many cases of alleged cancer have been relieved by different agencies, and  no person* supposedly afflicted with ugly tumors  of any sort should despair of cure until thorough  tests, have been made of remedies properly offered.  But the bold exploiting of special cur^s for  genuine cancer invariably awaken the hostility  of medical men, and the institutes and dispensaries so widely advertised are regarded as bogus.  One firm has set forth the merits of its method  as "the only reliable treatment for cancer in existence, '' and a,, medical journal in turn denounces it as "a cruel and inhuman fraud."  It certainly seems a pity that the curists cannot concede that anybody else save themselves  have a real cure. It looks as though their very  claims practically substantiate the contentions of  doctors that-there is no radical cure for cancer in  advanced stages.  Much has been expected from radium as a cure  for cancer,-but even this hope appears now to be  shattered.  At any rate, the American Society for the Control of Cancer has sent out a warning against  undue optimism as to the curative power of radium, saying that it is practically limited to superficial cancers of the skin, to superficial  growths of mucous membraine which are not true  ��������� cancers and to some deeper lying tumors of bone,  etc., which are not very malignant. The problem  of the constitutional treatment of advanced inoperable cancer is still untouched by any method  yet devised or likely to be devised for administer.  ing radium.  "What, then, are the many victims of virulent  disease supposed to be cancer to do for themselves?  First of aUr: they may hope that they have  only "superficial cancers," or "some deeper lying tumors of bone," etc. They may suffer to be  done for themselves what the most reliable practitioners tell them can be done, and let the charl-  etans who covet their money only severely alone.  They may continue to hope that the last has  not yet been said or done to find a genuine cure  for any sort of cancer. It is possible that in this  progressive age the world may wake up any morning and find that the long coveted secret of successful cancer treatment has ben discovered and  will be made available to all sufferers.  Already many cases of cancer are under a  measure of control, and the number can no doubt  be increased by either diagnosis and better surgery. Dr. Joseph C. Bloodgood, of Johns Hopkins  hospital, Baltimore, declares that "cancer can be  cured in nearly one-half of all cases if taken early  enough."  This means that proper education on this subject is urgent in order that persons attacked by  cancer may take the requisite treatment '' early  enough."  Delay means greater danger, more suffering  and less hope.  I   Fresh Eggs Wanted  L Are your Hena laying?   If not, try ��������� ''V-T  | Special Chicken Chop ������nd John Bull Egg Producer f  | Our large stock of poultry supplies are guaranteed and include the j.  t following: T  T Pratt's Poultry Regulator   25c                   Beef Scrap      ���������        " ���������.- |������  f Pratt's Roup Cure               25c    ���������              Bone JL  i ,   Pratt's Lice Killer              25c                   Shell, &c. T  *V.    - y F. T. VERNON        ^/v:>:-iv"v?|  *   Phone Fairmont 186 Hay, Craw and Feed,   Cor. Broadway ft Mlngswif  X  % ti# ��������� ^���������������i|ii������fii������fii>i������ii������-#*iji;������i<|������'<i|������-<''������'#'*'   -'���������!��������� ������������������������������������.���������i> ��������������������������� ������������������������'������,# ������ #������������������ ��������� ������ ��������� ������'���������������'��������� ������������������������������'���������.  ������������**������������'������������������������'l"������������if**������*������������***'i"H'0*'i'������������������������������**#*������'l'������������������������������*'������������*������*i������^  : Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work I  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  C  Good Shoemaking J Repairing;  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Qiven Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2530 Main Street       nuhiumb signers       Vancouver, B.C. J  ' ������<��������� ���������!��������� -a- ��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������!��������� ��������������������������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� '!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ������1"1-. '!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ������!��������� ���������> ���������>  .   ������������_._������.    .    j    f.   .    j   .   |    |   |   |   |l| i|l  f  BLOOMFIELD'S CAFE  2517 MAIN STREET NEA.R BROADWAY  ���������'    ���������- - i   ' ' : ��������� '. .     ' ' '  KNOWN AS THE BEST AND OLDEST  ���������"���������������   '  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN BIT. PLEASANT  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH 25c���������ll:30 TO 2:00  ^  ^  dinner 5:00 to 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  ���������^*>^>*^<*^*5^>V*-v*������l������*c������*>������5������������'J������������>������?**f*������f������#<-->������5*������>������^������^    ^^Vrfr*HhV**������^^^%*S**fr^*>^*t^^'H'Hr*^������V"<r  %  FRANK TRIMBL������ REALTY CO. i  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers |  .!.'���������������������������  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  i  %��������� PHONE Fair. 185  i^My^y'-  2503 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, 3- C.  ���������������������������**������mm  <������������������������>���������������������������.'.���������   *������������������������.l-������H-������**-f'*������'iNl'*'l'������������l'f'!'#���������������������������  DOMINION WOOD YABP CO.  Cor, Front andOntario Sts.     Phono Fairmont 1554 $  t ������  lv  <*��������� -  Al Kinds of MiU Woptf  Stored Under Cover  ������|N|������^M^.J^������5,^������.;^{������.r*5,^#*'**^*^*^*,->*'*"?*"*-'^'"^*>--      ������������)������������������������.. <������������������**������  ..���������������������< n>n>.i>il|   I-4.-U.+  >*y^t'*i'it���������t**t"lT������~)*Vf*t*<"i"V-v".*~-,"'~ *"''-���������**���������>*���������  . t ~W*������'."l"}"?"t'^'*j'������l"i"t"l>������>n"t"l������'l">'<r^"l|'I|������Ji^  Bo toifte  -i.  ���������r-  I  t  For Choice Meats of ���������!  all kinds,  Everything sanitary and up-to-date.   ;;  Trimble & May  Phone Fairmont 257  Corner Broadway & Westminster Road  fr-a..  i <%4>ifr ���������!">������$*J  ������������������v*r*f-.���������-:*������v*-.*'  \**T~~t">*fr'Y���������>-!���������������%��������� r'M ���������riiiii'i"i"i"Hf  5  South Shore Lumber Co.  37 il  "  (���������  LIMITED  ! Lumber Manufacturers  1 front St., Foot of Ontario St.  ���������   PHONE Fairmont 154        VANCOUVER, 3, C.  *X M.ij������|.������.l.4 -!"I"H 'I' I* M"t"l-I' M' I--T-1    i'.H..|..l |..| H'M>M'H'I *<V*<I I1 *���������������������'> Friday. January 30. 1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  RADIUM DISCOVERED  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  ANNOUNCES PHYSICIAN  Radium ores have been discovered  in British Columbia, and last week  in' a lecture before the ChambeT of  Mines, Dr. F. L. de Vertfeuill drew  attention to the importance of this  tact. He referred to his address on  the subject of radium before the  chamber more than a. year ago, at  which time he said he was sorry no  radium had been discovered. He was  able to announce last week, however,  that an analysis of the water from  Sinclair springs, sixty miles from  Golden and ten miles north of Lake  Windermere, showed radium emanation, in fact, an analysis at McGill  showed this water to be the most  radio-active ever discovered. He had  no doubt: but that 'the water passed  through radium ore. For years: these  springs have been found beneficial  to the health of Indians and white  I persons.  GOOD NEWS AT LAST���������A "10-  acrc farm, the best" land, with the  best people, the best conditions and  the best climate in the world, all  for $160; no liquor, with its damn,  ble blighting influence destroying  men, women and children, and fill-,  ing our prisons with criminals  made by its insiduous use, allowed  to be sold in the neighborhood; all  public utilities owned by the people (and you can be one of them);  the water supply is perfect, 35,000  gallons bubbling up from the spring  every minute, giving a supply of  the purest water, with 365 days of  sunshine, with sufficient rain, enabling you to grow three crops a  year and make a profit.of $500 per  acre. Railway in city.; You are  2000 miles nearer the best market  than California. You have the best  shipping facilities. This sounds  like the- land of promise. It is.  Some people call it the Garden of  Eden. You will want to learn  more, so call at my house any evening. 1768 Robson: street.. G. T.  W. Piper.  \\  tAKE  YOUR   OWN    GAS  FOR  LIGHTING AND COOKING.  )ne 50-Light Machine,,with splendid  cooking stove and water heater;  price, $650, will go for $350. Another 50-light plant, price $525, will  go; for $300. One 25-light plant,  price $360, will go for $250. One  15-light, price $250, will go for $150.  Also a lot of globes and fittings.  All these gas machines are the.best  made and passed the fire underwriters. Must be sold. Owner retiring from business. 1768 Robson  street. '  SAWMILL     MACHINERY ��������� Six  saws, 3 saw edgers, 1 planer, 1 jack  works, 1 cut-off saw and frame,  saw carriage works and other machinery; cost over $2400; will go  for $600 cash.    1768 Robson street.  PLAYGROUND ASSN.  WORK COMMENDED  During Holiday Months in Vancouver Attendance at Playgrounds of  City Number Nearly 40,000.  Phone Fair. 998  This is our Motto for  1914. We are enlarging  premises and our stock  ���������of ;: ;;;���������;  Wall Papers  will be equal to any in  the city. You have our  experience of thirty  (30) years in the work  of Painting, Pecorating  and Papering-14 years  in Vancouver.  STANLEY J CO.  2317 Main Street  Phono Fair. 988  The Playgrounds Association met  Monday night in the Board of Trade  rooms, when the retiring president,  Dr. J. G. Davidson, explained the  objects of the society and some of its  activities and Mr. H. L. Weir, representative of the Playgrounds Association of America, gave an address on  the work of the American Association on the Pacific coast.  The treasurer reported that $435 had  been spent in equipment for the two  playgrounds of Alexandra Orphanage and the Children's home and .the  secretary stated that there were 255  members on ' the roll. Mrs. Mc-  Naughton, representing the School  Board, stated that the four playgrounds of Central, Fairview, Grand-  view and Mount Pleasant ' schools  were opened for supervised play in  June in the evenings from <j:30 to 9  o'clock and during the holiday months  from 2:30 till 9 p. m. The total attendance had been 39,669, and the  moVement had been most poplar and  beneficial to the children.  Inspector~Gordon explained that.the  estimate of the School Board of $4,-  000 for this work at the beginning of  the year had been reduced to $1,500,  and this had naturally effected their  plans considerably. Mr: Owen declared the Parks; Board were in entire sympathy^with this movement.  Mr. H. L. Weir then spoke of, the  great' progress made in the playgrounds movement in Spokane, Seat  tle,  Portland, Oakland, Los Angeles  and San Francisco.  Officers of the Vancouver Playgrounds Association were elected as  i follows: President, Mr. E. W. Lee-  json; Vice-President, Mrs. S. D. Scott;  1 Secretary, Mr. J. H. Whittaker;  Treasurer, Mr. A. E. Lees; representing the School Board, Mrs. McNaugh-  ton and Mr. J. S. Gordon; the Parks  Board, Mr. G. W. Hutchings; the  Women's University Club, Mrs. W.  S. Burley; the Children's Catholic  Aid, Rev. Father Madden; the Y. M.  C. A., Mr. G. H. Maxwell; the Juvenile Protective Association, Mr. Bea-  tty; the Alexandra Home, Mrs. D. T.  McLachlan, and the Children's Aid,  Mrs. J. J. Roberts.  A Latin Romance  (Belleville H. School Eleva.)  Boyibus kissibus sweetum girlorum,  Girlibus,     likibus,     wantum     som-  morum,  Pater, puellibus enter parlorum,  Kickibus  boyibus  exibus  dorum.  Nightibus    darkibus,    tiowum    limp-  orum, i,    .  Climbus  fencibus.  breechibus  tofum  MAYOR BAXTER  JT SEATTLE  Vancouver's Mayor Addresses Seattle  Commercial Club on Benefits of  Single Tax.  Seatle, Jan. 24.���������"Single Tax has  not increased the tax of the home  owner in Vancouver," said Mayor  Baxter in an address at a banquet  given by the Seatle Commercial Club.  In 1896, he said, taxes there were  levied on a 50 per cent, valuation on  improved property. In 1906, he  stated, this was reduced to 25 per  cent., and in 1910 the valuation was  entirely wiped out and all taxes  levied directly on land. Valuation of  I taxable- property in Vancouver, he  said, was approximately one hundred  and" fifty million; with a levy of "20  mills. Taxable property in Seatle, he  said, was two hundred and. fifteen  million, with a levy of nearly 44 mills.  He said the argument favored the  lower rate, and instead of real estate  being confiscated, no instance of a  person losing property on account of  high-taxation had come to his. notice.  One, of the principle virtues of single  tax, he said, is-the publicity it gives to  private as well as public business.  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. an* Quebec St  Preaching Services���������11   a.m:    a:i������i     7:S  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.rn  Pastor, Rev. A. F.Baknr. 6-14th Ave., Ban  ASGX.ICAH.  .ST.  MK'UAEl/S CHURCH .'  Cor    Hroadway   and   Prince   Edward  Si  *errt<-es���������Morning Prayer at  11  a.m.  ftumlay School and  BtbU class at 2:?'  p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a������m.  Uvenlug Hra.vnr at 7:3U p.m.  awl itit and 3rd Sundays at 11  am  Rpv   0   H. Wilson. Rector .  ������'������������r:toi'y. Coi.   8th   Ave.   and   Prince fcJO  icarf.C     TVi      Kairmoni   ������<)������-L  ;! Springridge Lodge, No. 79, International Order of Good Templars,  held .their annual weekly meeting in  the rCedar "Cottage /hall,- Victoria  drive, Friday evening last. There  was a good turn out of the members  to welcome Brp. Waugh, G. S. J. W,  from the Island. Routine business  was gone through, as was the initiation ceremony.  At "the next meeting, Friday, the  30th, officers will be; elected, for the  ensuing term.  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church  Rev. J. W. Wowjside, Pastor  larger Yields Per Cow  are  During these short winter days.  when many cows are dry, and the  cows that are milking are not giving  very much, would it not be wise to tior.s averaging one  lay plans for improvement of the  dairy herd? Seeing that the average  household consumes a fair quantity  of milk daily all through winter, and  seeing that the ice cream trade is  not by any means dead during the  cold months,, is it not a pity that  there is not more good milk and  sweet .cream available? Current  prices and good demand should prove  an inducement to a larger number of  ������^MH"i"I'4"I"I"l":"I"l"IlltllI"l"t"l"ll't"l"t"t"t->  Mrs.  J. S. Almond, Teacher of  ���������  VIOLIN  *  Is  prepared  to  accept a limited number of  attention given to beginners.  pupils.  Special  181  Eighteenth Avenue,  West  , 13-3-14  'producers to go in more strongly for  i winter dairying.  Some of the variations in yields  very marked; it is a common  thing, month 3fter month, to find  groups of cows in four adjacent sec-  hundred pounds  of milk difference, for instance, from  450.by even stages of 100 up to 750  pounds. Many of these poor cows  could easily be giving, under better  conditions of feed and care, another  three or four pounds of fat each per  month. After a year or two at cow  testing, the herds will.probably average, as many already have done, considerably more of an increase than  that. Even as much as forty or  forty-five pounds in the year extra  per cow. These farmers who desire increases are invited tb write to  the Dairy Commissioner, Ottawa, to  ascertain what assistance is .qiven by  the Department of Agriculture in or.  ganizin.g a cow testing: association.  Calgary, Alberta: Plans are afoot  to make an appeal to the Mineral Department of Canada and to the Alberta government to make a substantia!  appropriation for a thorough research of the oil fields and conductor ling prospecting work. The Alberta  -:- j Oil   Development   Association,   com-  the movement in charge and base  their rights to assistance to develop  a great^ industry of far-reaching importance, to similar appropriations  made by the United States government to develop her oil fields.  ���������M-W-X"  ��������� I 'I ll'll"t"l"l^l,'t' 11.'������������������������'���������'* ������..1i.l..i->.0������.s~...i..f..������|i  '$  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dr������y.. Hacks p.ndJOarriages   at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 045  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTavish, Prop.  ���������������������������������������������4"������'H'I i������i������������*|.|. Inline   <.������������.>��������������� |"M"I m|"1 I'M ������������������������������?��������� I i im| >t-t'*4  ���������������������*i"i"H"M">>:  Mil I I |.|.| |,������.|i.|.,|..|.M | III | |������ t������  f VANCOUVER CUT-RATE FRUIT and CANDY CO. i j  |  J N. Ellis. Mgr. 2452 Main St. tor. InilWIJ ::  s ::  All Fruits^  m  Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit t Tobacco on Bill  PHONE Fairmont 638  Free delivery to any part of the city.  ������fc.f. .?.<;.������������������������ !*rf������^������H���������*..j.4..g.ifc.|.^..fr.^.?������:.;-������;...>.. ^ !������....  ������������������M-M-  < '   *  Calgary, Alberta: As the days  pass interest is becoming more keen  in the oil; development. Practically  all of the big railway systems touching the Northwest are planning to  utilize the oil fuel here: The C. P.  R. has acquired miles of oil lands,  and is arranging to start a thorough  campaign of prospecting work. Representatives of practically all of the  big oil syndicates of the world are  on the ground working under the surface to be in on the good things  when they develop.  Ttie Best  The South Bend Malleable  Tour neighbor has just fo'uncl out her  range h three ply. A sheet of steel, a sheet of asbestos  and another sheet of steel. She knows now why it d<^es  better work and consumes less fuel than the old one. The  that range ranks first, but there are others..  The design ami construction of the South Bend  Malleable was worked out by the  jnost expert range makers in the  world and it took them years to perfect it. It is made in the best  equipped range factory in the worldr  This great factory and  organization concentrates  upon one range, not a dozen  or more, and they make that  one range as near perfect  as a range can be made.  If we knew of abetter range, we  would handle it, bat we don't* Come  and see this range and we will con*  vine* you.  O'Cedar Mop and  W. R.  ii     '���������   i    The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  f  Aged Woman Dies in London.  London.���������The death is announced  at Tunbridge Wells, on Monday, of  Mrs. Sutton, aged 102. She was born  in Montreal, the daughter of a British general named Evans, who figured   prominently   in   the   American  lnillllHllllllWH'MlH  Vt-I-H 1.1..H.1.H M K M I >*���������*���������������������������j P������5cd of PubHc spirited citizens, have. War of Independence.  ���������?  PHONE TUF   affaflUsT PHONE  paibmont ��������� mm mm.   mmwWmWmw fairmont  510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510  2643 Main St. 2d store from 11th Av.  Christmas Novelties, Cards and Chocolates  at Popular Prices.  Christmas Crackers, Bon Boris, Toys, etc., etc. -71"  Pi  6  'THE WESTERN CALL  Friday. January 30,1914  ������  Cameron sat with his back to th������  HORACE  Hazeuine  9  eowt'onr. Mi.*. cwcwzGr & co.  "to reassuring, "I Think we "tieea "have I was to se? him interested! He waa  'little fear of a continuance of this more like the old Cameron than he  singular method of annoyance, j had been at any time in the past sev-  Though w������ can't trace It directly to j en days. My golf prescription had  'Murphy and his" unfortunate Mongoll-; proved even more. efficacious than I  an, I thoroughly believe that one or j had dared hope.  the other was. responsible. With the At the risk of being tedious I  Chinaman dead and Murphy in jail,! must   describe   Cameron's    dressing'  the persecution will cease. The threat  'contained In the second letter will  never be executed. Bee if I'm not  right!"  My hope of putting Cameron at  ease, however, was not rewarded. He  continued to exhibit signs of an almost constant apprehension. There  waa, indeed, a sympathy-stirring  pathos about the nervous disquiet of  this man, usually so Impenetrably'  self-contained. And at moments, In  aplte of me, a suspicion gripped and  held that he had not been entirely  frank; that somewhere In his past  there was something unrevealed  which might serve as a clue, if not  an explanation, to the present. But  these doubts of him were always  transitory.  The twenty-first of September fell  that year on Monday. My office demanded my presence, but I arranged  affairs as well as possible by telephone and devoted the entire day to  Cameron. When 1 told him I meant  jto do this he protested, pretending  that he was quite without foreboding;  while the unconscious tapping of his  toot on the rug, even as he spoke, helled hla words.  We spent the, better part of the day*  Sriling over the Apawamls links at  re, lunching at the club bouse be-  * tween rounds, for as a specific for  nerves I have ever found that game  of rare benefit. In the present instance It more than fulfilled my expectations. Cameron, apparently at  least, forgot everything save his de������  sire to out-drive, out-approach, and  Out-put me. And when it was over,  and with sharpened appetites we  drore hack to Cragholt for dinner, be  appeared stimulated br a newfound  courafe. ��������� .   j  The day had passed without unto.:  iward event, and I felt sure that my |  friend- waa gradually coming;   around <  (to my way of thinking. . Neither of  us mentioned the subject, hut it must  hare recurred, to him, at Intervals, as  U did to me.' And as the hours went!  by without a sign,   the   conviction j  room. It was not large���������probably 20  feet square���������with three doors; one on  each of the three sides. That which  admitted from the passageway faced  that which opened into the bath room.  On the left, the third door connected  with Cameron's bedchamber. On the  right were two windows, giving upon  an outside balcony. Between them  was a fire-place.  To the left of the bath room door  was the entrance to a huge' closet,  guarded by a heavy curtain of old  rose velvet. To the (right, was a stationary wash-stand, and above it a  rectangular mirror, probably ten inches wide and a foot long, and very  curiously .framed..^ ' Across from this,  against the wall which divided the  room from the passage, was an-enormous chiffonier, or chest of drawers.  In the room's center was a round  table, on which rested a reading  lamp. Between the table and the  fire-place was a reclining chair. Other chairs, three or four, were variously placed.   '  I have given these facts because  ���������they are necessary to an intelligent  understanding of what I am about to  relate. That In furnishing and adornment the room was plainly utilitarian Is not.so material. But there is  one exception to this general declaia-  tion which demands to be specified.  The mirror above the wash-stand possessed a distinction quite aside from  Its practical utility. This was by no  means the first time I had seen it  Cameron had showed it to me, with a  degree of pride, early in our acquaintance, explaining that It:was at  once a relic and an heirloom. Originally the property of Nell Gwynne,  it had descended to him through  three or four generations of maternal  ancestors.  The glass was framed in colored  beadwork, to which were attached  wax figures in high relief: at tbe top,  a miniature portrait of Charles II- in  his state robes; at the bottom, one  of Nell herself, in court dress. The  king appeared also on the right. In  ������~��������� ���������*���������* m..^.i.v  -mifK T,������n^������ *tan ' hunting costume, and on the left was  ^J&*^?������J&L?&  another figure of hi. favorite in less  was fretting over the coup he was deterred from compassing.  Mrs. Lancaster, whom I have men*  tloned merely as Cameron's houae-  keeper, hut wbo waa, in addition, a  'distant kinswoman and acted as a  sort of duenna to Bvelyn, dined with  us that evening, and our little partle  jcarree seemed to me more than usually merry, owing doubtless to the  irelaxatlon of the strain which both  Cameron and I had been under for  the paat week. j  It fratifled me to see my host to  unfeignedly cheerful- I remember  how be laughed over Mrs. Lancaster's  recital of an incident of the morning.  ������J bad no idea," she said, "that Andrew,'* referring to the kennel master,  *wss married. He astonished me  when be told me be bad a wife and  threw children. And when I told him  be did not look like a married man |  he seemed rather pleased than other* I  wist.'*  ������Jt ft odd," Cameron returned, "but  ft teems always to flatter s> husband'  ito tell blm he doesn't look If   And  <tbea be laughed at though be bad no  joare on earth.   ���������'.-���������,  b After dinner we bad tbt usual  uaic, and Evelyn sang again that  rlc of Baudelaire's, tbis time In tbe  original French. But tbe melody,  (brought back to me In vivid vision  our chance meeting in the woods and  isU its train of circumstances.  When I had   finished   applauding,  iOsmeron turned to me.  ���������   "Do yon like" BaudelatreT*  ������I like his art," I answered, "tad  tot frank artificiality.''  "He appeals to me," Cameron confessed, "decadent though be is. I  (have read everything he ever wrote, t  (think, prose and verse. Did you ever  eee my copy of his 'Flours du Hal't  Tbe casket Is worthy of its contents.  ornamental garb. According to the  legend which accompanied this Interesting antique, it was Nell  Gwynne's own handiwork.  It possessed for me a certain fascination due more to Its history than  its beauty, for It was not the most  artistic of creations, and as Cameron  poked about for his Baudelaire, I  stood gazing at the glass and thinking of all I had ever read of the Illiterate, but saucy, sprightly actresB  whose sole claim to fame bung on her  winning the favor of that easy-going,  royal hypocrite, Charles II.  ��������� ^Here'sjtneJiindingIiLL.beard Cam-,  eron say: and turned from the mirror  to the table, where he had found his  sougbt-for treasure beneath a pile of  heavier, grosser works.  "Tpu iknow something of bookbinding," he went on, with enthusiasm. "Now examine that carefully,  and tell me if you ever saw anything  more exquisite. I had it done In London, last year. It's a copy of one of  Le Gascon's." .,  At first, sight it seemed all glittering gold, but on closer Inspection I  found that the groundwork was bright  red morocco, Inlaid with buff, olive,  and marble leather, the spaces close-  door leading to the passageway, ant  facing, diagonally, across the table  the Nell Gvyiiiie mirror. My owr  gaze whs on h nv as he read.  iVs he finisi'ed the verse, a poiliou  of which I have quoted, he lifted his  cjfb, I iiiou2,ht to meet mine, but hip  loo'r rc.se o-.et my head, and clung  virile hin lies widened, and into ever.v  line ot his f-u���������e tbeie came a rigid,  startled ex;)1 cESion, half amazement,  half horror And m that instant of  'tense silonre the "Fleurs du Mai"  slipped from his nerveless fingers,  struck the table edge, and dropped  with unpeemly echo to the floor |  In a breath I was on my feet and '  staring where his vision had focussed  I hardly know what I expected to see  I am sure nothing would have surprised me. And yet 1 was scarcely  prepared for the inexplicable ruin  which my sight encountered. The  glass of the Neil ''Gwynne mirror was  In atoms.  Cameron rose, a little unsteadily 1  thought, and coming around tbe table,  Joined me In closer inspection of his  wrecked hereditament. I can find no  word adequate to the description of  what we experienced. Amazement  and all its synonyms are far too  feeble for the task. We were certainly more than appalled. What we saw  suggested to me spontaneous disintegration. If such a thing were possible, which I believe it is not, it  might have explained the condition of  the ��������� mirror. No other ascription  seemed admissible; for, though the  glass remained in its frame not so  much as a splinter having been  dropped, it was fractured into a  thousand tiny pieces, resembling /a  crystal mosaic, incapable of any but  the most minute reflections. And the  change to this condition from a fair  iinmiarred panel had been wrought  without sound and seemingly without  human agency.  - For just a moment Cameron stared  in dumb awe. When he turned to me  he appeared suddenly' to have, aged  His eyes were lustreless, and his  'cheeks wore a gray pallor.  ������������������ "My God!" he murmured in a kind  of breathless whisper.  I would have given a great deal to  'have been able to allay that terror of  the impalpable which was gripping  him. But I was helpless. Shocked  and astounded, myself, solace was not  at my command. More to escape the  ��������� piteous appeal of his silent gaze than  in hope of making discovery, I turn  ������d in haste to one of the long win  Idows which opened on the outer bal-  jcony. Drawing back the sashes and  {flinging them.wide, I stepped outside  jand, listening, over the railing.  But the night was strangely still.  i There waB no sound, even, of stirring  'leaves.    A brooding    hush    seemed  1 spread over all the outdoor world���������  I that ominous silence which often precedes the breaking of   a   storm.     I!  looked    up    to   find    the    heavens  i wrapped in a pall of inky cloud. And  then, with a feeling of having fled  from a leaser to a greater evili I re-  ; turned to the   lighted   room,   and  closed the window to shut put tbe  horror of the night.  !had some brandy brought, and forced  Cameron to swallow a stiff drink of  ��������� it, in which I joined him.    But even  (this stimulant had small effect upon  ihim.   And when, finally, I reluctantly  ,bade him good-nisjht,    I    was    over-  'whelmed by the pathos of his condition.    So  wrought  and   tortured,  indeed, was I, by the sad picture of dethroned  courage "which   followed   me  homo, that sleep fled me and left me  wide-e>ed until the dawn.  The tidings which came to mo with  }my coffee that morning were more  ,than half expected. Cameron was ill,  and his physician had been sum-  imoned from New York.  1 When I reached Cragholt the doctor bad come and ' gone, and a'  grained nurse was , in attendance.  (Bvelyn, meeting me in the hail, conveyed this intelligence in a breath,  'and then, laying hold upon me, a  islender hand upon each coat sleeve,  pleading and anxious;  [her big eyes  ishe ran on:  i "It is shock, Dr. Massey says. Deterred shock, he called it. He says  Uncle Robert has suffered from some  sudden grief, fright, or other dreadful mental impression. His ^tempera-  ture Is way below normal and his  pulse Is a sort of rapid feeble flutter.  Oh, do tell,, me what you know about  it. What shock has he had? You  were with him last evening. He waB  gay enough when you and he went  from the music room. What happened afterward?"  Caressingly I rested my palms upon  her shoulders.  "My.dear.little girl," I said, soothingly. "I am sorry I can't satisfy  your very natural Curiosity."  "But it isn't curiosity," she correct-*  ed, promptly.   "It's interest." '.-���������-  "Well, interest then. "I'm ' sorry, .1-  say. Something did happen; but to  tell you just what It was, and why it  was a shock to him, I am not able.  Not now, at least. Maybe, some day,  you'll know all about it."  There never was a more reasonable  jyoung person than Evelyn Grayson.  IMost girls, I fancy, would have teased  jand grown peevish at being denied.  ���������But she seemed to understand.  j "Do you want to see uncle?" she  [asked me.  I' "I don't believe it would be wise,"  jl answered. "Probably I, being a  {reminder, might do him harm. Tell  jme how he seems? He isn't unconscious?"-: ��������� ' V  J "No. He answers questions. But  ;he never says anything for himself..  [And, Philip, he looks so pinched and  (old and pale! And his bands are so  jcold. The nnree has taken away hi6  ^pillows and raised his feet, audit's gruesome, that's the only word  jthat describes it."  j   "But he'll  soon be  better?    The  doctor said that, didn't be?"  ;   "Yes.   He Bai^ that."  But the reaction which usually follows shock was only partial in Cam-  i eron's case, and for days his life was  in danger. Then followed a period of  slow, general recovery." '  I i As the month of October. pro-  'gressed I feared the liability to relapse. I knew, instinctively, with  what dread sensations be must be  awaiting the fourteenth of the month.  Cameron was standing where I'had -jg; ba4 been forbidden, of course, tp;  left blm.    He looked woefully tired  and haggard.. ^''-'  "Explain It!"   he cried,   hoarsely.  "My God. Clyde, explain itl"  yi would; to Heaven J could," was-  my forlorn reply  CHAPTER VII,  "From Sight of Men Into Tormtnt."  Seldom have I passed a more miserable hour than that which followed  upon the seeming phenomenon I have  described.   Cameron was   nervously  itt'tattera^atid m^  something more than threatened. The  sight of a usually brave, strong; self-  contained person of stolidly   phlegmatic temperament transformed into  a   relaxed,   nerveless,   apprehensive  creature is enough of itself to   try  one's fortitude, even with theimost  favorable collateral conditions. 4 And  the collateral conditions   here   were  quite the reverse. That which had affected Cameron had exerted an:,Influ- ,  ence upon me as well, knowing, as IJ |^J  did, all the circumstances and being)  interested, as I was. In my friend's;  problem.   And so while   his   plight  tore at my heartstrings, my own In-  receive any mail. Just as* be had4  been denied visitors; but I felt that;  in an uncertainty that must ot necessity prove injurious. And so I took!  Pr, Massey. in a measure, into my  confidence, and gained from blm permission to see Cameron for a brief  moment.'/' -.���������  "He has been asking for you," the  Physician informed me, "but I fancied it better to make no exceptions.  Now, however, I see that you may be  a help instead of a hindrance."  ;_Despiterr_the_more.i.or^less.sclrcum-,'  stantial reports as to his condition,  and appearance which had filtered to  me from the sick room, through the,  medium of Evelyn, Miss Collins, the  nurse, and Dr. Massey and bis assis-,  tant, Dr. Thorne, I was not altogether prepared for the marked change  which less than 'three weeks bad  wrought in my friend. He was peaked  and bloodless and tired and old.   And  bis voice was little more than a whis-  lL?ledi"U? 7ery iel,caifand b���������au' a"*������ty to b'������pp'������ v1^' ��������������������� ������������^ry  tlful polntil e traceries.   It was a ver- j c^,,^   ^ added   ^^4   dlf.  : ltable gem in its way, and I could not < tre>|<  'blame Cameron for his raptures.  j    When I had   applauded   and   be-  i praised to his content, he took the little volume from my hand and open-  j ing It, with a sort of slow reverence,  observed with something like patron-  ism:  "Fm afraid yon dont quite under*  stand Baudelaire."  "Does anybody?" I flung back.  "He is not so obscure as > bis critics  would have us believe," Cameron asserted.   "Sit down in that   lounging  jit is the most exquisitely bound little..���������.^h-Ir.-a moment, and   111 read   you  KTjlTmr.mW'   C������m* ".������������������*���������*  Jometblng."   And as I   obeyed,   he  ft to you.'  I excused myself to Mrs. Lancaster,  and with pretended   formality   bent  over Evelyn's hand, brushing it with  my lips.  "Won't you be back?" she whispered.  "I hope so," was my answer. "But  I can't promise."  "Oh, what a trial it. is to have a  selfish uncle!" she murmured as I  went.  Cameron led me through the library, across the hall, and thence into his study, where be dove into a  miniature book rack reserved for his  favorites. After a moment of fruitless  search be said:  "It Isn't here. How stupid! I took  it upstairs a week ago, I remember.  It Is In my dressing room. Do you  mind coming up?"  Did I mind coming up?   How glad:  drew up a chair for himself, speaking,  'all the while in denunciation of Tol-i  istbl and the injustice of his criticism.  One poem after another he read,  while I lay. back listening. To his:  icredit he read them well, though he  'paused of ten in mid-verse to explain  What he thought I might regard as an  affectation or, as Tolstoi has put it,  "an intentional obscurity."  There was one verse which impressed me particularly as he read  It, and remained with me for a long  while afterward, for, In view of everything, it seemed to have a special ap-  posttiveness. The lines to which I  refer have been translated In this  way:  He made a brave effort to smile, as  I came in, but it resulted in a sad  grimacing failure. I lifted one of bit  thin, clammy hands which lay Inert  oh the coverlid, but it gave me only  the feeblest answering pressure.  "I'm so glad you're better," I told  him, cheerily. "Fancy the doctor allowing me to see you! That shows  what he thinks."  "YeB," he whispered, "I'm coming  round, slowly. And I wanted to see  you, Clyde. What day of the month  Is this?"  "The twelfth."  "Day after tomorrow, it will come,"  be said.  "Don't be too sure," I replied. "I  think they've done about enough to  satisfy any ordinary villains."  He was silent for a moment. Then,  with just the faintest turn of his head  To my dismay I found Cameron  quite incapable of anything approach-,  ing a calm, common-sense discussion  of the matter, and realized to the full  the mischief which this last performance, coming as a climax upon a  week of more or less disquietude, had  effected. ;������kv".;-:  He Bat most of the time with head  bent forward and knees doubled,.his  itoes touching the floor but his heels  ;raised   and   in   constant   vibrating  'movement,  as  though   stricken: with  palsy. ' The fingers of one hand toyed  incessantly, too, with the fingers of . . ..    .     ..    . ��������� ������������������, -  the other, in a'variety of twisting, P"*^.!^ S*"U  Bnakelike involutions. In vain I endeavored to arouse him; to stir in  him a spirit of retaliation. Some one  was playing tricks upon him, and that  some one must be discovered and  brought to justice. Common sense  told us that, however mysterious  these happenings appeared, they  could not have occurred without human agency. It was our task to discover the agent and punish him. This  was my line of argument; but  through it all, Cameron sat unmoved  and unresponsive-  And then there came to me again,  that unwelcome suspicion that all  along he had.been hiding something  Tram Heaven's hl������n balconies '   from me> .������������* ne divined the cause  Bee! In their threadbare robes the dead-{.and .the  source of  the    persecution  ywu-s cast their eyes, j tint for some reason of his own wot;3<  And tram the depths below recret'e wan 3 not fflvuigo them.  smile appeam  I rang for one of the footmen ant)  ! "But they are not ordinary villains."  ���������Well," I said, "If it does come, I  Bhall find out how it got here; and  that will tea step towards bringing  them to justice."  "You'll find out?" he queried, incredulously.  "Yes. I'llo get. your'mail that day,  myself. I'll tell that monument of  pomposity, your butler, Mr. Checka-  beedy, that I am to Bee every letter  that comes to the house and know  how and by whom it is delivered. Letters can't get here without hands, you  know."  "Other things seem to be done  without hands," was. his conclusive  comment; and I had no reply for him.  Concerning Murphy and the murdered Chinaman, Cameron did not  ask, and I was glad he did not.   For  Murphy had been discharged from  custody, foi lack of evidence; and  though theLe were some desultory efforts making to place the blame for  the Celestial's violent taldng-off, I  doubted that they would have practicable result.  The precautions against surprise on  the fourteenth, which I had outlined  so briefly to Cameron, I carried out  with added detail. For instance, I instructed Romney to report to me every person who passed in or out of  the gates guarded by hi<? Lodge. I  had Kilgour, the superintendent of  the Cameron acres, issue similar orders to his men concerning any strangers seen on the estate that day.  And, finally, when not fetching the  mail from the post office, myself���������  and four times I made the trip���������I sat  on guard in Cameron's Btudy, waiting  and expectant.  But the day passed, it seemed,  without the looked-fpr incident. Every letter, liy post or by hand, which  came that day, Inside the Cragholt  limits was by me personally inspected, and amongst them all there was  no one which bore the faintest resemblance to those two baleful missives of tie two preceding fourteenths.  When I had made my last trip to  the post office, finished my final inspection, and was almost jubilant  over the significant cessation of the  threats which, in their ultimate fulfilment at least, had brought my friend  so close to dissolution, I made hagte  to carry to Cameron the glad news.  Oddly enough, his condition in the  past forty-eight hours had materially '  improved, and. as Dr. Massey attributed this, in part at least, to the influence exerted by my brief visit, I was  now permitted to repeat the treatment at pleasure.  It wanted but a few minutes of  eight o'clock, and Checkabeedy  seized the occasion to inform me. aB  I passed through the hall, that dinner had been waiting for nearly a  half-hour; a fact Which I knew quite  as well as he, but when I had chosen  to disregard in favor of more pressing and Important employment. Nevertheless! had dressed before going  for the last mail, and as a moment  would suffice to assure Cameron that  all was well, I relieved the mind of  the distressed butler, by assuring him  that dinner should not wait over five  minutes longer, so far as I was concerned.  A very light tap. on the chamber  door was answered by Miss Collins,  who came -out into the passage and  closed the door behind her.  "I fear it Is not advisable for you  to see him, now, Mr. Clyde," she  said. "He has suddenly had a return  of some of his worst symptoms, and  I am sure Dr. Massey would object  to his being at all excited."  "But I shan't excite him," I ex-  pained. "I have the very best of news  for him. It is his anxiety over a certain matter, no doubt, which has  brought about the symptoms you  speak of. I know I can relieve his  mind, which I have reason to believe  has been all day under an unusual  strain." .���������������������������������������������'  But still this efficient-looking,  white-clad woman was not wholly  convinced.  "It must he only for a minute then,"  she finally allowed. "You can go In  alone. But at the end of sixty seconds," she added, as she glanced at  the little gold watch she wbre pinned  to her spotleBs waist, "I shall interrupt you; and then you must leave."  Yielding, perforce, to her condition,  I entered. And as I did so. Cameron  half rose on his elbow, regarding me  with what I thought was anxiety for  my report.  ^!������It?8 all right/' I Bald, quietly. i/AU  right.    Not bo much aB a line from  the enemy.    They have withdrawn,  Just as I���������*���������  But he Interrupted me.  "Here, quick!" he was saying. "Take  this!"   And I saw then that one band  was drawing something from beneath  bis pillow;   The next moment *e had  given me a long envelope of that thin,  waxy texture I bad learned to loathe.  For a heartbeat I stood   appalled,  transfixed.  "Quick!" be insisted/excitedly.  "Open It! Read it! She'll not leave  us long and I must know its contents."  "But how���������" I began, as I tore the  end of the envelope.'..  "God knows," he answered, before:  I had put my question into words. "I:  had been dazing; about an hour ago.;  I stretched out my hand,, unconscious-'  ly, and that lay beneath It, on the,  counterpane. It crackled as I touched'  It; and I knew then, even before I;  recognized the feel of It."  Sixty seconds! Was there ever such;  an Interminable period? Sixty lohg;  seconds "before that door would open'  with the interruption that would  spare me. 1 fumbled with the devil-'  Ish paper; let it slip through my  Angers; tore a bit here and a bit  there; finished the tearing; and then,,  dissembling, began tearing the other  pnd. And still the seconds lagged;!  still the door remained stationary.  "My God, Clyde!" Cameron cried,  In ft frenzy of impatience. "What's  the matter with you tonight? Are  you never going to get that thing  open?"  And then L desperate, 'top, with  byes fixed Imploringly on the door,  was about to answer him with the  truth���������that I did not want tq open it;  that I would not, could not read the  contents; that he must wait and trust  me, absolutely���������when, quite without  design on my part, the envelope fell  Ito the rug at-my feet. And as I  stooped to recover it, I heard the doorknob turn.    >-  When I regained the upright, Miss  Collins was entering, and the letter  was in the pocket of my dinner jacket. -  "And so you see, Cameron,", I salu,  speaking distinctly and with double  puipose, the nurse being in ear-shot,  "everything is quite right. The matter you spoke of shall be attended to,'  at once, and I'll report to you, tonight���������before ten o'clock, surely."  The rerjroach in his eyes stung me,  and the pain of it followed me from  the room and slabbed me at intervals during dinner. And yet it was  not the part of sanity to have acted  otherwise tLan I did. The temptation had oi^urred to me to invent  phrases and sentences expressive cf J  satisfaction over the effort of the  previous communications. But I  doubted that, in my 'agitation, I  should be successful in the deception.  And so, my only course had been delay���������stupid, bungling, palpable delay  it was, I suppose, but after all it had  served; and, though it left Cameron  in doubt, it gave me time and opportunity to arrange some plan for extracting the7 fangs of thisT epistolary 1  adder before it could strike its prey.  Purposely I delayed reading the let-J  ter, myself, until after I had dined, ij  chose uncertainty as to its contents!  as less likely noticeably to affect my J  demeanor than ah exact knowledge of]  the minatory message which I felt]  sure it carried.  I think 1 fancied I should be ablel  to conceal my real state of mind. Cer-f  tainly I willed to do so.    But. I "was!  very soon conscious that Evelyn hac"  divined my dissimulation.    Her eye^  became suddenly grave and question!  ing, her laughter quieted, and her con/  vereation, which had been glad and  gay, relapsed abruptly into. the serl|  ous.���������'" When the coffee and    liqueur  had been brought on, Mrs. Lancaster  asked to be excused,    and    left    UE  alone together.  (Cwrttinued    Next Week.) '-'  TAKE NOTICE that thirty days afted  the    first    appearance   of    this    notice  The Grand Trunk  B. C. Coal  Company,  Limited, intends to apply under Sectionl  Eighteen    of    the    Companies'    Act    tol  change the present  name of the Com-I  pany   to   "The   Seatoti   Coal   Company^!  Limited." ']  Dated at Vancouver this Eleventh day]  of   December,   A.-D.-'1913.  THE    GRAND    TRUNK    B.    C.    COAL]  COMPANY.   LIMITED.  iroTxcn:  NOTICE is hereby given that an appli-j  cation  will  be  made   to   the Legislative!  Assembly   of   the   Province   of   British i  Columbia,   at   its   next   Session   for   an J  Act   amending   the   Chartered   Account-]  ants Act, 1905, by providing:  . (a) No person shall.be entitled to take]  or : use   the  designation   "Chartered   Accountant," or the initials "P.C.A., "A.C.I  A.,**   "C.A.A.,"   or   ��������� C.*.,"   either   alone|  or In combination with any other words  or any. name, title or description implyl  ing  that he  is  a Chartered Accountani  or any  name,  title,  initials or descripn  tion implying that he is a Certified Ac{  countant 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  Register  of  Members and  providing  a|  copy of such Register shall be evidence!  in all Courts.  (d) That Section 6 of the said Act bef  amended  by  striking out all  the words  therein   after  the   word   "expedient"   inl  the 13th line thereof and by substituting!  the  following:  "(a) Every member of the InstituUi  shall have the right to use the desig/  nation 'Chartered Accountant' or th������  initials 'C.A.' and may use after hisl  name, if the Institute shall have|  granted him a Certificate of Fellowship, the initials 'F.C.A.' signifying!  'Fellow 'of the Chartered Accountants.']  and if the Institute shall have granted^  him a Certificate of Membership fhej  initials 'A.C.A.* signifying 'Associate]  of the Chartered Accountants.'"  Dated at Vanvouver, B.C., this 21st |  day-of 'November;-] 91 -3?-���������.=-=���������-���������~----^������������������:  COWAN. RITCHIE & GRANIV  Solicitors for the Applicants.  A PETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing ��������� Private Detective. If you don't  know your man, ask your  legal advtoer. .  JOHNSTON, tM Stcrct  Service Intelligence Bureau. Suite 103-4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B.C.  Woman  U interested and ehould kuo* J  ' about the wonderful  Whirling Spro*,  Poucho  Aik your dragpriit for  It If ha cannot euppK  the MABVEL. accept w  ottaar, bat tend atanp for Mum 1  tratad book-sealed. It rive* full  -,  partlealara and directions inr doable ,  to ladlea. WinrosOBSirppi-Y co..*viint������or. ont/l  Ganeral Asontu for Caiiiwiu.  Phrenology  And Palmistry  MRS. YOUNG  (Formerly of Montreal)  Glvom  Practical Attvloe  On  Business Adaptation,   Health   and  Marriage.  805  Granville   Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p.m  ���������aa������  mmm irt  Friday, January 30. 1914.  ������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>��������������� ������������������*������!  ���������   J   I   ���������!���������   ���������   >������������������������������������>������������������������������������        ���������-*-���������-���������- 4  THE SCHOOL OF CERTAINTIES  (Affiliated with the Business Education Association of Canada)  WE   OFFER   YOU  i  The best Business School premises in the city. They are bright, well ventilated  and sanitary.  Modern equipment in all departments and new throughout. Over sixty typewriters of the best makes.  A staff, every member of which is normal-trained and has had at least six  years of actual teaching experience. We have secured the best obtainable.  We will not employ inexperienced teachers.  Courses that are up-to-date in every respect.  In a word���������Everything that should form part of a good school.  SHORTHAND AND  TYPEWRITING  COURSE  Shorthand  Typewriting  Business English  Spelling  Rapid Calculation  Penmanship  Office Practice  vy  * COURSE  IN  ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING.  (Night School)  COMMERCIAL  COURSE  Book Keeping  Business Arithmetic  Rapid Calculation  Spelling  Penmanship  Business English  Office Practice '  Commercial Law  ENGLISH COURSE  (Night School)  E. SCOTT EATON, B. A.. PRINCIPAL  WINTER TERM OPENS MONDAY, JAN. $, 1914  Get Full Information Today���������Phone Fairmont 2075   ,  CORNER MAIN AND 10th AVENUE, VANCOUVER, B.C.  . *  r  t  t  ��������� ������-*��������������������������� <������������������-   a������m  THE SCKIPTUBES CANNOT BE BROKEN  p-v'   >.  ,-   r-VM  ,   (Si  to   j  They teaeh that the Jews are to go back  Jerusalem in unbelief and that there what remains of Israel is to be gathered to them (Judah)  whereas the Scriptures teaeh that Israel is to  become (under another name and language) a  great empire in the earth, possessing the gates  of her enemies, lending to all nations and,borrowing from none���������the great colonizer���������the up-  builder of cities and reclaimer of deserts-^-the  master sea power of the earth, and the greatv  carrier of good tidings to all nations, and that  Judah is to come back to Israel, as Moses, the  Mediator of the old covenant, said in Kis blessing:  " Hear Lord, the voice of Judah, and bring Him  unto His people."  Let me humbly point out some truths that are  not generally considered by either of the great  sections of Bible students.       /  . "First.���������Joseph, not Judah, received the birth  right forfeited by Reuben.  Second.���������Israel, not Judah, or the Jews, were  ���������are���������and always have been God's chosen  earthly people.  It is the confusing of the Jews with Israel  that has caused the error and is responsible for  the blindnesses of today.  We all see clearly that Cod's Spiritual redemption is brought into this world through the  Seed of the Woman���������Jesus the Son of Mary. Do  we all see as clearly that God's Physical redemption is to be brought into this world by the seed  of the man. Abraham, and not merely by any of  the seed of Abraham, but specifically. "In Isaac  shall Thy. seed be called," and of Isaac we hear.  As it is written, Jacob have 1 loved. Esau have I  hated. Jacob had 12 sons and these 12, taking  the God given name of their father, were the  progenitors of the nation Israel, called "God's  Ancients," or "God's Chosen House," or "God's  Covenant People."  Each one of the 12 sons of Judah were allotted a special work in the history of the world,  described in Jacob's blessing '(Genesis 49) and  reinforced and enlarged in Moses' blessing of the  Tribes (Deut.:33.)   ,  Reuben, as the first born, had the birthright,  but fo"feited it. The birthright was given to  Joseph and not to Judah, as had been foretold in  Joseph's dreams.  In 975 B. C. national Israel was disrupted  and formed two separate kingdoms, always thereafter called Israel and Judah.  The question now arises, Avith which of these  tAvo nations did and does the purpose of God  abide? And upon the right decision of this question must rest our contention.  Official Christianity teaehes that Judah or  the Jcavs are God's chosen people and that Israel  is dispersed and lost.  The Bible teaches that Israel is God's chosen  people, and that Judah has been broken off, as a  branch, and will never be grafted in again, except as she returns physically to Israel, a thing  which Ave contend is uoav rapidly taking place,  and that for every Jew that is going to Jerusalem  100 are coming to Canada and the United JBtatea^J  [       The study of books other .than tW Bible -������*'' [y.  not helpful in this matter. 'One Bible convinced: .  convert is worth more than a thousand,who b6- v?  , lieve beeause Mr. So and So says so. ��������� , ������������������/ V -,',' '<;yi'  , "Begin at I Kings, 11th chapter, where the di������VK  J * ruption of Israel occurs, and find; -_ '\���������s - ,'  ! First. That the disruption was according to ,  !   the mind of God Himself.     ��������� ��������� l       ' '-  Second. That from the day of the disruption f  until the Book of Eeyelation discloses the breach   ...  healed and 12 tribed Israel reunited, the 10 tribes  are always called Israel���������Judah���������never.    - -',  Third/That   10-tribed    Israel   is   hereafter '-'  called "My People Israel"���������Judah not.  Fourth. That in the mind and words of all the ,  Prophets, Judah and Israel are separated, and are '  separated to a different destiny.  Fifth. That Judah is chosen to reject and  crucify Christ.     " - ~- -"  Sixth. That Israel is chosen to receive Christ  and to publish His good news to all the earth.  Seventh. That the Apostles of Jesus Christ  were all Israelites but one���������Judas. '  Eighth. That Jesus from the day of His birth  was driven from the land of Judah (Bethlehem)  and found refuge in1 the land of Israel���������Nazareth.  ,  Ninth. That later His honre city was Capernaum and not Jerusalem.  And finally, that the Jews persecuted and  crucified Him, and later on drove His Israelitish  disciples into exile in spite of the most tremendous signs and wonders the Avorld has ever seen,  whilst amongst the cities of Israel His gospel took  instant root and the largest single church this  Avorld has ever known Avas formed in Antioch,-  which became the greatest misionary force from ,  then till this present day.  ��������� y.i  ���������>v. 'i  i4|  The Tango  The most wanton of all n.odern dances  Is the Tango, says Sipprell, the Doc;  To a Avoman not used t������> such prances,  It Avould be nothing less than a shock.  The most sensual, lic>,ntious> and luring,  To ray mind, sure at last does it seem;  And I see little hopii for securing  Self control for those lost in its dream.  The danger attached to this Tango  Is the class that it draws in its wake;  They are known as elite of the dango,  And in trimmings of gold they do shake.  Thus innocent >outh is misguided���������  Allured and led doAvn by the game;  Such a course should be scored and derided,  As one of distaste and of shame.  S. POLSON,  Enderby, B. C.  P^iti.|������ifi������|i������iii|������������|������������|nti.tiitii|iifn|������it<i|"Ii't'<'4"t"I"I'< 4nf������ifn|ii|ii|ii|i'in|iiii.f������i<ii|������������|iitii|ii|i'ti������|i'l'������|"l"|"|"i"l>     ^..^..^^.^.i^^^^.^.;-^-^.-;���������!.,;-^..^-:..-..,-...-    ......>........~;..i..j.v^..:.^.  -WW ���������-���������������������������-^���������~'������^:'t-^tl-<Ii'i'ili4������li������|''t'<V'l������t''li|'<'t<iti1'<'������<''l'14'<'4'i|''l'il'i|'������i|ii|i������|'i|i'������i|iiii|i������<  1  r  I  13500  Horse  Turbine  13500  dorse  Turbine  The Spirit of the Time Demands  REIJABLE,   SAFE,   EGONOMTCAL   POWER  Stave Lake Power is  Dependable and Economical  By ha-nessing the Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or half as much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industries  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour 4770  R. T. HAYWARD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOHN.   MONTGOifERY. Contract Agent  P.O. Drawer 1415  Vancouver, B.C.  t  4  +  t  t  +  - t  i 1 n 111111 m 1111111111111:: i :":- :::���������:: r:: : r t: i: 111 tt-ri fin rff Iff*** ihii*hii*ihimh t,t* n ������������������it4iii������**i 11 >������������������������������������* t������������4.������.n.������-*-i|. |..i..|n|. |.������'H"M !������������������! *���������! l >*^*>i������v**-i-i i"i"t ���������?������������������{������������������! ���������!���������* ���������i������M..h<i-i*~r*+ 8  THB  WESTERN  CALL  Friday, January 30.i 1914  Wilson's Drug Store  :: Main and Sixteenth  Phone Fairmont 805  ::  Read below a partial list These prtceB are not lor Friday and  Saturday, but are good seven days a week and delivered to your door.  Send us your Prescription Work and save money. These are cash  prices: ���������  Abbey's Salts, regular 60c and 25c for. 50c and 20c  Allenbury's Foods, regular $1, 65c, 50c, 35c 80c, 50c, 40, 25c  " Horlick's Food, regular 13.75, $1.00, 50c ������3,S0, 85c, 45c  Nestle's Pood, regular 50c for. w.". -46c  Benger's Food, regular $1.00, 50c for 90c, 45c  Reindeer Brand Milk, 'regular 20c   .15c  Minard's Liniment, regular 25c��������� 20c  ISUiman's Embrocation, regular 35c , 25c  Scott's Emulsion, regular $1.00, 50c .T. 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 A '. 15c  Carter's Pills, regular 25c  - 15c  Herppicide, regular $1.00  :.   ~ 75c  Formamint Tablets, regular 75c 50c  CaBtorla, regular 35c 25c  Cuticura Soap, Tegular 35c 25e  Hospital Absorbent Cotton, regular 60 35c  Lavonna de Compose Hair Tonic, regular $1.25 .$1.00  Ferrol Emulsion, regular $1.00  75c  Ayer's Sarsaparilla, regular $1.00 85c  Eno's Salta, regular $1.00 65c  Gin Pills, regular 60c  35c  Dodd's Pills, regular 50c  35c  f. A. Wilson, Prop.     Formerly at Main and Broadway t  Calgary, Alberta: Inside of 30  days, in addition to the drilling operations now under way, at least 25  new outfits will be on the ground  churning through the crust'of the  earth to the oil bodies. Hundreds of  thousands of dollars have been expended for oil leases. ' Reports of  seepages and encouragement come  from all parts of the Province from  Athabaska to the Montana line;  With the advent of spring a rush is  looked forward to that will rival  that of the home seekers that have  been pouring in each season to profit by the fertile lands.  Kamloopa-Vanoouver Moat Co., Ltd*  Oor. Main and PowoO Stw. 184-0 Main Sfroot  Phone Seymour 6561  Phone Fair. 1814  For Choice Meats  of large variety and reasonable prices, this house  cannot be excelled.   It stands to the very front.  $��������������������������������� ������������'l ������1"H"H"M1'1' 1 ������111 > > ������  | T. S. Baxter  4*������t*������l������������������t< {������*tMgM{M^������*2*������$^^������������**>*^>������>������t*������V*>****i** "���������  Pete* Wright  FURNITURE  aaWS  Complete House  Furnishers  >������������!Miiiii!iiiiiitaiH'  ��������� 1  Agents for Ottennoor and  i  Rettntort H������tf reMM        I  PivenportBed f  law yw tried oDffwyPay^!? force to aniltaimwwJINs. j  3AXTER & WRIQHT   l   (SuccewwrBtoHutchings-FumitureCo.)   P&oite Seymour 771 4W Main Street  ������������������i*VH'V*W,,i"{"l"lrii'"*''-.~.*'������-'  ���������  Jl A .    , ^.t. ,.t *<���������������*/��������������� Ii i������ <, %, ������ 4.4.4,  TRAITORS' SUPPLIES  ���������'Newhouse" '  "HawleyA Norton"  "Victor,"   "Tree"  and "Jump" Traps  Vf OHHrY TNK n������T COWUETC  UW W CMMM  XMSMrtMn far Cvcrv  SlSM������r#  Xrm  Sitowshoes, Rifles, Carbines, etc.  TISDALLS UNITED  615-620 Hastings W. Vancouver, B.C.  uurs ACT.  Tsmeonver  S*s4 ������Utrict.���������District  of  Court Bulge 3.  TAKE NOTICE that Antonio Belan-  gw, ot Brettany Creek, occupation  Miner, intends to apply Cor permission  to purchase the following: described  lands:��������� ., >  Commencing at a post planted at the  northwest corner of Lot 922; thence  west 40 chains; thence north 40 chains;  thence east 40 chairiB; thence south 40  chains, for grating.  ANTONIO   BELANGER.  Dated December 17th. 1913;  1-23-14   to  3-20-14.  TOM9 AC*.  Yaaeonvar   "LmmA  Mctrlefc���������>XHatiict   of  OoMt Seag* a.  TAKE NOTICE that Frank Rial Angers, of Brittany Creek, occupation  Rancher, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  southwest corner of Lot 923; thence  west 20 chains; thence north 29 chains;  thence east 20 chains; thence south 20)  chains, and containing 40 acres more  or less, to be lined as a pasture.  FRANK   RIAL   ANGERS.  Dated 17th of December, 1913.  1-23-14  to 3-20-14.  HEAVY DAMAGES AGAINST  GERMAN  EDITOR.  The Supreme Court jury hearing  the libel action awarded Mr. Alvo  von Alvensleben the sum of $25,000  against Editors Blockberger and  Schumacher. The evidence set forth  that a special suplement of the West-  liche Canada Post containing the  libel complained of was published but  not circulated in British Columbia.  Copies were forwarded to representative men in Germany, thus attempting to hurt the credit and reputation  of Mr. Alvo von Alvensleben.  Calgary, Alberta: In drilling a  well "about 30 miles southwest of  here, at a depth of 1,800 feet a high  pressure body of gas was tapped,  which is rolling out at an estimate of  3,000,000 cubic feet a day. The  strange feature is that it is "wet"  gas, which can be cheaply converted  into gasoline at the rate of three gallons to the 1,000 feet.  Dr. Darby s   Impressions"  tCtfitinuert  frurn  Page   I;  lovers of Britain today, for the sake of temporary  quiet, would hand over Ulster to the Irish Nationalists, who are the willing tools of a hateful  Italian priesthood. I wonder if the good Doctor  is not among that number.  AN AWARD: BAD OB GOOD?  It is a very simple and easily understood fact  that in cases of arbitration there must be a' final  decision, known by the name of "An Award,"  It is not and cannot be necessary that an award  be a "Good Award." This, on the face of it, is  short of the mark. Practically every award given  by a court of arbitration is called bad by one  side, and either fair or good by the other. What  would be called "good" by one party would be  an is generally caled "bad" by the other. The  Arbitrator is appointed to giye an award, but not  of necessity bad or good. He .alone is judge:  surely not the interested and conflicting parties.  There are two chief elements for guidance in all  arbitration proceedings.   These are, &*st:    The  arbitrator shall properly conduct the proceedings  from start to fnnsh. Second: The arbitrator shall  give the award, honestly, according to his apprehension and understanding of the facts produced  by sworn evidence. The above are the two main  an prominent elements governing all honest and  properly conducted arbitrations.  It is a mistake for an outsider or an interested  party to play on the words "good award" or "bad  award.'' If the above two elements are carefully  watched and applied, then the award is an award  inside the exact meaning of the law, and harmonises completely with the spirit of the Arbitration  Act of this or any other civilised country. A man  does not need to be a lawyer to see and understand this fact. Many awards have been given in  Vancouver of late, and, where the men have been  honest and capable, the awards have been  AWARDS: and this is, or should be final, according to sound sense, and ordinary enlightenment.  (Prof. B. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  the Key to Happy Ljving  The rewards of life are for service. And the  penalties of life are for self-indulgence. Human  service is the1 highest form -of self-interest. It is  a movement in the line of self-preservation.  We preserve our sanity only as we forget self  'in service.. "��������� '���������'���������->' :���������';..������������������'  To center on oneself .aiid forget our relationship to society is to summon misery, and misery  means disease, dissolution���������-death;"  .    Just a few plain rules, and the whole matter  of life is automatic and self-lubricating. ,  Health is a habit.  Drugs and chemicals that work while you  sleep are a little later going to prevent your  working when, awake.     ,  What we want is to be very much awake in  the day time and very much asleep at night.  And these things are possible only to people  who eat right food, think good thoughts, and  observe the every day, common laws of health.  It is a mistake to blame the medical fraternity. The fact is, doctors minister to the prejudices of the times, because they are a part of the  times. Doctors are men, just like the rest of us.  We have better doetors now-a-days than ever before in all history.  Nature intended that each animal should live '  to an age approximately five times the numbers  of years which it takes to reach its bodily maturity.  .,; Man reaches his height and maximum  strength at twenty; and should, therefore, live  to be a hundred.  The brain, being the last organ to develop,  and grawing until man. is past seventy, should  sit secure and watch every other organ decline.  As it is, the brain, with over one-half of the individuals who live to be seventy, loses4ts>power  before the" hands and feet, and death reaps something less than a man.  Health is the most natural thing in the world.  It is natural to be healthy because we are part  of nature���������we are nature. f  Nature is: trying hard to keep us well, because  she needs us in her business.  Nature creates man that he may be useful to  other men.       .  Action is one law of nature. Everything is in  motion.  Keep at work. Have a vocation and avocation��������� a job and a hobby: *  Do not overeat.  Do not underbreathe.  Live out of doors as much as possible.  Work, play> study* laugh���������flavor all with love,  and you have' tbe key to happy living.Nash 's  Magazine.    \    ���������*{���������.���������  How labor Can Salve Its town Wrongs  During the panic of 1907, when banks were  failing and business crumbling and wages being paid with clearing house certificates, when  they were paid at ail, $96,000,000 in gold was  imported from Europe^to relieve the stringency.  Only $96,000,000, bufcv^uk; failures stopped,  business revived, the;workiiigman had money  again.   .���������"'.>:���������       ':i-'Sy~ ,-"'f. - :\   ��������� "'���������''���������'���������-..''.'.'���������''  Last year, America's dank bill was some-  thwg niore thanj2,000,CIOO,0|0.   ..���������  Av-v.^.MopB^than'���������$i^',lii]lkKai--.)cU^ars spent for something of no value, something that returns far  below the average amount to labor!..;.  Bijliow tor tabor and Businew.  Suppose we were to banish the saloony close up  the breweries arid distilleries and begin to spend  that two billions for legitimate   products.     It  would mean two billion dollars more business for  4h'e^mer:ehant8;-bi^d^^  manufacturers, hundreds off millions more, paid  to labor and hundreds of tibusarids: of the men  now seeking work eraployed*at good wages.  Shoe factories would run -overtime, clothing  factories would have to tur������ away orders. The  makers of steel products, of vehicles, of furniture,  would be overwhelmed with* orders and hunting  desperately for more workingmen. The grocery  man would need more clerks, the butcher would  telephone frantically for n|pre meat to satisfy  the men who formerly spent their money for  beer. >  Some Things Would Languish.  But not everything -would prosper. The prison would languish, for it i$ a known fact that  beer and whisky supply a targe'majority of the  prisoners.   The hospitals would be full of empty  rooms, but then they could turn their attention  to fighting tuberculosis and helping the work-  ingraan tp bring his baby^past the danger stage.  The asylums would seldom open their gates to a  new comer, but when they had done their last  earthly duty toward'-tbe victims of drink they  now shelter, better Uses could be found for them.  And the tax bill would dwindle steadily. Bat  who will ceniplain about that?  Labor has the solution of its wrongs in its own  Imnds. Let labor strike down the saloon and she  will strike down unemployment, strike down the  small wage, strike down high taxes, liberate  thousands of workingmen from prisons and hoa-  pitals, crush; forever the political alliance between-corrupt government and corrupt business,  elevate the laboring man and his labor to a  hitherto unknown dignity.  _1J^i_, JI^JCW* JlOjbJbjirjr,   ^     __  The breweries and distillers and saloonkeepers of this country have been taking two billion  dollars' worth of hats and shoes and automobiles  arid other useful products out of the general  store arid have been returning nothing but  whisky .and-dirt and disease and crime and in-\  sanity and just about enough revenue -to repay  one-tenth of the court costs and upkeep of asylums and hospitals maintained for their victims.  And you pay the bills. You pay it at the  grocery store, because these men are not making  groceries. You pay it at the dry goods store, because they are not making clothing. Everything  is higher in price, because you are permitting  them to add the cost of their support to the eost  of your support.  How long are you going to stand it, Mr. Work-  iugman?  "THE CANADIAN-  FISHERMAN"  On    January   15th   the   Canadian'  Fisherman" made its initial bow to the  public of Canada.    This paper which  is published monthly,  is devoted to  the industry and sport of fishing, the  use and value of fish products.    The  paper  is  edited  by  Mr.   F.  William  Wallace,   probably   the   best   known  living short  story writer of fishing;  and seafaring life.    Mr. Wallace has  fished all up andN down our coasts,'  knows   the   fishermen,   speaks   their  language,  sympathizes with them in'  their  struggles,  and has thoroughly,  identified   himself   with   their   work.'  He has a big field to exploit, but wej  are  confident  that  he    will    "make]  good."  The time seems most opportune fori  the establishment of a Journal devoted f  entirely    to    the    fishing    industry.  Heretofore    fishing    and    fishermen!  were treated as a side issue, and had]  no journal in which their sentiments  could be voiced and the importance of I  their   work   kept   before   the   public/  That the industry is a large and imj  portant one is seen from government  figures.    Today,  there    are    ldO.C  men and boys engaged in the fishin*  industry,  while  the  annual  catch U  valued    at   nearly  $35,000,000.      Th^  amount of capital  invested in  boats  and   Other   equipment   exceeds   $2uJ  000,000.   At the present time, the-cos  of  living,   especially  the  rapidly  in]  creasing price of meat,_ is turning th|  attention of people .niore and   lnor^  toward the consumption of fis!.. while  the removal of duty' on fish entering  the United  States has given nn adji  ditional stimulus to the industry and!  fishermen are receiving higher ]>vi������e������  for their catch .than at any time' m\  their history.   The government is doing its full share in foresting the industry by the establishment of fisM  hatcheries on the Great Lakes and hy  restrictive   legislation   in   regard   to]  lobster  fishing on  the coast. '  It  is]  admitted,by everyone that the industry  is  capable   of  much   greater  expan.i  sion and we confidently predict that]  this will occur under the leadership of]  the  "Canadia    Fisherman"  and'  its]  able   editor.���������Journal   of   Commerce,!  Montreal.  Calgary, Alberta: S. E. Slipper,  representative of the department o(j  mines, has been sent from Ottawa*, tc,  spend the winter in the Alberta Oit  Fields. His object is to compile aci  curate data for the Government. He|  will keep a log of all the drilling op.  erations in the Province, to get all!  possible information of the under-]  ground stratifications. This interest!  on the part of Ottawa is generally be-j  lieved to be the opening wedge fo|  substantial assistance in developing  the fields here next season.  BE A BOOSTER  THe Baby Prize Winner  The greatest of modern ^prize winners,  Is the mother of big baby Libby;  If more modern mothers and sinners  Would boost for babes nervie and Bibie;  The world would be suffering less anguish, ,  And tuberculosis more scarce,  Fewer people would wither and languish;  And less use would be. found for the hearse.  Tf less corsets and cape stuff were handled,  Lower heels pointed dpwn from the shoes:  Fewer hobbies and feathers were dangled,  Fewer fashions from which for to choose;  More bairns would be well and prizeworthy,  Less headaches, less heartaches and sighs;  More mothers be holy arid happy;  ��������� And aspire for the grand baby prize.  Never cause was a greater than this one,  Mothers all should aspire for to win  Baby prizes, their name should be legion,  Such a motive would cancel much sin;  Then nations would risefrom oblivion,  And morals would profit thereby;.  Such manners Would hasten the millenium,  And babes then but seldom would die.  Mothers, too, would come back to the norinal,  In usefulness, comfort and health;  Things would graw less conventional, formal,  ......Fathers/top,.be possessed of more wealth.;".-  Simple living would tell a glad story,  Nature's laws would re-echo in song; ...  Woman then would arise in her" glory,  And her reign upon earth would be long.  Eugenics would no more pay tribute,  To fashions and fads obsolete;  Men would rise to be angels and sin boot,  And Christ's reign upon earth be complete;  Har-mony would then become current,  And honey become angel's food;  Por all bees in the hive would be then quite  alive,  And the world would belong to the good.  S. POLSON, Enderby, B. C.  o you know there's lots of people]  Sctin* 'round in every town,  Growlin' like a brody chicken,  Knockin' every good thing down?  Don't you be that kind o' cattle,  'Cause they ain't no use on earth,.  You just be a booster, rooster,  Crow and    boost tor    all  ������������������'���������'.'.   worth.  j'Ctl'*''*  If your town needs boostin':boost 'er,'  Don't hold back.and.wait to see  If some other fellow's willin'���������  Sail right in, this country's free.  No one's got a mortgage on it. .  It's just yours as much as his.  If your town is shy on boosters.  You git in the boostin' biz.  If things just don't seem to suit youl  And the world seem kinder wrong]  What's the matter with a boostin'  Just to help the thing along?  'Cause if things should stop a goin'  We'd be in a sorry plight.  You just keep that horn, a-b! win'  Boost'er up with all your might.  If you know some feller's failin's    {'  Just forget 'em 'cause yott know  That some feller's got some gooc  ��������� points,  Them's the ones you want to showl  ''Cast your loaves out on the waters^  They'll come back" 'si sayin* true  Mebbe, too, they'll come back "but$  ; .tered,"  When some feller boosts for you.  ^ ���������T. J. Rainey.!  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  amama  {-,  '-.vsrsxrs-. .*jessv ���������"'

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