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The Western Call 1914-03-13

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 1 V  /  Subscribe for  The Western Call  Today  Published in the Interests of Greater^ Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME V.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, MARCH 13, 1914  5 C^nts Per Copy  No. 44  V  Late^ Phase of the South Vancouver Embroglio  The Pacific Gi*:. Eastern Rail Road Expect to Employ About Twelve Thousand Men This. Season  Alaska^ifwy Bill Signed by &ids. Wood row Wilson This Week  COLINCILL  0������ the other hand, it is true that the paving  is to he manufactured by a South Vancouver industry, and laid hy South Vancouver contractors and South Vancouver help.  It is one of the things that rip "fellow can understand why the workingmen should thus  vote against their best interests; but, apparently,  the Single "Gold" Standard has seduced the  voters of Ward 5 as it has all the Nations of the  Earth "with the wine of her fornication."  The legal action commenced by Mr. Woods  may give the voters of Ward 5 the time and chance  to reconsider the verdict at the polls. If it does  we shall be glad, for we regard the Gold campaign as having greatly injured the good name  of the municipality, and look forward to a continued Gold regime with shame.  BOSS MURPHY OUSTED.  New York, March 12.���������Yesteday Charles P.  [ Murphy and several of his followers were ousted  from membership in the National Democratic  club. The ostensible reason given was that Murphy was behind in his dues. Sulzer probably can  give the real reason as Dr. Wilson or Dr. Bryan.  ALASKA B. E. BILL SIGNED.  ,v Washington, D. C., March 12.���������The Alaska  R. R. bill authorizing the immediate expenditure  of $35,000,000  railroad construction  in Alaska  ���������< was signed by President Wilson today.  RECLAMATION AT SQUAMISH.  President Stewart says P. G. E. R. R. will re-  ^ claim one square'mile in preparation for docks  and terminals at Squamish. At least $200,000  will be expended on this part of the work this  season. It is expected that 12,000 men will be  at work on P. G. E. this season; 5,000 more almost  [* at once between Squamish and Fort George���������-  2,000 north of Fort George as soon as the contracts are let.  Solicitors Notify South Vancouver Council They  Consider Mr. Gold Disqualified.  South Vancouver, March 11.���������Messrs. Bowser,  Reid & Wallbridge, solicitors for Mr. Woods, a  South Vancouver ratepayer, have notified the  reeve and council that they deem Mr. Edward  Gold still disqualified to sit as councillor by reason of the fact that he is defending an action  brought to recover penalties due the municipality  because he voted at council meetings while not  entitled to sit.  Graft is today a word to conjure with. As  long as everything went well���������workmen enjoying  "a full dinner pail," and business men making  money���������people had neither time nor inclination  to investigate the accounts and actions of public  administrators top closely. The cry was continuous and loud���������give us a good water supply��������� j  electric lights���������sidewalks���������open up all the roads  ���������permanent paving on main arteries of traffic���������  reeve and council were pushed and driven for  rapid developments in every quarter of the municipality. New residents were pouring into South  Vancouver by thousands and optimism reigned  everywhere supreme.  We all know now���������as we should have known  earlier���������that such a state of things could not  last forever, and that sooner or later there would  come a "stop-order" time. Bilt hind sight is al:  ways better than fore sight, and many of the  present day foremost calamity howlers, who are  accusing all our officials of incompetency and  our councillors of graft, were amongst our very  foremost real estate boosters and general optimists. .'':'': ''���������...  ' This is wrong; The Western Call believes���������-  and with some reason���������that South Vancouver is  being maligned in its officials, and that the campaign of false statements, malicious inuendoes and  loud charges of graft are doing that fair municipality a great injury. But above all the Western Call insists that the stoppage of the very  much needed work of paving is doing South Vancouver a double injury���������first, because every  cross road from River to Inlet is impassable; second, because the paving work would have given  employment to at least 600 men at a time when  the business interests of the community needed  assistance.  It is not true that South Vancouver could  not float her bonds. It is not true that the contract price of Main street paving is absurdly  high. > It is not true that wood block paving is  out of date, or inferior in quality and duration,  when properly selected, treated and laid, wood  block paving is peerless among pavements today.  It is not true that insufficient guarantees were  ^giveni  Will Lewis Edginton communicate with Mr.  L. Rice, Box 14S, Oshawa, Ont., to obtain news  of his mother.  Yorkshire Guarantee Building  Tins magnificent structure, just completed  and now opened for business, is one of the finest  and most modern amongst the business buildings  of our city.  It occupies 50 foot    frontage   on   Seymour  street with a depth of 120 feet, and stands as a  monument to the enterprise of the Board of Directors of the Yorkshire Guarantee and Securities  Corporation, Ltd., of which Mr. R. Kerr Hol-  gate is the manager for British Columbia.  A FLEA FOR PLAYGROUNDS  Plenty of room for dives and dens  Glitter and glare of sin,  Plenty of room for prison pens  Gather the criminals in,  Plenty of room for jails and courts  Willing enough to pay.  But never a place for the lads to play  No, never a place to play.  Plenty of room for ships and stores  Mammon must have the best,  Plenty of room for the running sores  That rot the city's breast.  Plenty of room for the lures that lead  The hearts of our youth astray,  But never a cent on a playground spent,  No, never a place to play.  Plenty of room for schools and halls,  Plenty of room for art.  Plenty of room for teas and balls,  Platform, stage and mart.  Proud is the city���������she finds a place  For many a fad today,  But she is more than blind if she fails to find  A place for the boys to play.  -  Give them a chance for innocent sport,  Give them a chance for fun.  Better a playground plot than a court  And a jail when the harm is done.  Give them a chance-^if you stint them now,  Tomorrow you will have to pay  A larger bill for darker ill,  So give them a ehance to play.  MR. THOMAS CUNNINGHAM SERIOUSLY HURT  The Call is sorry to learn that the British  Columbia Fruit Inspector, Mr. Thomas Cunningham, met with a sad accident in Victoria, by  which he had an arm broken and suffered other  serious wounds. As a result he has to spend some  time in St. Joseph's Hospital in Victoria. We  extend to the sufferer and his excellent wife,  Mrs. Cunningham, our most sincere sympathy,  and trust that he will soon be around again to  attend to the public work which he has so much  at heart, and in which he has won a name as an  expert second to none on the continent of  America. It is not always that a man holding  an important public trust is wedded to his work  so that in and out of season, day and night, it is  his chief theme and thought, as has been the case  with "Mr. Cunningham.  Our efficient and popular Fruit Inspector is  one of the earliest of the pioneers of British Columbia. And he has been one of the Province  Builders in more senses than one. In fact at  every turn for nearly half a century, Mr. Cunningham has been associated with almost every  public matter of any great importance, and has  given the best of his splendid head and heart to  advance the interests of the Province in every  possible way. In additidt, he has always been  right-minded towards the Dominion of Canada  as a whole and an Imperialist of the most intense  and loyaL type. We trust and pray that he may  soon be around as has been his custom for so long  a time. His duties are important and of the  highest value to the country. His friends all over  British Columbia wish him a speedy recovery, and  a return to his public service for which he is so  eminently fitted by nature and experience.  1 VANCOUVER EMBROGLIO  It is said that the letter from Messrs. Bowser,  Reid & Wallbridge to the council setting forth the  lega/ disqualification of Mr. Gold as councillor,  was handed to Clerk Springford about 3 o'clock  on Tuesday afternoon during session of council.'  It is further alleged that Clerk Springford suppressed this letter during that council meeting,  handing it afterwards to Mr. Gold, and that certain councillors, when seen after the meeting,  were not aware that such a letter had been received. The Western Call demands & thorough;  sifting out of these allegations. If these things  are true the responsibility for this default of duty  should be brought home���������if untrue they should,  at once, be officially contradicted.  THE ACTION AGAINST MR. GOLD  It appears that the action against Mr. Gold  is taken by a ratepayer���������a Mr. H. Chester Wood,  and is brought in the name of the municipality.  Mr. Gold practically gave away his case by resigning, and the new action is taken on precisely  the same legal grounds. To make the case clearer  still, the old Act reads:  "Any person having an unsettled disputed  account against or due by the municipality is  disqualified." Whereas the new Act, which is  how law, says:      ���������.  '' Any person having an unsettled or disputed  account against or due by the municipality or ,  against whom the municipality has a disputed or  unsettled account���������is disqualified." '  There seems,then to be no uncertainty about  > the unseating of Mr. Gold again.   Further, the  Act etear)y;-^a^s'iihat-:any^|tate^yer:; may bring  action on behalf of the municipality���������same being  entitled to the benefit of any penalties recovered.  FHWT BE WOUWf A*P  THEN HE WOULDN'T  Mr. Gold seems to be in a quandary. On  Tuesday afternoon newly-elected Councillor Gold  took his seat on the council���������thereby, we understand, making himself liable for another maximum penalty of $2,500���������but that after receipt of  lawyers' letter���������more sober thoughts prevailed,  and Mr. Gold did not sit on committee at Thursday's meeting.  HONOR Tfl m HONOR IS Wi  Prof. J3. Odium, M.A., BSc.  No. Two. ___  -   jn last week'si"WesteW"traii7un1ieiMtW_above~  heading, I spoke in high terms, and truthful too,  of the stand taken by the Roman Catholic Church  in opposing legislation, making divorce any easier than it is at present.  I presume that certain Protestants imagine  that I went too far in my praise. And in addition, I took pains to say something anent the  deadness of the present day Protestantism as  manifested in many directions. Let me give  these good Protestants another knock or two in  passing. I said that "Protestantism has grown  loose-jointed, morally lax, unorthodox, useless and  practically decrepit."  Now, let us look at this a moment. Great Britain has a larger percentage of Protestants than  any other country on earth. In fact the percentage must be about eighty-five or ninety. This is  large enough to make comparisons.  Here is how I go at this question. British  Protestantism is so dead and useless that it has  given the Nationalists of Ireland carte blanche  to go ahead and separate Ireland from the Empire and to put the Protestants of that popish-  cursed island under the heel of the papist tyranny.  Could the Redmondites, O'Connorites, Dev-  linites and other Nationalists make Asquith give  Home Rule to Ireland if the Non-Conformists did  not back these Irish Traitors? I say that the  Protestant Non-Conformists are the voting and  effective traitors, and are more to be blamed than  the Nationalists who, under the guidance of their  Spiritual leaders and masters, imagine they are  serving God.  What about the voting Protestantism of Great  Britain in the meantime? My answer is that it is  dead, and-a useless corpse in connection with  this great religious, political, and Empire struggle. Yes, British Protestantism is dead, and must  reform, revivify, rejuvenate and re-convert or be  destroyed finally. i      '   ���������  This statement will reveal fairly clearly my  mind on the topic of Protestantism in Britain,  and in like manner in Canada, where is is very little better, for it is permitting the Roman Church  to destroy the Public School system, and the  French to force their language into quarters and  official positions.  (Continued on r*aqe 41 /-  THE WESTERN CALL.  PMrifcy March 13, 1914  Lav* - Druggist  Hants to See You1  A Letter From Jerusalem  SPRING  TONICS  Why should you take a  Spring Tonic? Because, dur  ing the winter you have been  living on a different diet to  that which you live on in the  summer. You have not been  getting the fresh green vegetables which keep the sys  tern in a healthy condition;  and, although you may not  know it, 'the system is  clogged and the blood full  of impurities. You simply  need to house-clean your sys-  t em as you house-clean your  "Tionie.  We have in stock about all  the spring medicines on the  market. But we would recommend you to take one of  the following:  Nyal's Blood Purifier   $1-00  4*    Spring Tonic      1.00  National Blood Purifier 1.00  Sulphur and Molasses     35c  Law the Druggist  Building,       Broadway and Main  Phone Fairmont 790  PHONE FAIRMONT 1852  (At it he>e since 1900)  (A Trust Company)  We Have  MONEY  for  Start Term Uans  on close ip  Unencumbered  Real Estate  A6RKMWFS  *   ^  BOUGHT **  courcxep,  Short  L.O&T  Jerusalem, like Noah's Ark, contains within its prescribed limits a  heterogeneous multitude of creatures,  clean and unclean.  Every phase of thought, every U*-  iosyncracy, every whim of humanity,  every freak of intellect has its worthy  representative in this ancient city of  Salem.  To our humble knowledge there are  in Jerusalem no less than 31 classes  of people, each, of which is imbued  with ideas and notions diametrically  opposed to the remaining 30.  Let us begin with the sectarian divisions among the Jews: >  1. Extreme Orthodox.  2. Moderate   Orthodox.  ". 3. Reformed Jews.  4. Sephardim.  5. Karaites.  6. Hebrew Christians.  Amongst the Mahommedans:  7. Conservative Moslems.  8. Liberal Moslems.  Amongst Christians:  9. Greek Orthodox.  10. Greek Catholics..  11. Latins.  12. Armenians.  13. Copts.  14. Abyssinians.     '"'.,   '  15. Maronites.  16. High Churhmen.  17. American Free Churchmen.  18. Baptists.  19. Lutherans.  20. Calvinists.  21. Adventists.  22. Sabbatarians.  24, British Israelites.  24. Latter Day Saints.  25. Mormons.  26. Templars.  27. Unitarians.  28. Christian Scientists.        ]  29. Rationalists.  30. Atheists.  31. Pantheists.  AH these sectarians, with very few  excellent exceptions, hold them aloof  from each other as if they were created by different deities and fighting  for different causes, in different  ranks. ' \  It,may perhaps interest our readers to learn a few characteristic facts  which we have noticed during" our  residence in Jerusalem.  Jewish Fanaticism.  The staunch Orthodox Jews, i*  order to perpetuate their conservatism and. inculcate the same upon the  coming generations, strictly interdict  their offspring from learning anything  but the Talmud and its commentaries.  All extraneous books or, literature  of any description whatsoever,  though written in Hebrew, are carefully withheld from their children  lest their tender minds be influenced  against the traditional Orthodoxy.  The Reformed Jews.  The Reformed Jews who are mightily subventioned! and reinforced by  their influential confraternity with  their1 bigoted and benighted brethren.  From every direction, the strongholds and citadels of Orthodoxy are  being vigorously bombarded. The  kindergartens, jthe schools and gymnasiums, have;.. shaken the' very foundations of rabbinical Judaism.  There the Talmud is treated as ;i  loreyrid^Or--  lost their  compilation of ancient  iental  fables  which  have  applicability to the present developed  state of civilization. -;���������':���������'  Hence the unceasing strife and in-,  tellectual wrestling betwen great factions in this city of peace.  The Christian Sects.  It has almost become universally  proverbial that the,numerousXhris-  tian sects; in Jerusalem can never  agree amongst themselves to differ,  and very often military intervention  is urgently required to maintain ������jrder  and decency amongst them.  Specially insured against burglary  " , and hold-ups.  NOTABY PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser & Co.  317-321  LIMITED  Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8th Ave*.  Who does not know that on every  Christmas Eve special detachments  of Mahomm^dan soldiers and police  are dispatched to Bethlehem to prevent "disturbance amongst the sects  whilst worshipping in the Holy  church of the Nativity?  The Templars.  These gentlemen are / endeavoring  hard to supplant and undermine Jewish influence in Palestine. They consider the Jews as a people irretriv-  ably out of favor with their old God,  and that the Templars are the modern1" chosen people by whom the  Temple of the Lord shall, be rebuilt,  and to whom alone belongs the future greatness and universality.  The Lutherans.  These evangelical Christians content themselves with the extension  of German Imperialism and aggrandisement, and they, whilst beautifully singing in their magnificent  Church of the Redeemer (God'1 of  Abraham Praise) (Rock of Ages.  Cleft for Me), are at the same time  pronounced Antisemites. ,,-\  Atheists. ,(  In answer to 'a querry: What  brought you to Jerusalem? an 'inveterate and aggressive Atheist ���������'replied to the following effect:  "I came to Jerusalem because it  was from there that the three uppermost religious have' emanated���������religions, which I am thoroughly convinced were invented and concocted  by human brains; and it is from Jerusalem that the contradiction and re-  futal must be proclaimed to the uttermost part of the earth. I am happy  to. state that since my sojourn here  I have won over many to my views.  Yes, I have gained many adherents  even from among the priests of the  various convents who help me greatly  in my propaganda."  Adventists.  We also asked a staunch Adven-  tist what the object of his coming  to Jerusalem was. To this he answered:    * _  "I came to witness the downfall of  Gog and Magog outside the wall's of  ancient Jerusalem, and also behold  with my own eyes how the anti-  Christ is defeated and chained to the  tower of David."  We interrogated a representative  Mormon as to his presence here:.  "L came to Jerusalem, said- the  worthy gentleman in reply; I came  to expose the errors of pseudo-Mor-  monism, which has disgraced Christianity by its licentious, bigamous  practices.: I intend to found in this  city of the Lord a church of Latter  Day Saints/' ,  We came across an advocate of  Sabbatarianism who, in answer to the  same querry, said:  "My object in coming to Jerusalem  was to decry from here the scandalous  violation of the real Seventh Day  Sabbath, in which day Jehovah rested  from all his labors and hallowed it to  be observed as. a day of rest from  generation to generation and all  through the ages, and behold, now  Sunday is observed instead of Sat-1  urday!": ."'���������.'"'" :.:;.:., ���������..���������'  :-':' '������������������-���������: Baptists.;  ';";";  We met a BaptistHwrhVliTsuredTuir  most faithfully that his sole object  in coming to Jerusalem was to,be  baptised in the River Jordan, by immersion, and thus qualify himself for  administering the same rite to others.  "Oh! ejaculated the worthy gentleman, if the world only knew that unless one is baptised by immersion it  is impossible to.be saved."  We could cite many more of the  characteristic idiosycracies of most  of the residents in the Holy City, but  enough for today.  .���������J'..' PAFFEZ;  MAIL TO BAGDAD  BY AEROPLANE  Aerial  Service  Across  Desert  Will  Probably Be Established Soon.  Paris.���������Mv Bonnier, the airship  man, who has just returned from  Cairo, thinks,an aerial mail service  will probably be established between  Aleppo and Bagdad soon. It how  takes1-twenty days to get the government mails overland, whereas an  aeroplane can easily do it in two.  He said his next long flight would be  from Peking to Paris, perhaps next  spring.  Constructors who are working at  plans for a one-day endurance and  distance fight machine to beat the  German record, announce that they  will illuminate the route from  Etampes to Cercottes with lamps of  from, one to two thousand candle-  power every two and a half miles.  Mr. Baucort may be the first pilot  chosen to attempt to beat the record.  World's Output of New Ships;  Lloyd's Summary Gives 1930 as Total  for 1913.  During the year 1913 the shipyards  of the world turned out 1930 vessels  ���������warships and merchant craft of all  kin^d���������totalling 4,009,791 tons. Ouf  percentages of the world's output in  merchant tonnage was 58, whereas  in 1912 it was 60 and in 1911 68. Nevertheless our total tonnage for the  year is some 200,000 greater than that  of the previous' two years. These  and other astonishing figures are disclosed in the annual- summary of the  world's shipbuilding for 1913 submitted recently by Lloyd's Register  of Shipping.  The output of mercantile tonnage  in the United Kingdom for the year  shows an increase of 193,639 on that  of the previous year, and is the highest ever reached, exceeding the previous record by more than 100,000  tons. As regards war vessels, the  total is nearly 80,000 tons more than  in 1912. Practically the whole of the  tonnage launched has been built of  steel, and more than 99 per cent, of it  is steam tonnage.  The gross tonnage of English vessels lost and broken up during the last  twelve months is stated as being 241,-  000 tons/while the sales to other  countries reached the record total of  780,000 tons. As against this, only  about 90,000 tons belonging to other  countries were purchased by owners  here.   '. . ..-''>;��������� '..-.'.���������.  N Striking Increase.  There was a striking increase of  very big. vessels built in this country  during 1913. In the five years 1908-  12 205 vessels of 6,000 tons and upwards were launched in the United  Kingdom, showing the yearly average  of 41 vessels, and of the total number.  57 were of 10,000 tons and upwards  (yearly average about eleven.) The  returns for 1913 show that 84 vessels  of '6,000 tons and over 10,000 tons  each. The following is a list, beginning with the giant Cunard liner  Aquitania of the eleven biggest vessels launched last year:  Gross Tons  Aquitania   47,000  Alsatian  18,485  Calgarjan   18,485  Andes  .'  15,620  Alcantara    15,600  Orduna  -  15,600  Ulysses   14,491  Tubantia .  14,055  Gelria    13,868  Alaunia  13.450  Andania  :.-  13,405  The average tonnage of steamers  launched in the United ���������; Kingdom during the year was 2,995; bui; if steamers of less than 500 tons be excluded  the average of the-remaining vessels  reaches 4,292 tons, which is a considerable advance on the previous rnean  averages of the previous five years.;  During 1913 seven steamers were  launched with a total tonnage of 88,-  927 which will have turbines only.  The launches for the year also includes three vessels of a total tonnage  of 8,494 tons with internal combustion  engines. In addition, 14 small vessels of under 300 tons, each,;also fited  | with motors, were launched: during  ''the year.: ���������  '      Where Ships Were^uUt,  The Glasgow district occupies the  f ifit'plScer rambngrthe ^shipbuilding  centers of the country, showing an  output of 415,044 tons. Then follow  Newcastle (366,331 tons), Sunderland  (299,964 tons), Greenock (269,743  tons), Middlesborough (154,743 tons),  Hartlepool (153,071 tons), and Belfast (129,081 tons). In warship tonnage Glasgow'also leads with 66,803  tons displacement, closely followed  by Newcastle, 65,737 tons, and Barrow  54,400 tons.  As regards the movement of the  shipbuilding industry during the  course of 1913, Lloyd's Register returns show that at the opening of  the year, irrespective of warships,  1,970,065 tons were, being built in the  United Kingdom. The total warship  tonnage  under  construction    in   the  ings resolutions were    adopted    declaring that it is the general demand  of Austrian women for the  vote in  parliamentary   and    local    elections, j  The mass meetings were organized by1 country is now 604,801 tons displace-  the Socialist party. I ment, as compared with 496,875 tons  twelve months ago.  At the end of December there were  The  recent  franchise    reform    in under consruction in the country, in-  Jtaly increased  the numbers  of the:eluding a number of vessels already  electorate from three to, nearly nine launched but not employed, 73 vessels  millions. The first elections on the  new franchise gave the following  results. Three hundred and ten Constitutional Liberals were returned fn  place of 372; seventy-eight Socialists  in place of 41, seventy Radicals in  place of 51; thirty-three Catholics in  of between 6,000 and 10,000 tons; 23  of between 10,000 and 15,000 tons;  nine of between 15,000 and 20,000  tons; two of between 20,000 and 40,-  000 tons'} and two of over 45,000 tons  each. Many of these are of special  interest, amongst which are the,fol-  FAVOR SUFFRAGE.  of.  of  Vienna,   March    8.-���������Hundreds  women's mass meetings in  favor  ��������� women   suffrage  were    held    today  McKay   Station,  Burnaby throughout Austria.   At all the meet-  place of 21; seventeen Republicans in '- lowing not yet launched and there-  place of 23. The Liberals, therefore, j fore not dealt with in the foregoing  lost 62 seats, and the Republicans 6;  notes. i  12 of these seats were gained by the J     (a) Nine   steamers with    a    total  Catholics, 19 by the Radicals, 37 by I gross tonnage of 77,360 tons,'to be  the Socialists. ! fitted with steam turbines.   The larg-  ���������V "��������� lest  are  one  of  15,000 tons  for  the  I Orient  Line and one of 14,500 tons  700 MINERS SIGN UP. |for the Cunard Line.  Nanaimq.���������Seven hundred miners; (b) Eleven steamers with a total  employed by the Western Fuel com- \ gross tonnage of 227,980 tons, which  have accepted an agreement from;will be fitted with a combination of  the company by which they will re- \ steam turbines and reciprocating en-  ceive a general advance of ten" per gines, the largest being the Britannic,  cent in wages and additional com- 48,000 tons, White Star Line; the  pensation in case of death or injury.  Statendam, 32,500 tons, Holland-Am-  Terminal City Press, Ltd.  203=207 Kingsway  COMMERCIAL  Your .Printing Orders will  receive prompt and care-  PHONE Fairmont  and ask for our prices.  ADVERTISE IN T^EW  '; ��������� -    -     .--."���������" 7     ��������� ���������.    .��������� "n    '"'    . ': -.''."'������������������.  .     ' * ������������������'���������.'���������  Office of THE WESTERN CALL  203-207 KINGSWAY, Cor. 8th Ave.  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Avenue  "The Home of Quality"  Guaranteed Fresn  Best Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  i  Real Mate  Insurance awl Uans  Phone Seymour 2W2 441 Homer Street  Vancouver, B.C.  i ���������':.<������������������    ' "$i  Gome in and see our |  new and select stock !  -OF-  spring  Ladies will also find a good line  of D. & A. Corsets from 75c up.  MISS HEBRON  .5.   164 Broadway, East  X '  Vancouver, B. C.  erika Line; one, 27,000 tons, Red Star  Line; and two of_15,600 tons each for  the* Pacific Steam Navigation Company. ,  (c) Eleven  vessels  of    over 3,000  ons.each, with a total tonnage of 51,-  975 tons,-besides a number of smalll  craft, for which the propelling powerl  will be interval combustion engines.!  (d) Thirty-one steamers to carryj  oil in bulk, with a total of about 196,-  000 tons. Friday. March IS. 19J4  THE WESTERN CALL  IB. C. Electric Irons  THE CHEAPEST  HIGH STANDARD  ELECTRIC IRON  >   ON THE MARKET  1  ^^mmqm^m  *WammmmPam0>  BY PAR THE BEST  ELECTRIC IRON  ON THE MARKET  AT ANY PRICE  Price (to parties using B.C. Electric current) $3.00  Every Iron is Guaranteed by the B. C. Electric  for Ten Years.  B. C. E.LECTRIC CO.  Carrall and  Hastings St*.  VANCOUVER salesrooms:  Phone  .Seymour 5009  1138 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  ������M^HwH**<MH,<HMMHHH,*,H,**fH,4' ������H^~M,*H^'4,'H,'M',K'<MfrM''H'4''H,'t''i  -M,.t.ifr,\..|..|.������.|.������.|.^.���������������!I ���������������!��������� I-���������!"!��������� ���������I"l"������������   ������������������">'lv������'l'l������'i'������'l"I''i''I'-l''a������<'������WM|H.^  {ARE YOD INTERESTED IN B. C. ME1H0DISM?  - THEN THE V  Western Methodist Recorder  '' (.Published Monthly) ,  Is almost indespendible to you. y-\  No other medium will give you such general and j  y    such   satisfactory  information   about Methodist ii  activity in this great growing province.   Whether I  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist |  movement   Send" your subscription to ^  Manager MelhoiHst-Recorder P. & P. Co., Ltd.   ���������  ���������   Ylctoria, B. C. i  41.00  -   One Year  14>������������.|.i|.4-i"i"i"i 'i"i-������i-<"i"i *<i 111. l-i'. ������^^���������a^^t''l''^'W;^'���������^^^^H^^���������������'^���������i^)^'^^:"^���������I^'^^^^v  . 1  [ j.  I  :   4  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or pfRcehwilo>  ings which pp^^  under a hig exT^nse^ j^  trifling a*M<tentroay4is^  system ��������� more serious disturbance, ^ with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Jjsfce Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. Seeqsforparticulars  : ��������� and rates.     ���������       '.-.'>   :r  WM  UMITEP  6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Blcfg,  p. 0. pox im, VANCOUVER R c. ,  ������������l|llVl|ll|.||'l|lit"ll4l������|llt"|ll|'l|llt'l|"������4������������"I"l"t������'4>4'     ���������i'^"l"l'!"l->'l":..|.H..;.lt'.l.l|ll|<4l4.|l.(ll|.ll4.|lltll|ll|.H>  PUone. Seyratmr 477Q  1 *S**������>*iSHiSMi8>*iWii><$**i}*'S>*$" *i* *t*'I**I^'ii*>S"$"J<  GATHERED AT OTTAWA    *  >t><$44$4*gl4{4������$M^43M{M$M3l4������^43M{.4$4$l4$4M3M{l4^  UBERAL INCONSISTENCY  The Liberals are disheartened not  a little by.-������the revelations of Liberal  corruption in Quebec and Toronto,  and are asking themselves, what is  the matter with the party? If they  had ever read Edmund Burke they  would have learned that when a party  starts  out to  make  "Professions  of  Arthur Jones, the English playright.  They left last week for England,  where their honeymoon will be spent.  "One of tne cnarges against' the  Borden administration, a charge not  made by. any responsible authority,  but only in the wild  Liberal news  papers, is that it has prevailed upon  supernatural virtue in order to cap-Jthe Railway Board to  delay its  de-  tivate those good souls whose credulous morality is so valuable a ^treasure to crafty politicians," it invariably comes to grief. Years ago the  Liberals had a monopoly of all the  virtues and then proceeded to give us  an exhibition of corruption in high  places such as the country had never  before witnessed.  It is obvious too that'when a party  flings its professions overboard, its  members become demoralized and  are apt to fall back on crooked proceedings to fill their pockets. It is  astonishing to what extent Liberals  have carried the process of jettisoning  their old beliefs.  In a small way it was illustrated in  the House the other, night. When the;  Provinces of\ Saskatchewan and Alberta were established, the -Laurier,  administration gave them most gen-;  erous financial terms to compensate  them for the circumstance that the  Dominion Government retained possession of their lands because it had  to provide the money for colonizing  them by bringing in immigrants..  The Liberals of those Provinces;  were amply, satisfied, with the conditions then granted. ���������, Mr..,; Walter  Scott, the Premier of Saskatchewan,  declared over and over again that it  was beter for them to have the money  than to have to bear the burden of  settling the lands or, of dea ling with  them as a Provincial asset.  Mr. Borden, when in Opposit ion,  thought it would be better for the  Provinces to .control their own lands,.  providedvof course they relinquished'  the large grant from the Dominion,  treasury which they were receiving  in compensation. But how, these  Western Liberals are demanding not  only that they should have.'....control',  of their lands but that they should  continue to ^e given the large subsidies granted in lieu thereof, and  accuse Mr, Borden of limiting their  rights and curtailing their provincial  autonomy.--- . i.-t.-. ���������'������������������  The older provinces think with a  good deal of justice this-would be unfair to them, that if the Western Provinces are to receive such abundant  cash subsidies from the "Federal  treasury as: compensation for their  lands being held by the Federal Government, they should not have both;  they should not get the lands without  |; I relinquishing- the quid pro quo which  ������'.Rhey are receiving in their place. No  one takes stronger grounds bn this  question than Mr; George Murray,  Premier of Nova' Scotia, a Liberal of  Liberals, who .argues in a letter to  Mr. Borden that, if this grab is to be.  consummated the Maritime Provinces  must receive extra financial consideration from the Dominion.  Yet here, we see Liberals in the  House jibing,at Mr. Borden for not  fulfilling his^pledgetb^ivt-the^Pfa^l  HUGS) APPLE  SHIPMENTS.  Nearly Hall a Million Boxes Marketed From British, Columbia Last  Season; Striking Figures.  Nearly half a million boxes, equal  to somethin, like 26,500,000 pounds,  of British Columbia apples were marketed last season, according to figures compiled by R. G. L. Clarke,  chief inspector in British Columbia  for the: Dominion fruit inspection department, and his assistant inspector,  A. H. Flack.  "" The greater portion of the fruit was  grown  in  the    Okanagan  with   the  Kamloops   district   next  in  point  ' production.    Here are    the  from each district.     _   \  %     Vancouver Island and the Gulf isl-  I ands,  15,560 boxes;  lower mainland,  , 3,000;     Kamloops     district,    35,750;  [(Okanagan, 371,000;  Keremeos, 7,000;  VGrand Forks, 33,000;  Nelson,  10,000;  I'Creston,'. 13,500;  Arrow Lakes,  1;500.  p Total,  449,310  boxes  for  the  entire  [production. V  The shipments of British Columbia-  ��������� grown apples to Australia and New  Zealand last year established a new  P record, 31,127 cases being consigned  iVoverseas  compared  with   37,127  sent  from the United States to the Anti-  i podes.  progress for the Hudson's Bay Company. No official confirmation of the  rumor has been forthcoming yet, but  there were many who pointed to certain negotiations now in progress as  indicative.        r ���������.  >   ���������  DOMINION  DEPARTMENT  OF AGRICULTURE  m  EATON & CO.  Some time ago it was rumored that  a block on Broadway had been purr  '^chased for Eaton & Co., of Toronto,  with the view to open a large Department Store here. Now, the report comes from Victoria that the  greatest department store in Canada  and one of the largest in the world, is  to eiect a huge building in Victoria,  exactly  opposite   the   block  now   in  Dairy Branch  Within the next few weeks several  hundred cheese factories will be opening, hundreds of farmers will be preparing to milk thousands of freshly  of' calved cows. Logically this begin-  returhs^ning of a new season is the time to  commence keeping records of production of the cows separately. Just  a knowledge of the total yield of milk  from the whole herd may give the  owner an idea of the average yield  per cow, but that does not give quite  enough information. There may be  a thousand pounds of milk difference  in the total yield of two cows for the  season, which would be unnoticeable  in the small difference in the appearance of their two milk pails' daily.  Often the difference is far more than  a thousand pounds* yet all- cows are  lumped, together, good, poor and med-  iunyall alike, when taking merely an  average.  Since keeping records of individual  production many a dairwman has increased the average of his herd by  fifteen hundred, and two thousand  pounds of milk or more, because he  has,been able to detect the poor, unprofitable cows that masquerade as  real dairy cows. On application to  the Dairy Division, Ottawa, milk rec-  ored"forms and instructions are supplied free.     Write   today,  and   begin  cision in the Western- rate case  This, of course, is absurd. The government might as well be accused of  tampering with the Supreme Court.  During their long term of office  the Liberals obtained some concessions in the matter of rates from the  Canadian Pacific Railway at the time  they subsidized it to build the Crow's  Nest Pass railway. Otherwise, during the existence of the Railway Committee of the Privy Council, which  had a tolerably large authority down  to 1903, when the present Railway  Board was established, the Liberals  never lifted a hand for a further reduction.  Incidentally, it may be well to note  that while the: Conservative Government pf Manitoba, when guaranteeing  certain railway bonds, insisted on the  right of looking after railway rates,  the Liberal Governments of Saskatchewan"- and Alberta have guaranteed  enormous sums without asking the  favored companies to comply with any  regulations whatsoever about rates.  Coming back to Federal affairs,  the Conservatives when they came  into office in-1911 referred the complaints of the: Winnipeg Board of  Trade to the late>Mr. Justice Mabee  and his colleagues; and, going a step  further .got the Board to deal with  express rates, which have since been  reduced by about 20 per cent. When  they sent the question of rail rates to  the Board in November, 1911, Mr.  Mabee said .that it was the first occasion upon which any complaint had  been, made directly.^ Of course, the  Board had seen and read a great many  newspaper articles on the subject,  but it was hot until the Conservative  Government forwarded the grievances of the Winnipeg .merchants  that any definite step was taken to  procure them redress.  Under these: circumstances it is a  little astonishing to find Liberals  blaming the Borden, administration  for neglecting 4he interests of *the  Western settler. Mr. Mabee's death  occassioned a good deal of delay,  but, shortly after, the enquiry was  started by Mr. Justice Bray ton, the  present ablejhead of the Board, and  his associates, the Government employing capable lawyers to represent  it in the public interest.  The delay ���������' since has not been due  to any action, direct or indirect, of  the Government, but to the exigencies  of the case. It is surely unnecessary  to say tht the Government would not  and could not interfere with the processes of a tribunal of sd much importance. The Provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta are represented by counsel of their own, so is  Manitoba; and these' lawyers for  good and sufficient reasons have time  and^again asked for adjournments -in  .-.��������������������������� - ��������� ..   i    r tu ���������   I���������..!..-order'to fortify themselves with new  irie Provinces control of their lands . ��������� ,  iT-i      .-ii       ���������    ���������       4-u ���������t\.,~..maii��������� evidence and bring about a fair de-  while  still  enjoying  the abnormally    . . u , ������  Alert Adalt Bible Class ot Moan*  tain View/Methodnt Church meets at  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO 1HE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   MAHUf ACTORED IN WESTERN CANADA  Bv theCleland-DirbuFncC0.'  *" * loop womo ii l r> <  WAM(.OOVlf7 is        '  TAKE NOTICES tnat thirty days after  the fir6t appearance of this notice  The Grand Trunk B. C. Coal Company,  Limited, intends to apply.under Section  Eighteen of the Companies' Act to*  chance the present name of the Company to "The Seaton Coal Company.  Limited." ,  Dated at Vancouver this Eleventh day)  of  December.   A.D.   1913. t  THE   GRAND   TRUNK   B.   C.   COALi  COMPANY.   LIMITED. v,v^  I  B  IN  Phrenology  And Palmistry  MRS. YOUNO  (Formerly of Montreal)  Ohtoe Praotloal Advice  On Business Adaptation, Health  and  Marriage.   .  805 Granville Street  ���������-* Over Harrison's Dnv Store  Hours: 10 s. m. to 9 p. m  FOR SAU CARDS HERE  Who  ^mutilated tfa picture}  Who  nattered tne minor}  Who  stole Robert Cumtoq}  If you want to read  a'real clever nrj^tery  ���������tory don't hum tbe  new aerial we have,  arranged to print--  Sable  Lorcha  A tale of tfaeArewd  cunning of trie Orient-  ���������la. It*a good 60111  toe ray beginning, ao  CtttfelMIM  With the F^t  laeUUmeiitv  1  8  G  G  C  C  D  G  G  C  C  G  The firstjnstalment  of"  The Sable Lorcha  appeared in our  issue of Jan. 9.  We can supply back numbers  Business Directory  (Baxter 4 Wright  (Successors to Hutcnlngs Furniture  Company),  Complete House Furnishers.  Phone Sey. 771. 416 Main St.  lare grants,which they are paid from  year to year for having turned them  over to the Dominion. Government,  which is paying for .their settlement.  It almost passes belief how any set  of men can blow hot and cold in this  fashion.  The fact is the Liberals have no  abiding city, no platform or program  appealing to their better sense, and  when men, are in that condition they  turn to boodle as naturally as a duck  to water.  RIDEAU.  SHIPPING Nl WS  that  pro-  Ottawa.���������The announcement  the Hamburg-American line  posed to organize a Canadian service of its own is made by C. F. Just,  Canadian trade commissioner at  Hamburg, in his latest report to the  Department of Trade and Commerce.  The reason given for this new move  is the break-up of the Atlantic pool.  Mr. Just states that the proposal is  to make the service a weekly one.  The same company has definitely arranged to organize an Australian  service of its own.  ��������� ���������   ���������. ���������  Ottawa.���������-The contract for the new  wharves and docks at Victoria, B. C,  has been awarded to two Vancouver  firms which will form a co-partnership to do this work. The firms are  Grant Smith and Company and McDonnell, Limited, and the price is  $2,244,745. The sea wall is at present  under, construction.  ��������� ���������     a  Hon. Angus McDonnell, second  son of the Earl of Antrim, is one of  the new season right, with the object  the partners of McDonnell, Limited,  of keeping none but profitable cows. ..j He   recently  married   a   daughter  of  '-.,'   3. C. Electric Co.  For Everything Electrical.  Phone Sey. 5000,  Cor. Carrall and Hastings Sts.  1138 Oranvllle  Tbe  l  Johnson  Secret. 8ervlce  Intelllgenat  . Bureau,  319 Pender St. W.  KamloopsVancouver Meat Co., Ltd.  Cor. Main & Powell Sts.   1849 Main St  Phone Sey. 6561    Phone Fair. 1814  St.  .^^iJ^^B. C. Telephone Co.���������  Tbe  Telephone  Directory    is  240,000 times daily.  Pbone Sey. 6070.  used  /  'Bloomfield's Cafe  Best and oldest established Cafe in  " Mount Pleasant.  2517 Main St. Near Broadway  Owen eV Morrison  The Mount Pleasant Hardware.  Phone Fair. 447. 2337 Main St.  Buffalo Grocery  "The Home of Quality,"  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  8outh Shore Lumber Co,  Any Kind of Lumber  Pbone Fair. 154 1 Front St  Cieland 4 Dibble Engraving Co.  "Our Cuts Talk."  3rd Floor World Bldg.  Ltd.  Stanley A Co.  Mount Pleasant Decorators  Phone Fair. 998. 2317 Main St  Frank  Trimble   Realty' Co.  c  Real Estate and Insurance BroUere.  Phone Fair. 185.   2503 Westminster Rd  Clubb * Stewart, Ltd.  For Best Quality Clothing,  309-315 Hastings St. W.  55-66  Davies SL 8aundera  General Contractors.  Pbone Sey. 343.  Davis   Chambers,  615  Hastings  Street W.  Vancouver Cut-Rate Fruit A Candy Co.  All Fruits in Season.  Phone Fairmont 638.  2452 Main,  Cor.  Broadway.  cision on so vital a controversy. <<  The points at issue may be popularly described as these: Whether the  existing rates in the West, which are  said to be higher than those in Eastern Canada, constitute an undue discrimination against the West; and  whether the Canadian Northern and  Grand Trunk Pacific could afford  any such cut as the Canadian Pacific  might be ordered to submit to.  The decision of the Board wiil  probably be given in a few days.  Liberal speakers contend that because it has been shown that rates  in the West arc higher than those in  the East, the case for the West  lias been sufficiently proved, and  the Board should forthwith proceed to reduce the Western  ones. The traveller from the East  finds on visiting the West that everything is higher there. His hotel bill  is higher, he pays more for a newspaper or for a suit of clothes, and a  short time ago he certainly paid a  great deal more for a piece of real  estate. He is told and believes that  the conditions in a new country  necessitates these higher prices, but  when Jt comes to the sale of railway  transportation our brethren of the  Western Grain Growers' Association  declare that the price should not be  higher than in Eastern Canada.  Whatever the judgment of the Railway Board may be, everyone will accept it as that of a perfectly impartial and thoroughly well informed  court. Meantime only an inveterate  partisan will accuse the Government,  which has done so much for the interests of the West, of seeking to influence the Board or to delay its bring about a reduction of rates I be reduced below a living basis-their  judgment. As a matter of fact, Mr. where a reduction can be honestly i credit in England is bound to be af-  Rogers and Dr. Roche have done made. Let us always remember that jfected, and, with it, the credit of  more than any previous Ministers to if the revenues of the railways are to j other   Canadian   enterprises.  Dominion   Wood   Yard  ��������� All kinds of Mill Woo  Cor. Front and  Ontario  Phone Fair. 1554.  Sts.  Head  Dow, Fraser A. Co., Ltd.  (A Trust Company).  Office:    317-321   Cam Die  Street.  2313 Main Street.  Edward  Clough  Real Estate, Insurance and Loans.  ?hone Sey. 2882. 441 Homer St.  Law the Druggist  Wants to see you.  Lee Building. Broadway & Main  ^^-^Mount Pleasant Llverjr  Carriages at all hours day or night.  Corner Broadway & Main.  Pbone Fair. 846  Western  Canada  Power Co.  For Stave Lake Power.  Pbone Sey. 4770.  603-610   Carter-Cotton  Ltd.  Bldg.  Western Methodist Recorder  $1.00���������One Year.  Manager, Methodist Recorder, P.  Co., Ltd., Victoria, B. C.  & P.  Wilson's Drug 8tore  e\ A. Wilson, Prop.  Cor. Main St. and 16th Ave.  Phone Fair. 805.  Mrs.  Young  Phrenology and Palmistry  805 Granville St, cor Robson.  ' . /  I-* *  i      i.  \ l">,';''  ;>^1>> ���������,>���������'-    ���������    .       '>     ���������>.  /  THE WESTBKN '.'ALL  Friday, March 13. 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway* Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140 '  Suhacrlptlont  One Dollar a Year In Advance  41.BO Outside Canada  If you do not get "CALL" regularly  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up, phone or write complaint today.  Wonderful Movement in India  In India there is a wonderful movement of  the lower c eses toward Christianity. Some allege that 15,000,000 of these classes would embrace the religion of Jesus if there were preachers  and teachers for them. Missionaries report that  they are being constantly beset by invitations  from all direction to go out into the country  villages and baptize the people.  The center of this movement is around Delhi,  though it is also observed in the Punjab and  Baroda.  It is freely admitted that it is not religion  ajone which constrains these vast .populations toward Christianity, but also the call to the freedom  and joy of the life that they see before them in:  Jesus Christ. Hinduism, from immemorial ages,  has branded these agricultural ��������� ��������� workers and  servants as "untouchables" and degraded them  well nigh to the level of the beasts. Christianity,  in contrast, summons them to be men and offers  to acknowledge them as men, and the irresistible  call is accentuated by the improved condition  already manifest in those communities, that have  become Christian.; Better housing, better clothing and better food are already the rewards of  the villagers who have come into the freedom  ot the Christian life.  Intelligent Hindus of the Brahman class are  keenly alive to the defeat of their religion which  is implied in the loss of these lower classes. They  do not pretend today to look upon them with  contempt and the term * 'untouchable" has been  dropped. Representative Brahmins are every  where saying that the lower castes must be retained for Wnduiam iwd in vorder to retain them  they must be given such a chance for life as  Christianity offers'them. This attitude marks a  complete revolution in the Hindu spirit.  The British East Jndia Company said at the  beginning of the nineteenth century, <fThe sending of Christian missionaries into our Eastern  possessions is the maddest, most expensive, most  unwarranted project that was ever proposed by  a lunatic enthusiast" The English iieutenarit-  governor of1 Bengal..said at;theclosei_of_ihA,_niBev  teenth century, "In iny judgment Christian  missionaries have done more lasting good to the  Seople of India than all other agencies com-  ined." i;!v:>.:-...'  A Rajah of central India said to me: "Come  out and stay with us; we haven't a great many-  English-speaking men, but we can gather from  fifty to one hundred college men in my state, and  I will bring them to my palace and keep them;  come out and teach us the fundamentals of  Christianity." I said to him: "Are you a Christian 1" "No," he said, "I am not a Christian,  and I shall never be a Christian; I am a Hindu,  but my grandchildren and all our grandchildren  here in India will be Christians, and we want  them taught now. Tell your people when they  send missionaries to India to send their best men,  because India will be a Christian country within  half a century." That was the testimony of a  Rajah.���������G. P. Pentecost.  Integrity.  A rural legislator in Illinois was approached  by one of the lobbyists of the gas companies,  who told him that the bill concerned only  Chicago, that a vote for the bill would mean  nothing to the folks down home, but to him���������  well two thousand dollars would mean a good  deal to him! While the lobbyist talked, the roll-  call was being delayed for a sign from him, for  only one vote or-two was needed to make the  bill safe. The. man listened, then when the lobbyist had ended, he turned his dull blue eyes on  him and slowly answered:  " 'I reckon you're right; I'm. poor, and I've  got a big family. And you're right too, when  you say my people won't know.nor care; they  won't; they don't know nor care a damn; they  won't send me back here of course. And God  knows what's to come of my wife and my children; I'm going home to them tomorrow and on  Monday I'm going to hunt me a job in the  harvest-field; I reckon III die in the poorhouse.  Ye?. T'm croine home���������but"���������he stopped and  looked the lobbyist in the eye���������"I'm going home  an honest man."  "HONOR TO WHOM HONOR IS DUE."  {Continued from page 1)  Public offices are going to the Roman Catholics far beyond their proportion of the population and beyond their deserts according to personal worth and fitness.  And bear in mind that Protestantism in Canada is permiting our cowardly politicians of the  Ottawa and Provincial Governments to do these  things. Therefore am I seriously wrong in saying,  it is dead and useless in a national and political  way? And a thing that is no good nationally  and politically is very little good in any other  way, so far as the public acts and beliefs of  humans go.  Enough of this topic for the present. I must  return to "Honor to Whom Honor Is Due:1'  Now, in the last "Call," I was dealing with the  Public and Official attitude of the Roman Catholic Church in relation to legislation looking to  dealing with divorce matters. I did not say why  the Roman Church is acting as it is doing and  has consistently done for so long. But I now.  deal with this attitude, and the cause in short'  terms, easily to be understood.  Why does the R. Church oppose legislation  dealing with divorces t      Simply because that  Church claims that the matter of divorce as well  as marriage is no concern of the State, or Nation,  only so far as the State or Nation is a part of the  machinery of the Roman Catholic Church.   The  Church alone is the competent anthority to deal  with marriages or divorces in any and in every  case.   The State or Nation has no standing'in.,  these matters any more than in making laws td  manage the Eucharistic services of the church.  The Church claims it alone is capable of dealing.,  with the church sacraments; and marriage is one;  of these sacraments. '  If the Church desire for any cause to separate  husband and wife, then it iscompetent to so separate. But the State goes beyond its sphere in  attempting to legislate for the making or unmaking of marriages, according to official Ror  manism.  ���������'��������� .;.v;.:\<vf.v:.>>  Hence the action in relation to such' cases as'  come under the "Ne Temere Decree."   Husband'  and wife, not married by a It. C. Priest, are hot,  married at all, as per the official claims of the  Church.   Hence to separate such families is not  an act of divorce, for how could there be divorce  if there be no    real    sacramental    marriage f  Mothers, wives, husbands, fathers, children may  all go to ruin, and to heart-break, if a priest has  not married the pair in the first place. ;  Now look back. The R. C. Church does stand  out against divorces execpt for the ������ause given  in Scripture. In this that Church is right. In the  United States divorce is as common as soda on  the alkali plains. And whyf Simply because it  has been brought about by non-Roman Catholics.  Hence in the main, Protestants must shoulder  the burden, the responsibility and the disgrace  of the wholesale divorces procured over that  country from ocean to ocean. It is the eternal  shame of Protestantism that it is so. It would,  be worse were it poti for the R. C. Church. But.  in-this very act, deep down in the heart,ana  head of official Romanism, if roy analysis as above  set put be true, there can be little credit given  from the national view point. This is so because the Church claims "no standing in the  matter 10 far a* the nation It conoerned.. The  opposition to legislative divorce is based on the  ground that Divorce and Marriage belong to the  Church alone, and the "Church" is Roman Catholic. AH others marrying are aiding in the processes of public: adultery and bastardy. And  Protestants stand this charge by their R. C. fel'-  low citizens. And why t Simply because they  are cringers. './'yy. ::���������  In my next I shall look into the matter of celibacy,monasteries; cloisters, nunneries and the  Confessional. From this side we shall have a  peep at the results on domestic, clerical, and national purity. perhaps when I am through the  "Western-Catholic''' will quote me at length for  the benefit of its readers! ,And perhaps not! In  th������-meaotime;-I would suggest to -my Protestant  friends who have? grown a little hot concerning  the contents of my first letter, or article, to be  patient fret them go to work and stir up to a  Hying and holy zeal the members of their churches  arid see if Protestantism can actually do something besides build costly churches and seek butv  high priced drawing-card-ministers.  Now. for a word concerning active, living'and1  truly militant Protestantism. There is such to be  found, for working purposes in relation to the  grinding, everlasting' machinations of the"  Jesuitic-controlled Papacy and it must be sought,  for chiefly in the Orange Association, the Sons  of England and other similar institutions. Here  is where Protestantism is alive, and inspired with  a holy and devoted zeal in the interests of liberty,  justice, brotherhood, national loyalty, and all  that aid in solid Empire building.  Protestantism has no machinery, no hands,  no feet, no head, no direction of control, outside  of the above mentioned bodies which exist solely  to protect the interests of the individual, the  home, the nation and the Empire. Hence it fol-"  lows that when I strike at Protestantism, I exclude all those who are inspired to put themselves  into working association with those who stand  daily for something; and have 'adopted the  machinery by which they can give effect to their  aims. -.  OUR IMMIGRANTS  They come, they go!   One treads the other's heel;  And some we laugh and some we weep to see,  And some we fear; but in the throng we feel  The mighty throb of our own destiny.  Outstretched their hands to take whate'er we  give-  Honor, dishonor, daily bread, or bane���������  Not theirs to choose how we may bid them live,  jBut what we give we shall receive again.  O Canada, charge not thy fate to these!  The power is ours to mold them or to mar;  But freedom's voice, far down the centuries,  Shall sound our choice from blazing star to  star!  4$44fr4$4^4$4������fr4fr4JM$443,4fr.|*l|4.$.>ft.fr������|.4|..frl$. folfr-ifr *{*������S������4������  I   Western News   $'  4^4$4^4*^������m^4^4$M$M$44$m(4434������2m������m$M������44$44$44$M$������4$44������|^44$M$.  North Battleford Mecca for Settlers.  North Battleford, Sask.���������Boa'.-* of  Trade reports now at hand and inquiries from settlers expecting to locate in the North Battleford district  during the coming season indicate the  biggest immigration movement known  in the history of the city. The p .Int  of special attraction just at the present time appears to be the marked  success of the co-operative idea as  between the local merchants and the  producers, the Retail Merchants' Association being amalgamated with  the Farmers'' Association, and th e  two holding joint meetings for mutual  aid. .As a result the mixed famuiff  movement is having no trouble to  secure very, liberal financial support,  and the live stock industry is developing with great rapidity.  Should Encourage B. C. Producers.  Elko, B. C���������The fact that instead  of decreasing, British Columbia's importations of food stuffs and other  farm products show a steady increase  from year to year has called the attention once more to the exceptional  market now available for local fruit  growers and poultry and dairy farmers in this section of the West. It  appears that at the present time not  less; than $40,000 a day is being sent  but of the Province 'for agricultural  products alone, whereas all but a  very few of these products could be  home grown. It is this situation, it  is believed,, that is inducing small  fruit ranchers, as well as many others  of large means to take up the best of  tlie improved- farm lands that are being offered on ��������� favorable terms and  in desirable locations.  Saskatchewan's Youngest City  Swift Current, Sask.���������-From acceptances now at hand at board of  trade headquarters it appears assured that practically every public  body between the great lakes and the  Rockies will be represented at .the  approaching .celebration in commen-  oration of Swift Current's entrance  into the status of a city. The special  distinction claimed by Swift Current  just at this' time is the notable record  of building permits for the past year,  the actual figures being $1,018,308 in  1913 as/ compared with $791,014 in  1912. Another striking feature of the  record is that the buildings for which  these permits were taken out in 1913  were practically all completed, whereas at other important centres it appears that in many instances buildings were not even . commenced or  construction was suspended owing to  the' money stringency.      V  Attracting Farm Settlers/ ,  Moose Jaw, Sask.���������Regarding tbe  outlook for immigration from the  States into Western Canada foT the  coming season, the figures indicate  that the movement has already made  a strong start, with every prospect^  for a high record before fall. The  bulk of the travel at present is from  Missouri, Ohio, Nebraska and South  Dakota, according to immigration officials. From a single county, Moody,  South Dakota, it is stated at least  2,000 settlers have already come to  Canada. The C. P. R. colonization  policy appears to be gaining rapidly  in favor as it becomes better known  among well-to-do American farmers,  and the important extensions of the  plans of this railway in 'the way of  ready made and irrigated farms are  expected to prove a strong drawing  card for the present year.  City Planning, at Grand Forks.  Grand Forks* B. C���������City planning  looking to the future of Grand Forks  for years to come is to be the keynote of .the citizens' movement, recently organized' here with the slogan of "A better city." Already the  city council has gone on record as  unqualifidely opposed to any subdivision plans which fail to provide for  streets of the full width of 66 feet,  this stand being taken for the protection of property .owners whose interests might be threatened by ill considered platting of adjoining lands.  Included in the plans of the citizens'  movement will be the equipment of a  public reading room, game room and  gymuasium, the support of the city  council having now been pledged to  this undertaking. ;  Renewed Activity at Kamloops  Kamloops, B. C���������With the opening  of the North Thompson valley by the  early .completion "of the Canadian  Northern the advantages arising from  the present campaign of the Provincial commissioners of conservation are  now gaining wide appreciation. In  this valley will soon be in operation  the Provincial Illustration farm,.the  first of its kind to be opened in British Columbia. So substantial has  been the agricultural development of  Kamloops within the past season or  two that the construction of an eleva.  tor is now under consideration to meet  the needs of the local situation; and  the railway company has also undertaken to furnish additional trackage  to cope with the increased volume of  shipments which include not only  grain, but fruit, live stock, and dairy  and poultry products as well.  No Fuel Shortage at Tofield.  Tofield, Alta.���������Recent gas tests by  two Westinghouse machines have furnished striking evidence as to the  high quality of Tofield coal for gas  producing purposes. That the coal is  ftrongly impregnated with gas appears  from the fact that it continues burning with a flame until almost completely reduced to ash. Tofield's extensive coal deposits lie almost at  the surface of the ground, thus offering a special inducement to the  manufacturer seeking a location where  low cost fuel is an important consideration. Through figures given  out by the local industrial committee  it appears that Tofield coal holds first  place for low cost of delivery at the  mine for manufacturing purposes,  whether to be used as taken from the  ground or for gas production.  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  Between paper,  that is "good  enough" and  that which is  really artistic;  may be a trine  in cost but infinite in satisfaction. Do it right  the first time,  is our suggestion.  Estimates  PHONE  FAIRMONT  998  HOUSE   DECORATORS  of a mi nr   c   r*f\     nuuse  ucgukatuks  5JANLbY & UJ* 2OTWQStr0������i,Nw.7tMr.  ������������  SEEP POTATOES  EARLY ROSE," choice quality, $2.00 per 100  "Grace DARMNQ-iiffiporieillrHHIeeiD^Uo ������  You Can Bjely on tbb Quauty.  we carry seuscrep lawn seep anp fhrtiuzhr  Our Olemaed Oeto* fQed contains all that if required to  rear healthy chicks.  r. t. vmmw  f!��������������������������� H\rmn\ m       hay, grain and Feed im Intfwir Nit  m  f  PLOOMFJELP'S CAFE  2517 MAW STREET NEAH B&OAPWAY  KNOWN AS THE BEST AND OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE JN MT. PLEASANT  \  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCtf 25c-U:3Q TO 2;00  DINNER 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT AW HOURS  ^  ���������f"!'���������!'��������������������������� ���������!'���������<��������� ���������!��������� 't1 'I'���������!��������� ���������!���������������!''!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!'���������!��������� 't"t''!��������� '!��������� ���������!'���������!'  4>������H'^,^,<^44^''>'i',l"t''l''t',l''?i'l''t''l'll''t,'l'l''l'  " fBANK TRIMBLE REALTY CD.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers !���������  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  ::  PHONE Fair. 185 2503 Westminster Rd. :?  % Vancouver, B. C.  <fr't''li'l'4''l''M''t''lHl''t"t''t''l'������{'^'^^  ������������j  < 'I  fr.H..H'*'H"M,*'M"M'������������^  DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  ������������������������  r  *  Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.      Phone Fairmont 1554 -  3   ..  All Kinds of Mill Wood  Stored Under Cover tf  Friday, March 13, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  6  LAND ACT NOTICES  %aJH> ACT.  TAXOOUllB* ZJUrS  SX8TBICT  -   District of COMt Banff* 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Ada M. Bever-  ldge, of Vancouver, occupation, married  woman; Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landB:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  4 miles distant and in a North-westerly  direction from the Northwest corner  of Lot 425, commencing at a post in  the Southwest corner, thence 80 chains  North; thence 80 chains East; thence  HO chainB South; thence 80 chains West,  to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less, for agricultural. , "��������� '  Dated January 21st, 1914.  ' ADA M. BEVERIDGE,  H. Q. Adams, Agent  JbAJTrj ACT.  ���������Avcotnram kam> sumuc*  District of Coast Baaga 1.  TAKE NOTICE that George Hamlyn,  of Vancouver; occupation, workingmen;  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  3 miles distant in a Northwest direction  from the Northwest corner of Lot 425;  thence 40 chains West; thence 80 chains  South; thence 40 chains East; thence  80 chains North, td point of commencement, containing 820 acres, more or less,  for agricultural.  Dated January 21st. 1914.  \ ��������� ��������� ' GEOROE HAMLYN.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  XJLSTS ACT.  YASTCotmm &a������s vsmueo*  Matetot ox Coast Baaga 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Edgar Lees, of  Vancouver;  occupation,  logger;  intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  hSoutheast corner of T. L. 1122���������thence  V80 chains West; thence 60 chains South;  thence 80 chains East; thence 60 chains  l North  to the point of commencement,  [containing 400 acres, more or less, for  agricultural.  I Dated January 21st, 1914.  EDGAR LEES,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  KAXD ACT.  YAVOOOTXm &A������9  BUmUOT  District of Coast Bang* 1.  .,    TAKE NOTICE that Norval E. Mall-  I ahan, of Vancouver; occupation, advertiser; Intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following lands:���������  ,*~ Commencing at a post planted at the  'Southwest corner of Lot 426; thence 80  [chains West; thence 80 chains 8outh;  'thence 80 chains East; thence 80 chains  I North, to the point of commencement,  } containing 640 acres, more or less, for  agricultural.  II Dated January 22nd, 1914.  ���������' . NORVAL  E.   MALLAHAN,  H. G. Adams, Agent  &A*3> ACT.  fcAlTD ACT.  VAVOOUYE*  3UUT9   DXSTBXCT'  Xtistrlot of Coast Bang* 1.  TAKE NOTICE that John Sline, of  Vancouver; occupation. Longshoreman;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile distant and in a Southwest direction from the Southwest corner of  T. L. 41022; commencing at a post ln  the Southwest corner; thence 40 chains  North; thence 80 chains East; thence  80 chains South to the beach; thence  following the beach In a Northwest direction 80 chains or to point of commencement, containing 460 acres, more  or less, for agricultural. v  Dated January j26th, 1914.  JOtlN SLINE,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  &AX49 ACT.  ���������AXfOOWBB XtAJID DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bang* 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Hans Harold  Arthur Anderson, of Vancouver; occupation, Logger; Intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following  described landB:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  60 chains distant and in a Southerly direction from the Southwest corner of  Lot 424; commencing at a post ln the  Northeast corner; thence 80 chains  South to the beach; thence along the  beach 80 chains West; thence along  the beach North 60 chains to a point directly West from the starting .point:  tence 76 chains East to the point of  commencement, containing 480 acres,  more or lees, (or agricultural.  Dated January 23rd, 1914.  HANS     HAROLD    ARTHUR   ANDERSON.  H. G. Adams, Agent  :        LAXTD ACT.  TABOOtnrSB SABS DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bang* 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Bertha B. Lazier,  of Vancouver;  occupation, married wo-  ��������� man;  intends  to apply  for  permission  Ito  purchase   the    following    described  T lands:��������� ' '  1    Commencing at a post planted about  [60 chains distant and ln an Easterly  | direction from the Southeast corner of  IT. L. 4479; commencing at a post ln the  I Southeast corner;    .thence    60    chains  IWest; thence 80 chains North; thence  M0 chains East; thence SO chains South  Ito  the  beach;   thence    following,   the  ���������Beach 60 chain*.in a South-westerly dt-  Irection to the-point-of commencement,  "containing 600 acres, more or less, tor  agHcultural.    " "'" ~ "������.7V ~"?''' '" "  Dated January 29th. 1914.    '  BERTHA B. LAZIER. -  H. G. Adams, Agent  TAK  E4HEP ACT.  .   J&aW&^&^*  Vancouver; occupation,    spinster;    tn-  'kends to apply for pemtsslon to purchase the following described lands:--  ,F commencing at a post planted about  lone  wile distant and  in  an  Easterly  ���������direction from the Southwest corner of  ���������Lot 422; commencing at a post In the  [Northwest corner;  thence    80    chains  East; thence 80 chains South; thence 80  .chains West  to beach;  thence follow-  Sng the beach In a Northerly direction  $0 chains to the point of commencement,  containing 600 acres more or less, for  agricultural. . .  r Dated January 2Srd. 1914.  _ JANE DODDS.  I*. H. G. Adams, Agent  TABCOUVXB XiABD  DXSTBXCT  XMaMot of Coast Bang* li  TAKEnSoTICE that Jasper Nation,  of Vancouver; occupation, Hotelkeeper;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Southeast corner of Lot -642; commencing at a post in the Northwest corner;  thence 80 chains East; thence 80 chains  South; thence iO chains West; thence 80  chains North to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more  or less. for.agricultural.  Dated January 26th, 1914.  JASPER NATION.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  XAXTD ACT.  TAVCOVTIB XiAKD DXSTBXCT  Mstrlot of Coast Bang* l.  TAKE NOTICE that John Harold AI-  bertson, of Vancouver; occupation.  Logger; intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  1 and a half miles distant and in a  Southerly direction from the Southwest  corner of Lot 424; commencing at a  post in the Southwest corner; thence 60  chains North; thence 80 chains East;  thence 70 chains South to beach; thence  following the beach 80 chains West to  the1 point of commencement, containing  620 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 26th, 1914.  JOHN   HAROLD   ALBERTSON.  H. G. Adams, Agent  XjABD act.  T*AlfD ACT.  ���������AICOTrjmB ***?������HWTMOT  _ Plttrtot of Coaat Banff J- ,���������  I TAKE NOTICE that Rose Hamilton,  Ibf Vancouver; occupation, widow; ln-  Itends to apply for permission to pur-,  ���������chase the-following described -lands:���������  I Commencing at a post planted about  110 chains ln a Westerly direction from  ithe. Southwest corner of Lot 422 j-com-  Imencing at a poBt in the Northwest  ���������corner; thence 80 chains East to beach  Ibf Cohoe bay;; thence following, the  ��������� beach in a South and West direction to  Ithe East entrance of Blunden Harbour;  I thence in a North and Easterly dlrec-  \ tion to the point of commencement,  {containing 480 acres, more or less, for  ^agricultural. ���������"���������-���������     ;' :.  1    Dated January 23rd. 1914.  ROSE HAMILTON,  .     H. G. Adams/Agent  .������������������'-J-   :' *Ayp act.  .-,������������������/,���������  Dtstrtct of V coast Basra l. ���������  ,, TAKE NOTICE that Fred C. Mock, of  ���������Vancouver; occupation, broker; Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  I Commencing-at a post planted about 60  Ihains distant and in an Easterly dl-  ection from the Southeast corner of T.  j. 4479; commencing at a post in the  .fortheast. corner; . thence 60 chains  |Vest; thence 40 chains South to beach;  ���������hence following the beach in a North-  ast direction to the point of commencement, containing 200 acres, mora or less,  >r agricultural.  Dated January 29th, 1914.  FREDC. MOCK,  H. G. Adams, Agent  fcAVD ACT.  TABOOVTXB X.ABD DXSTBXCT  District of'Coast Bang* X.  TAKE NOTICE that John MacDon-  ald, of Vancouver; occupation, Railway  Clerk; intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:��������� <  Commencing at a post planted about  40 chains distant ana in a Westerly direction, from the Southeast corner of T.  L. 4486; commencing at a post in the  Northwest corner; thence 80 chains  East; thence 80 chains South; thence 40  chains West to tha beach; thence following the beach 40 chains in a' Westerly  4kec44o*j.^.-ttww������- -North ��������� 80- chain* - ������������-  the point of commencement, containing  600 acres, more or less, for agricultural. )  Dated January 37th, 1914.    '  JOHN MacDONALD.   H. Q. Adams, Agent  umn act.  TAKf^TScE^af^rSld A.  Rourke. of Vancouver; occupation,  Freight Clerk; Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following da-  scribed lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  40 chainB distant and in an Easterly direction from the Southwest corner of  T. L. 41,028; commencing at a post in  the Northwest corner; thence 80 chains  East; thence 80 chains South; thence 80  chains West; thence 80 chains North  to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less, for  agricultural.  Dated January 26th, 1914.  HARROLD A.  ROURKE.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  tie, of Vancouver; occupation. Lumber  man; Intends to apply for permission to  Rurchase the following described  mds:������������������' .���������;���������..*-.������������������ ..��������� ��������� v.  Commencing at a post planted about  40 chains distant and in a Southerly  direction from the Southwest corner of  T. L- 4479; commencing at a post in the  Southwest corner; thence 40 chains  North; thence 80 chains East; thence 40  chains South to beach; thence following the beach in a Westerly direction  80 chains to point of commencement,  containing 320 acres, more or less, for  agricultural:  Dated January 29th, 1914.  THOMA8 CHRISTIE.  H. G. Adams. Agent  ���������'       -W*P ACT. "   ��������� ' '���������"  fAVCOUTBB ftAJTO DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bang* 1.  .������TAKE NOTICE that Daniel Miller, of  lancouver.  occupation,  Undertaker;   inlands to apply  for permission to pur-  [Wee  the following described  lands;.���������  I; Commencing at a post planted about  |> mile and  one-half  distant and  in  a  putherly direction  from  the Southeast  irner  of  Lot   542;   commencing  at  a  ost in the Southwest corner; thence 70  ���������nains   North;   thence   80  chains  East;  nence 40 chains South to beach; thence  allowing   the   beach.   80   chains   in   a  iTeBterly direction to the point of commencement, ..containing 420, acres,  more  r less, for agricultural.     "������������������.-", -.���������������������������  Dated January 26th, 1914.  DANIEL  MILLER,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  -"���������        XAVD ACT.        .'  -VAXtcomrxck dabtd bxstbxot  District of Coast Baage 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Annie Brown, of  JTancouver;     occupation,.   Widow;     ln-  fendB  to  apply  for permission to purchase  the  following  described  lands:���������  V Commencing at a post planted at the  Southeast corner of Lot $42; commencing at a 'post in the Northeast .corner;  Khence 80 chains South; thence 80 chains  Test;   thence   80  chains North;  thence  HO  chains  East   to  the  point  of  commencement, containing 640 acres, more  Br less, for agricultural.  Dated January 24th,  1914.  ANNIE bROWN.  H. G. Adams. Agent  ������*W9 ACT.  Diftriot of coast Banff ^.  TAKE NOTICE  that  Thomas  Chris-  T4urcoxmn xiAxro dxstbxct  XHstrlot of Coast Bang* I.  TAKE NOTICE that Sidney Clifford  White, of Vancouver; occupation, Telegrapher; intends to apply for permission to purchase the following de-  cribed lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Northwest corner of Lot 426; commencing at a post in the Southeast corner; thence. 80 chains North; thence 80  chains West; thence 80 chains South;  thence 80 chains East to the point of  commencement, containing 640 acrea  more or less, for agricultural.    ,  Dated January 22nd, 1914.  SIDNEY CLIFFORD WHITE.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  SABD ACT.  TAXfOOVTBS DAXfD DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bang* 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Samuel de Win  ter,  of    Vancouver;     occupation,  Tele  grapher; intends to apply for permission  to  purchase   the    following    described  lands:���������  Commencing at & post planted at the  Northwest corner of Lot 426; thence 40  chains North; thence 80 chains East;  thence 40 chains South; thence 80  Chains West to the point of commencement, contining 320 acres, more or less,  for agricultural.  Dated January 22nd, 1914.  SAMUEL DE WINTER.   -  H. G. Adams, Agent  &ABD ACT. ������������������������������������'    \,  VAHCOVTXB  DAVD  DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Baaga 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Sinclair A. Aich  inleck, of Vancouver; occupation, Miner;  intends to apply for permision to purchase  the following  described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  4 miles distant In a Westerly direction  from the Northwest corner of Lot 425;  commencing at a post in the Southeast  corner;, thence 80 chains North; thence  80 chains West; thence 80 chains South;  thence 80 chains East to the point of  commencement, containing 640. acres,  more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 21st, 1914.  SINCLAIR A. AICHINLECK.  H. G. Adams, Agent  XkABB ACT.  YAXrCOVTBB XiAVD  DXVAXOT  District of Coaat Bang* X.  TAKE NOTICE that Jamea Veno, of  Vancouver;   occupation,   CooL;   Intends  to apply for permission yto purchase the  following described lands:���������A  Commencing at a post planted about  40 chains distant and ln a WesttvV, direction from the Southwest Corner,of T.  L. 4487; commencing at a post in the  Northwest corner; (hence 80 chains  East; thence 60 chains South to-J>each;  thence following the beach in aSNorth-  westerly direction 80 chains or to point  of commencement, containing 200  acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 28th, 1914.  JAMES VENO.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  XiAJTD ACT.  ���������ABCOWim  DAJTD DXSTBXCT,  District of Coaat Bangs 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Harry .Washington Steele, of Vancouver; occupation,  Carpenter; Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile distant and in a Southeast direction from the Southwest corner of  T. L. 4487; commencing at a post In the  Southwest corner; thence tfO chains  North; thence 80 chains East; thence 80  chains South: thence .60 chains in a  Northwest direction, or to the point of  commencement; containing 600 acres,  more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 28th. 1914. t  HARRY   WASHINGTON   STEELE.  H. G. Adams, Agent  XkABD ACT.  VAXfCOOTXB XtABD DXSTB1CT  ��������� XHstrlot of Coast Baaga X.  TAKE  NOTICE    that  William   Seymour,   of Vancouver;  occupation,   Logger; Intends to apply for permission to  urchase     the     following     described  purchase  lands:���������  Commencing at a post plantud about  1 mile distant and in a Southerly direction from the Southwest corner of  T. L. 4483; commencing at a post in the  Southwest corner; thence 70 chains  North; thence 80 chains East; thence 80  chains 'South to beach; thence following the beach in a Westerly direction  80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 560 acres, more or less,  for agricultural.  Dated January 29th, 1914.  WILLIAM SEYMOUR.  H. G. Adams, Agent  XvABD ACT.  VAXrcOirVBB XfAsTD DXSTBXCT ',  District of Coast Baaga *���������  TAKE NOTICE that Peter Freeman,  of Vancouver; occupation. Book-keeper;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Southeast corner of T. L. 1122; thence  80 chains South; thence 80 chains East;  thence 80 chains North to the beach;  thence following the shore line in a  North-westerly direction 80 chains or  to the point of commencement, containing 500 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 21st, 1914.  PETER FREEMAN.  H. ������G. Adams, Agent.  SABD ACT.  VAVCOTJTEB XiABD DXSTBXCT  XHstrlot of Coaat Baa*** l.  TAKE NOTICE that Florence Malla-  han, of Vancouver; occupation, Dressmaker; intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:��������� ���������*  Commencing at a post planted about  2 and a half miles distant and In a  South-easterly direction from the Southeast corner of Lot 542; commencing at  a post in the Southwest corner; thence  40 chains North; thence 70 chains East;  thence 40 chains South; thence 70  chains West to the point of commencement, containing 300 acres, more or  less; for agricultural. *  Dated January 26th, 1914. >  FLORENCE MALLAHAN.  '���������> H. G. Adams, Agent.  XkABD  ACT.  TABCOVTBB XJAXfD  DXSTBXCT  XHstrlot of Coast Baaga i.  TAKE  NOTICE    that  Arthur   Barr-  able, of Vancouver; occupation, .Broker;  intends to apply for permision tot purchase the" following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Northwest corner of Lot 640; thence 80  chains  North;   thence  80  chains East;  thence 80 chals South; thence 80 chains  West to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  : Dated January 22nd. 1914.        '  , , . r, r-, ARTHUR BARRABLE.  H. G. Adams. Agent.  . I ';'!';���������  XtABD ACT.  i    TABCOVTBB XUUVB DXSTBXCT  .. XHstrlot of Coaat Baaga 1.  TAKE NOTICE that  Henry Teaeger,  of Vancouver;  occupation. Brewer;  intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands:���������  . Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile distant and In a westerly direction,-from the Northwest corner of Lot  426:  commencing at a    post    ln    the  Northeast   corner;    thence    80    chains  South;  thence 80  chains  West;   thence  80 chains North;, thence 80 chains East  to the point of commencement, containing 640 -acres, mote or less, for agricultural]       '  Dated January 15th. 1914.   -  HENRY TEAEGER.  H. G-. Adams, Agent  WILL START PITT RIVER .  s    TRAFFIC BRIDGE AT ONCE  X^ABD ACT.  TABOOtnrBB DABD DXSTBXCT  Dtstriot'of coaat Baaga 1.  TAKE NOTICE that Frank E. Taylor, of Vancouver; occupation, Broker;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Northeast corner of T. L. 1144; thence  80 chains' West; thence 80 chains North  to the beach; thence following the  beach in -ai South-easterly direction SO  chains or to the point of commencement containing 260 acres, more or  less, for agricultural.  Dated January 21st, 1914.  FRANK B. TATLOR.  o     :< ..i.     .,.H'1.<*vA**mB! A*"1?***  X-AXTP act.  TAlS^^B.^St^X William  Bradshaw, of Vancouver; occupation,  Mechanic; Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at,a post planted about  4 miles distant in a Northwest direction from the Northwest corner of Lot  426; thence 40 chains West; thence 80  chains North; thence 40 chains East;  thence 80 chains South to the point of  commencement, containing 320 acres,  more or lees, for agricultural.  Dated January 21st, 1914-  JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW.  H- Q. Adams, Agent  New Plana Now Ready���������Briage Will  . Be    Completed   in    l'91&-rOfficuil  Statement. V.  The new plans for the Provincial  Government traffic .bridge to be built  across the Pitt river, are ready and a  start is to be made immediately on the  commencement of the bridge, .according to the Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister of Public Works, to a deputation representative of Port Coquitlam, Port Moody, and other places,  which waited upon him at Victoria  on Thursday. The minister further  stated that the bridge would be completed ready for use in 1915.  *AWD ACT.  TABOOJpTBB X*3fD_DWTBXCT  DUrmot o? coast Baaga >.  ���������AKE NOTICE that  Leo  Mayne.  TAKE  Vancouver;  occupation,  of  Telegrapher;  intends to apply for permission to pur  chase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  2 miles distant in a Southerly direction  from the Southwest corner of Lot 426;  commencing at' post planted in the  Southeast corner; thence 80 chains'  West; thence 80 chains North; thence  80 chains East; thence.80 chains South  to the point of commencement, containing 640: acres, more or less, for agricultural.'  ���������  Dated January 24 th, 1914. >  LEO MAYNE.  H. G. Adams,; Agent  X^BD ACT.  -���������������:.������'  v-urootrrsB *a*d pxstbxot  V  District ������* Coast Baagf a.  TAKE    NOTICE    that  Martha Ade  laide Kay, of Vancouver; occupation,  Spinster; intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������' ;  Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile distant in a Westerly direction  from the Southeast corner of Lot 13;  commencing at a post in the Northwest  corner;���������thence 80 chains East; thence  60 chains South; thence 80 chains West;  thence SO chains North to the point of  commencement containing 600 acres,  more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 23rd. 1914.  MARTHA ADELAIDE KAY.  H. G. Adams, Agent  XiAVB ACT.  TABCOVm &AV9 DXSTBXCT  XHstrlot of coaat Baaga l.  TAKE NOTICE that Lawrence  Hartje, of Vancouver; occupation, Engineer; intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile and a quarter distant, and in a  South-easterly direction from the Southwest corner of T. L. 4486; commencing  at a post ln the Southeast, corner;  thence 80 chains North; thence 80  chains West; thence 30 chains South  to the beach; thence following the beach  in a South-easterly direction 80 chains,  or to the point of commencement, containing 520 acres, more or Jess, for agricultural.  Dated January 27th, 1914.  LAWRENCE HARTJE.  H. G.  Adams, Agent.  HANEY SAWMILL RE-  OPENED ON MONDAY LAST  The large sawmill of Messrs. Aber-  nethy and Lougheed, at Haney, was  re-dpened on Monday, after being  closed down for the past few months;  There haw been no very material increase in the demand for lumber,  according to Reeve Lougheed, but the  firm have orders in hand which will  keep,the plant going for some time.  It is hoped that the increased orders  expected will enable the plant to be  kept running for the season. About  twenty workmen .iwere engaged at  the re-opening of the mill, practically all white men.  ll"l"lllllll"i"l"I"t"M>'M'.>-,->--'.--^.^-.-^-  s.   &,  **v. > \\i^<et vjv?s  Mpunt" Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.   Hacks and Carriages  at all hours. ,       v  Phone Fairmont S4B  ; I  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTavish, Prop.-  Hti11M������������**iI'shhi������������������������������jiin111 iinim��������� 1111n imm  ������,;..|..|Ml,.l,i|ii;..;~frfr.;..;.... ;..���������.,  **��������������� M II II t***t I H I'I II I l������������  VANCOUVER CUT-RATE FRUIT and CANDY CO.  : J N. Ellis. Mgr. 24,52 Main St. Cor. fimiilf  All Fruits I  in Season  Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit STokccooD Hill:  PHONE Fairmont 638  1  Free delivery to any part of .the city.  ^  ������.I.������.|,.|..|.������.| i .f<..l..|.4M|nH 4 | 1SJ. M44*  /  ;  SKIPPER VOX PEACP RIVER  Member of .Shipmasters' Association  to Command Hudson's Say  Steamer on Peace Iliver.  Capt. C. Smith left on Tuesday for  the Peace River country to takecom-  mand of a Hudson's Bay steamer at  Peace River "crossing. ~~He will proceed to Edmonton, then to Athabaska  Landing and; after seven days on the  trail, will not be, far from his destination." The steamboat is called  the Peace River, and plies over some  700.miles of river.. Capt. Smith has  commanded^a number of, the company's steamers in remote waters.  ENGLISH     EDUCATION  1:    GREEK PRINCES.  FOBf  London.���������The King of Greece,  who has already put his children at  school in Eastbourne, has announced  that the remainder of his children  will be given an English education.  AMBERORISIN B.C.  &AJTB ACT.  vAjrcotrra uvo bzstbxct  BUtrlet of Coast Kanaa 1.  TAKE   XOTICB   that   Hoi ton   Evens  Sands,  of Vancouver;   occupation.  Broker; intends to apply for permision to  purchase      the      following      described.  lands:��������� !  Commencing at a post planted about  1 mile distant and in an Easterly direc- '  tion from, the Southeast comer of Lot.  542; commencing at a post in the North-!  west   corner;   thence   35   chains   East; '  thence   80   chains     South;     thence     35*  chains   West;   thence   80   chains   North  to the poit of commencement, containing 300 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 25th   1914.  HOLTON EVENS SANDS.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  Five, months ago Leonard Dixon,  a young rancher living near East  sound, Orcas island, found a queer appearing mass in the water near his  place. He thought it might be ambergris, so sent a sample to Pullman  college for analysis. Et was returned  with the report that the professors  there did not know what it was.  Some weeks later a member of the  Arctic club, Seattle, who knew of the  find, took a'sample to Germany, and  now a. letter has come to Mr. Dixon  stating the substance is ambergris  and asking for information as to the  quantity of the find. ,  In the meantime Dixon has abandoned the idea that it was ambergris  and used a part of the substance as  skid grease, finding it excellent for  this purpose. The ambergris is said  to be valued at from $16 to $20 an  ounce.  The ambergris was found off what  is known as Agate beach, a favorite  place for summer visitors on Orcas  island, and is supposed to have been  washed in from the Gulf of Georgia.  Just received a large shipment; of  O'CEDAR  Polishing Mop mft Q'Ceciar  Furniture Polish  Makes Hard Work Easy?  TRUSTING, cleaning and polwhinf Jmm^wom) Koonif narj, baclt-braal^  If insworfc. An almost naveranding task and seldom satisfactory tha  llsa^ltfawtaaaaptfcaaaHsrdtsCalAlflasai  1  Phone us your order.   We deliver  promptly.  WR.OwenSMorrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  4mH^:������4^^"H^^^^^^-H^-H*->-3*������^  ���������!��������� ���������!��������� <\<<��������� ���������!��������� *-l-l���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� t-���������!������������������!��������� >l ���������!������������������!��������� ���������> ���������!������������������><��������� ���������l-H-������������  Mrs. J. S. Almond, Teacher of  VIOLIN  Is  prepared  to  accept  a  limited number of pupils.    Special  attention given to beginners.  181 Eighteenth Avenue, West  1S-S-14  *4-M"K I M 1 1 I 'I'M I ! 1 t 1 1 II 11 S- ������������������H-������H-������������H'I .'!������������������:��������� t III IllltlMtl ;,������:������������?;-t P.fl  ���������w:v  f:S������f  THB .WESTBKN CALL.  Friday. March 13,1914  Horace.  HAZEtrine  pearls are cast, do they drop to the  ground to rise again when the ten or  twelve minutes    are  concluded?"    I  ridiculed.  "Oh, not at all. Your muscles are  not relaxed.   You stand or sit as, if  ' turned suddenly to stone. If your arm  Is extended, for Instance^Jt remains  In that/ position until the effect  ceases." She waa very much in earnest, and tried to persuade me that,  aided by these pearls, it would be a  very easy matter to commit all three  of the depredatory acta which had so  amazed and shocked us.  I am the last man to regard anything as impossible in this day of wonders, yet I was by no means willing to  accept such a solution merely on the  hearsay evidence of a woman who had  spent a decade and a half amongst the  Chinese of 'New York City.  "Yes, Evelyn," I said, tolerantly, "It  is worth considering, and at the first  , opportunity I shall look into it. But  Just now there must be more Important matters for you and me to discuss. Did Miss Clement, by any  .chance, see Yup Sing?"  ' At the question the \ girl's _ pale  cheeks flushed to her temples and her  ���������violet eyes blazed.  ��������� "I asked her to aeeT him, and she  did," was her anwer. "I thought she  might learn from him when'and where  you parted, and what led up to the,)  plight In which you were found. But  he told her that yon had failed to  keep an engagement with him. He insinuated that you bad come to Chinatown Intent upon making trouble, and  ended by declaring that he had no  time to devote to answering the conundrums' of such a harebrained  .American: aa you had proved your-  eelf. Did you ever Bear of such impertinence? I wanted Miss Clement  ;to take me to him that I might tell  !hlm what I thought of hia outrageous  jbonduct, hut she refused.   She says  _jhe atands very high amongst his people, and that it la not well to antagonise him."  .  1 smiled at her indignation  law," I said, "he lan't   ao  blame. I must have cut a rather undig-  twenty-four-hour change of plan. But  I" cbafed more even at the Inactivity  to which I had agreed concerning  Cameron than at the confinement: All  at once, I had become imbued with a  necessity for prompt and strenuous  measures. Seme amfukthing, I knew  not what, seemed ominously imminent, and remorse'tore at me torment-  ingly.  Early Monday, I telephoned Miss  Clement for tidings-of her progress,  but she could only implore me to wait.  She had nothing to report, but she  was encouraged. With my hands thus  tied diversion was my only refuge, and  an accumulation of office work Into  which I plunged served, in part at  least, this purpose.  Evelyn and Mrs. Lancaster had  come ln from Greenwich and opened  iiwurvm ������u. u..w������:.������������������... .w ��������� ta������ pameron   town   house, a great  she had accomplished���������for she was/white- granite Renaissance affair, on  chary of speaking of herself���������but by upper Fifth avenue, facing the park;  deduction, purely. Moreover, my Mi because the girl had made me  watch, a few trinkets and a little Promise, I lunched there; but I went  money, taken from me that night in with less grace than ever before, un-  Tkniro4Mi atiuuf  iiaji nil tiAon TAturnad  certain as I was of my self-control.,  LfiRQtt  ���������     AWHVMfe *&*. ������f��������������� M*C4.U*fr V CO.  "And 'the swine "before whom the   61 the weight of her Influence among  the dwellers in the Chinese colony;  not from any direct narrative of what  Doyers street, had all been returned  through Miss Clement's good offices;  and.if, thus far, she had afforded us  no real clew, in our absorbing exigency, I felt that ultimately her knowledge, coupled with her resourcefulness, would prove to us of unbounded  'value. And, as' events Bhaped them*  : selves, I was not wrong.  '   It waa now  Evelyn's faith in Miss Clement, however, was contagious. 'She spoke of<  little else, and when I came away It  was with strengthened hope of speedy  results.  It is my habit to glance over the  earlier editions of all the evening papers before leaving my dfflce, and lat-  this fashion, weiild gain both in volume and momentum unless some energetic measures were promptly" taken  to check It. And yet, what, under tlio  circumstances, could we do? Subterfuge, I kfjew, would be useless, and  the truth must prove an accelerant.  In haste and with diminished appetite I rushed through my dinner, and  a moment later was speeding up the  avenue as fast as a taxicab could carry me, with the Cameron mansion my  destination1 and a consultation with  Evelyn Grayson my object  It must not be imagined that in this  matter I. expected any weighty assistance from a young woman of such limited experience; but she was practically alone in the great house and I  could well imagine how already reporters must be vying one with another to wring from her admissions concerning her uncle.        ;>/  To my Infinite relief I found that  she had returned the word, "Not at  home," to all such callers; Inquiries  from other sources had been met in  similar fashion. -Officers of the company had called in person or had telegraphed, and Hatch & Hastings had  been almost aggravatlngly Insistent.  "But, Evelyn," I,, said, "this is all  such a surprise to me. I had no notion  your uncle was at all active in any corporation. I fancied him a director,  probably, in a score or more of com'  thence West aO chains to the point   ot  commencement,     containing   640   acrey,  more or less, for agricultural.  Dated  January 15th,. 1914.  GEORGE   A.   SIMMONDS,  H.  G. Adams, Agent.  X.AND ACT.  VANCOVVXB  LAND   DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bangs X.  TAKE NOTICE that George Douglas  Beveridge, of' Vancouver, occupation  Broker, intends to apply for permission  to purchase' the ; following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Northeast corner and: at the Southwest  corner of Lot 421;- thence 80 chains  West; thence 80 chain's 'North; . thence  80 chains East; thence 80 chains South;  to the point of... commencement, con-  less, for ag-  Dated January  13th,  1914.  GEORGE   DOUGLAS   BEVERIDGE.  ' -        H. G. Adams, Agent.  LANS ACT.  not wrong. . | ������ ��������� "���������������������" ���������;���������������*������' ~^-Vich  *������*��������������� ** that he was the so-called  nearly four weeks since er, either on the trato to OtsmrfA   <G]asg Hng       never fop a moment.  Cameron's disappearance, and a fear ^*^^^S^lSSaaa^o^-^^^^   Under the circumstances,  Ithat he had met death in some fiend- more careful^ Becretary  fish form at the hands of his abductors  Newji and Star.    On^ ���������������gg- somewhere, who might have been of  had come to be with me very nearly *ay. however a������������������x?*������*������J***���������   Inestimable aid to us."  tan obsession.  The care I exerclBed in  of   more   importance   prevented   my  til, seated at dinner, ln the club -res-  "He   has  a  private secretary,   it  Ihidlng my   'real state of mind   from  *?*!*������ f0 ���������������?������}g?^SL- seems," she replied, "though even I  i Evelyn could not well he exaggerated.   ������������. o������������w������ ������������. ������������*������������������, *~ ���������~ ~--~ .-- ,,_._, ... ,,������������������. T M- lf ... ,t.a  'When 1 appeared to her most hopeful  taurant. I saw on a window ledge be-   ������fver knew it until I read It in the  *F " -       - .        ���������...    ������u~ ,~~ Ma ��������������� +1,4. mn������ ���������onm.tinnal   News  this evening.    I  am   sure he  never came to Cragholt.   His name Is  H was actually most despairing.   With Bide me one of the more sensational  Ms* Clement, however, I had-no rea- of the afternoon dailies. ������dW������-  son to dissemble.   With all frankness Prtated it in lieu of better companion-  I told her of my despair; and when.  the same aspect as this. But as with  critical gaze I measured one after another of these combinations I was all  at once arrested by'sight of a tall,  bent figure clutching the high iron railings which guarded the avenue frontage of the house on the corner���������the  only really individual house' in the  row.  My first rough concept waB that I  had come upon incapability resulting  from intemperance. At closer view,  however, I tempered my judgment.  The possibility of illness or injury intervened, and I pause'd Samaritan-like  to offer succor.   The wayfarer was evi- j taimng fcTicws, more"or  dently a man of middle age, if I might  riculturai. '  judge from the contour of his back. Tv,"*, r""n"' "��������� 1<������  which waa towards me, and I saw at  once that he was struggling to keep  upon his feet: by sheer muscular handhold of the railing's iron uprights, for  his knees were bent threateningly and  his arms were extended and tense.  Until I was close beside him he gave  no sign of realizing my presence, indeed I think it was not until I spoke  that he/half turned his head towards  me, and, for the first time, I got sight  of his features.  Whether or not I uttered a word, or  made a sound, or stood for a long moment silent, I cannot say. I know only  that I doubted my eyes and Questioned  my reason; for, if these were not  playing me false, the profile thus revealed to me was the profile of Robert  Cameron. v    . ^  To try to set down in detail just  What followed must be an Idle effort,  with fancy providing the bulk of the  ingredients. ''Surprised, amazed, ' astounded even, are all too feeble terms  to apply to my emotional condition.  Dazedly, I was floundering in what  seemed, a veritable sea of unreality.  VANCOUVSXt XtAXD   DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Baaga X.  TAKE NOTICE that Miss Clara Sim;  monds, o������ Vancouver, occupation  Housekeeper;' intends to"apply,for permission to purchase the following, described lands:��������� >>  :Commencing at a post planted one-  mile distant; and In a Southerly direction from the Southwest corner of Lot  421; commencing at a post planted in  the Northeast corner; thence 80 chains .  West to beach; thence following the  beach in a South-easterly direction to  the West entrance of Blunden Harbor;  thence In a North-easterly direction and  North to the point of commencement;  containing 320 acres, more or less, for  agricultural.    ��������� .-������������������-.  Dated January 13th, 1914.  MISS CLARA SIMMONDS,  _H. G. Adams, Agent.  X.ABTD ACT.  ship,  .instead of trying to comfort me with      It waMne of those journals which.  empty words ot encouragement she n catering to the, taateag theprcle-  agreed^ith me that the chances of tariat, .conceive it wise to minimize  ou?W seeing Cameron again were ^preferences to Wall ������t���������t *ave  at a minimum, I liked her the better, on yVhen a marked slump o^a^J-J |1Wliitt lo       u m������ntl     d ? t0  Slmms���������Howard Simms���������and he .was  ���������interviewed at the Company's office.  Didn't you see it?"  I confessed that I had missed every evening paper hut one.  -   "It was he, I think," she went on,  "who,   becoming  alarmed   at   Uncle  for being straightforward.  "I sometimes feel," I said to her,  'making full confession, "that we made  a terrible mistake in not at once notifying the authorities. Even now I am  inclined to lay the matter before them.  Anything would he better than uncertainty. A few arrests and the third  degree might work wonders."  capitalist and his heinous crimes.  When, therefore, long, bold-face type  attracted my eye with the announcement, "Fall ln Crystal Consolidated,",  I started to read the subjoined article,  confident enough that some director  or directors had been spitted for barbecue'.    And before' I had read' five  "Where would you start?" she asked "mb^ came upon the name of Robert  in a blunt, logical way that reminded Cameron.                         twitrnA���������^n^  me of Evelyn's faculty of going to the MI was to believe this Introductory  root of things.  "You see. you know so ParaS���������Ph; mJ ������������������^ V������i���������������w.?  littler The story about the portrait Consolidated^what John D. Ro<*efel-  and the mirror, the police would re- ler -was to Standard Oil, yet in  the  gard as more amusing than convinc- months of our intimacy he had made  tag.   And besides, yon haven't any no reference to this connection; and,  proof.  Yup Sing, you tell me, has the though I was thoroughly familiar with  iSn^original leSer. and by this time the- "great gass trust." as. it was  (vruritn.  Next Weak.)  LAND ACT NOTICES  blame, i must nave cue ������, ramer unuig-   as^much ������* ������������. ������������������,.��������� _,.,.���������,��������������� .-  irtfled figure, chasing   Mr. --Tohnson'would ^appreciate how wily they ������re.  knew with this Cameron, the Captain  through Poyera street, and then fall-   My belief; is tha,t^tbe police would con-  of Industry.  elude that Mr, Cauwon fell overboard 1 am," he had aald, in all modesty,  from Ms yacht and was drowned. In- "largely interested in a certain line of  deed it would be fortunate' if they did vndustrlal enterprises."  That was all.  ing down cellar stairs. When I am  aWe to get out again, I shall go to  Mr. Yup and apologise,"  evening, wnen, in reaqing tne reports .w������w������, ������������������������ ������ww ������ ~~"*- JTZl^Z' however left no room for doubt on tho  of O'Hara, the detective who for near:! pushed him over. The ^wmf J������w������^ef������ JJJ ^ncWentaBy fa aXgle  ly two weeks had been shadowing the | would almost certainly intimate ro^^Mjct. a������VaC Se^secret of how  I came  a possibility."   Had somr one   else, sentence, revealed the seem of now  red giant, Philetus Murphy,  upon this,entry:  ��������� r���������_.���������. Had aome\one  voiced tbis suggestion I should prob-  ... Atv 6:27 he entered tfsW 9Mr have resented It, hut I under-  Mott street store of the Yup Sing Com- stood Miss Clement. She was as kind  pany, remaining until 6:42, when he as her eyes indicated; and,, that is  came out with a tall, thin, well-dressed speaking very strongly.  Chinaman, aald to be Yup Sing, him-1 "Nevertheless," I said, with growing  self. Together they went to Cbing ^termination, "I shall, .make the case  Wong's restaurant on Doyers street, public It is my duty, and J am will-  From there a Chinaman known as Ing to run all the risks you point out.  Mult Chuen returned with Murphy to.'I shall start by making a complaint  Cameron bad succeeded in escaping  that general recognition which Is usually the penalty of greatness. fUe  has never sat for a photograph."  But, while tbis part of the article  interested, that which followed startled  and perplexed in): ^  "Crystal Consolidated fell to 103  today," it went on, ���������'because of a per-  sistent rumor that Robert Cameron  Cog Cob." , against Peter Johnson.   Well liave Is seriously 111, In a New England aaid.  And the date of this occurrence waa  ithe day following my Chinatown-mis*  1 adventure.  him arrested, get bis record, and fo> tarlum. The greatest secrecy has been  ;iow along-thattrall until we.turn W-W,^H-"M0-^l!!^������Si.MI  the other conspirators.  If poor Cam- whereabouts by those who aw In a  eron's shares fall Inthemarket, they'll pw������������f������ t0 **w.   ^'St^SLSS^  have to fall.   If the notoriety predpl- taJned, however, that after spending a  tates a delayed fataUty of whlchvCam- quiet summer at his country place.  Son is the victim, it cannot he helped. Cragholt on Long Ishtnd miiw  I simply will not longer shoulder the Greenwich, be started on October 21,  respZdblUty of slleSe." o������ M������ ten ^J**Z^!g*  The way she had of silent deUbera- cruise along the New England ������M.  CHAPTER XVI,  A Slump In Crystal Consolidated.  _ . The week of my convalescence was  not eventful.   Evelyn and Mrs. l*n-;  caster called dally, and the   reports.    +���������������- ���������������������* -���������������������������-^ ��������� -^t-_"  rtu��������� Aa���������m iafo- tila oih^n- ������.hlnMMi  from O'Hara came each morning with  tion was almost masculine.  I can see ������������ ������������*������BJSJ?lf EFLIS^'  z ���������.���������  jio^ ai Bi!e HRt there that hut Mr- Cameron was not on hoard.  varying lack of import.   The artist,   afternoon, her hair the same shade  some one, who in turn spread the damaging reports."  "Then he is a very incompetent private secretary," I commented, "if not,  Indeed, a dangerous one. I shall make  a point of seeing Mr. Simms as early  as possible tomorrow. Tonight I am  going to call on Tony Hatch���������I have  a nodding acquaintance with him���������and  assure htm'that when I last saw Robert Cameron less than a month ago  he was in perfect health, and that  ,1 am satisfied he is not in any sanitarium or suffering from any mental or  .physical disorder. If be approves of  the Idea I shall give out a statement  to the newspapers; implying that your  uncle haa gone on a little Journey of  which his family are entirely cognizant, and tbat his return may be expected almost any day. I think tbat  ought to turn the tide In Wall street  tomorrow. Meanwhile, my dear Evelyn, continue to be 'not at home.'"  But neither atbls home nor at any  of his clubs could I find Mr. Hatch,  though I searched for him diligently  until long after midnight." Evidently  be was Intent on evading tbe sleuth  hounds of tbe press, and nad successfully taken to cover.  And then, on my way back down the  avenue, to the Loyalton, that happened 'Which made all subterfuge, all  tact, all dissembling, unnecessary. For  on the sidewalk, opposite the cathedral, I found the best of answers, to  all tbe questions raised by the rumor  mongers���������tbe animate refutation of  every disturbing waif word.  CHAPTER XVU.  Opposite the Cathedral.  Fifth avenue at two o'clock in the  morning is fast asleep. There are localities in New York which are-more  widely awake at that hour than at  any other time of day, but the highway of fashion is not one of them;  and In the neighborhood of Fiftieth  street, its repose is as profound as at  any point of its long, undevtatlngly  straight course  XiAJTD ACT.  VAHCOVVSB LAVD DXSTBXCT  , District of Coast Bang* X.  TAKE NOTICE , that Harry Frank  Lazier, of Vancouver, occupation Salesman, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������   .   ���������  Commencing at a post planted 4 miles  distant in a westerly direction from' the  Northwest corner of Lot 425; thence  80 chains North; thence 80 chains West;  thence 80 chains South; thence 80 chains  East," to the point of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or less,-for  agricutural. "        f  Dated January 16th, 1914.  HARRY  FRANK LAZIER,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  X.AHD ACT.        .  VAXrCOtrVBB  X^ABD  DXSTBXCT  District of Coaat Baaga X.  TAKE     NOTICE     tha t  Charles    H.  Bailey, of Vancouver, occupation Broker.!  intends   to   apply   for   permission     to  purchase     the      following,     described  lands:���������  '! Commencing at a post. planted about/1  one  mile distant    and    in a Westerly/  direction from the Northwest corner, off.  Lot  425;  commencing at a post in the  Southeast;   corner;    thence    80    chains  North;   thence  80  chains West;   thence  80   chains     South;     thence   .80   chains  East,   to  the  point ;.of  commencement, i  containing 640 acres, more or less, for.  agricultural.  Dated January 16th, 1914.  CHARLES H. BAILEY,  \ H. G. Adams, Agent.  XtA������D ACT.  from o-mra came eacn morning wwn   ������������** w.. ������.������*������-. *"w;;'���������;  '"rr: b t Mr Cam���������ron was not on hoard.  VAKOOVTBB XAJTD  DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bangs X.  TAKE NOTICE    that Bert Minor, of  Vancouver, occupation Engineer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following, described lands:��������� .:  Commencing at a post about two  miles distant; and in a Westerly direction from the Northwest corner of  Lot 426, commencing at a post in the  Southeast corner; thence 80 chains  North; thence 80 chains West; thence  80 chains South; thence 80 chains East  to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated  January  16th,  1914.  BERT MINOR.  .���������:.���������_,"-   H. G. Adams, Agent.  ."- >:/;>|A|ri������>CT.:v������������������;;-;:  VAJJCOTjvto XjAHP JOWTBICT  Otttrtot of coast Bang* %���������  TAKE oNOTICE that Arthur Charles  Falconer, of Vancouver,' occupation  Clerk, Intends to /apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:��������� :   '���������"���������.' ������������������������������������"-.���������,���������  Commencing at a post planted about  one mile distant and in a Westerly direction from, the ^Southwest corner ot.  Lot 421; commencing at a post in the  Northeast .corner; thence WeBt 80  chains; thence South 50 chains; thence  following the beach 80 chains in a  South-easterly direction; thence ; 80  chains North to the point of commencement;' containing 500 acres, more or  less, for agricultural.  Dated  January   15th,  1914.  ARTHUR  CHARLES   FALCONER,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  ���������AJTCOWEB  X.AXTD   DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Baaga X.  TAKE  NOTICE    that    Harry George'  Adams, of Alert Bay, British Columbia,  occupation Cruiser, intends to apply for  permission    to purchase    the following  described  lands:��������� ;  Commencing at a post planted at the  Southwest corner of Lot .421; commencing at a post in the Northwest corner;1  thence 40 chains East; thence 40 chains  South; thence 40 chains East to. beach, J  following the beach in a Southerly direction to the Southeast corner of the  Indian   Reserve,   thence  traversing the'  survey   of  the   Indian   Reserve   North- j.  west and South  to the"' beach;    thence11  West  along the  beach  to a  point  one i  mile  directly   South     from  the   South-'  west corner of Lot  421;- thence  North  80  chains  to   the.-point   of  commencement,   containing   640    acres,   more or.i]  less, for agricultural:  DateoS January 13th, 1914.  HARRY GEORGE ADAMS,  J H. G. AdamB, Agent.  X.ABTD ACT.  \  YAirooirmB xa������b dxstbict  : ��������� XHstrlot of' coast' Bangs X.  TAKE NOTICE that Leonard  Eveson; of Vancouver, occupation Salesman, intends to apply for ..permission  t6 "purchase the- following 'describe  lands;.��������� -->���������' ��������� J\  Commencing at a post planted at thi  Southwest corner of Lot 421; commencing at a post in the Northeast cor-l  ner; thence 80 chains South; thence 80  chains WeBt; thence 80 chains North;  thence 80 chains East to the point of  commencement, containing ' 640 . acresj  more or lesB, for agricultural.  Dated January 13th, 1914.  -,."��������� LEONARD  G.  EVESON.  H. G. Adams, Agent.  XjAUB ACT.   I^HiP ACT.   VAUCOITVBB ������A������9 PWTBJCT  xnstriot ot Coast Baaga x.  TAKE   NOTICE   that  Herbert  Black,  of : Vancouver,   occupation   Telegrapher,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  West end of Robison Island high water  thence traversing the beach ln  VAWCOtrvim X,AVX> dxstbxct  ������,      XHstrlot of coast-Bangs X.  TAKE NOTICE that Joseph  Edwar  Mellor,  of Vancouver,  occupation Cap-1  3t, intends to apply for permission  urchase    the    fallowing    describe^  italist, intends to apply for.-permission  to purchase    the    fol"  lands :���������  Commencing at a post planted aboul  three miles distant and in a Northwesl  direction from Jhe Southwest corner oi  Lot 421; commencing at a post in   thJ  Northeast    -corner;     thence    80  chaini  South; thence 20 chains West to beach i  thence 60 chains Northwest along    th������  beach; thence 50. chains North;  thenc^  80  chains   East  to  the point  of comH  mencement, containing 560 acres; more.  or less..for agricultural.  Dated January 13th, 1914. ;l  ---  JOSEPH-EDWARD MELLOR, ���������  H. G. Adams. Agent.  liAVP ACT* *  now rarely left his. own    grounds.  [Gravid with suggestion as his appearance in Chinatown bad seemed at first,;  I soon came to realise tbat it might'  possibly bear no more vital significance than that altogether commonplace proceeding, the quest ot a cook.  And In the absence Qf any confirma-j  !tory evidence to the contrary, and  with the knowledge gleaned from Miss  Element that Yup Sing, on occasions,  added to his regular business of merchandizing that of   an   employment  agent, I saw no reason to attach an  undue Importance to   the   incident.  {Nevertheless I relinquished none of  imy. suspicions regarding Murphy, but  'continued the detective's surveillance  with a fresh injunction to vigilance.  And I did not apologize to Yup Sing.  measure at least, all three ot these  vexations.  To the limit of sight there stretched  away a double, converging chain  ot  , twin lights marking the curb Una for  | endless blocks, and illuminating   the  that sumptuous white marble club edl  flee of tbe plutocrats  which  ostenta-  ������n������"������"tol5"������������i"^7S of gray as her doth gown, her fresh, &.****** ^^ft^E* ������3^  turned to his Cos Coh hermitage, ac-j dear complexion lined in thought, >hose who now declare, that hejhM ������J������ ���������Jeet������aS^r^^fi-J?1!  companied by a successor to his fo t\ her kindly eyes halt closed. For the sought the seclusion ofan iwtitutton owj^Bd^m^j^ Itod M^  mer unfortunate Chinese servant, and, better part of a minute she pondered,  tor the treatment ot nervous diteaws,. Sfthe ������erdse in tbTcleaV fmS  STUrtS' bW taC* ^^ S" g 1 ������S WMld seJle to SunSlot, 'n I  "Will you wait three days longer?     "Inquiry, today, at bis Fifth avenue  That is all.  I have channels of infor-  home ln this city, and at bis Connectl-  mation that are closed to the police,  cut country seat, was fruitless.   Mr.  'even.   There are men ln Chinatown,  Cameron was at neither place, and the  jand women too, who would lay down servants expressed ignorance concern-  their lives for me.   INthln* some of  tag his present address. *        ���������*--��������� ������fH������,m.n, o-h ^a���������.., i������ ������������f  them would even hetray their friends,,    "At the offices of the Crystal Coo- Bearer^sidewalk_and,roadway, if not  Which is still a greater sacrifice. Wait Wlldated Manufacturing company^* ^ ������^������^iL���������^ f 'S2?t  - "_ -        -.....__*.  *v~��������� *.* ���������������.������  mi..iM0 ������n.n^4H^.  defining radiance.   Now and then I  mark; thence traversing the beach in a  For over an hnnr T- had nalM ��������������� i South and Easterly, course to the East  *or over an nour + naowaiteu in (entrance: to    Blunden    Harbor;, thence  traversing  the  beach   in  a North  and  Westerly   direction   to   point   of    commencement, containing 320 'acres, more  or less, for agriculture.  Dated January 13th, .1914.  HERBERT BLACK,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  X.AKD ACT.  wnicn la atui a greater aacrmce. wan -ww������������������������.������. *.������������������~������-~v���������.ro --_,.__, t���������   j fl ,  three days, Mr. Clyde, and if at the ������t. those of the  missing  finaheler/s^a���������,rain"' ...,_ ,    _,  'end of that time I have not learned  brokers. Hatch ft Hastings, evaston;.->���������������* a quick-stepping pedestrian, usu-  .for you what you want to know, go on  Iwlth your publicity We*." i V^8"00!:    ���������   "-' .       4;.' .  It was now my turn to be thought-1 "Whether Mr. Cameron is as iU ea  tful. Bvelyn believed in the woman's Is reported, or whether he is quite  .ability"to aid. She had said as much robust, the effect of the gossip on  to me. And I myself possessed a cer- Crystal Consolidated was disastrous,  tain degree of faith in feminine intuU A slump of fifteen points in two hours,  tion. Aside from that, though, Miss this afternoon, wiped out many weak-  Clement had demonstrated that she V margined accounts, and epread ruin  iwielded a certain power in her baill- among a number of speculators who  wick���������waa not my watch, at that mo-  fondly    Imagined    this    law-defylng,  waTthe keynote o^ t^an^rs ionii  ally in eVenlng dressw^c?aral|ght;  and at more or leas  brief intervals  llmouslned motors and taxlcabs with  gleaming lamps sped hy me at top  speed. Once a hansom passed, th������  hoof-heataof the hard-driven horse re-  eoundlng jarringly against the night  eiIence.^.;V '..../..,  At Fifty-fourth street I cut diagonallyacross the avenue to; the west side,  land, continuing my way southward,  jabsorbed in the problems confronting  VAVCOVYSB 3UUTD  DXSTBXCT  XHstrlot of Coaat Baaga X.  TAKE NOTICE that Kate E. Hen-  shaw, of Vancouver, occupation Stenographer, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Southeast corner, about one mile distant and in a Westerly direction from  the Southwest corner of Lot 421; commencing at a post planted in the Southeast corner; thence 80 chains West;  thence 80 chains North; thence 80  chains East; thence 80 chains Sftuth to  the point of commencement, containing  640 acres, more or less, for agricultural.  Dated January 15th, 1914.      ,  KATE    E.    HENSHAW,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  X.AJTD ACT.  VAWCOVVXat  X.AWD  DXBTXUCT  XHstrlot of Coast Baage I.  TAKE   NOTICE   that   Harry     Joseph  I Woodward,   of    Vancouver,    occupation  Book-keeper,  intends  to apply ��������� for permission  to purchase  the following described  lands:-���������  Commencing at a post planted about  ���������Awe������uYBB ������AVb dxstbxct  XHttTfet ct coast Baaga X.  TAKE NOTICE that William Ryan, ,pf  Vancouver, occupation' Laborer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  three miles distant, and in a Westerly  direction from the Northwest corner, of  Lot 425; commencing at a post planted  in the Northeast corner; thence 80,  chains West; thence 80 chains South;]  thence following" the beach in an East-1  orly direction 80 chains; thence North]  80 chains to the point of commencement]  containing 400 acres, .more or less, foif  agricultural.      .   .  Dated January 14th, 1914.  .WILLIAM RVAN,  v       H. G. Adams, Agent.  " .    X.AITD ACT.       .  ���������AVCOtrVXOI X.AWD  DXSTBXCT  XHstrlot of Coast Bang* X.  TKKE  NOTICE    that    Barbara Jei  Gibson,  of Vancouver, occupation Spill  ster, intends to apply for permission t  purchase the following described lands  Commencing/at a post planted abou  two miles distant, and In a Norlhwes.  direction from the Southwest corner  Lot. 421; commencing at a post ln t  Southeast    corner;    thence    80    chahl  North;' thence  80  chains  West;   thenl  80 chains South; thence 80 chains Kas[  to the point of commencement, contail  ing 640 acres, more or less, for agrlciT  tural. n  Dated  January  13th.  1914.  BARBARA JEAN GIBSON,  H. G.. Adams, Agent.]  Mlaa Clement, to whom I believe I jment, in my pocket?���������and her whole  truBt, of which Cameron Is the aup-i;? a little ouite lost to  owe my life, visited me afmy request. Sersonallty proclaimed  .inherent   ca-   porting Atlas, as firmly intrenched**, ^^S ^*^SefiS^  ' i Is the government itself.  ,     "Unless something definite is forth-  How I wfielmed her with my gratitude feaclty for accomplishment  is no more material than bow she en- "Very well, Miss Clement," I agreed. {  deavored to make light of her service '*! will wait three days.   It is now Sat-  coming regarding Mr. Cameron's con-  to me, declaring that such offices were tirday, November 14.   It by this time -ttltion before the market opens tomor-  field, and that her day's work was  a part of her day's work in her chosen Tuesday   afternoon we are not,   at irow, a panic in Crystal Consolidated  ork was her least, on the track of something tan-; ������s predicted.   It closed today at 102%  passion.   And yet it was this part of Igible, I shall be on my way to Mul- i *>W. 103 asked; the lowest figures re-  -    '*���������-���������-,��������� .��������� ! corded this year."  It startled me, because it showed  Ithat at least a part of the secret" we  ^our Interview which gave   me    my Iberry street.-  strongest insight into her exceptional- j   Sunday was with me a day of lm-  ly worthy character.   Absolutely un- patience.    I fretted now at confine-. ,  selfish, she Joyed In a life that even a ment, for my ankle was quite strong [were-guarding was a secret no longer;  religious fanatic    might   well   have [again,  and  I was  perfectly well in!  and it.perplexed me because I could  quailed before;    finding    flowers in (other respects, too.   But my physician not fancv through what channel these  muck heaps and Jewels amid tinsel. lhad set Monday for myi first day out,  somewhat distorted facts had'filtered  In five minutes, too, I glimpsed her end-he  refuaed to  concede even a   Into PuMlcity.    I had no doubt that  Abounding  magnetism,    the    moving i the ball, having heen set rolling I������  Agent In that rare efficiency which was .   .^  part^and parcel of_h������r._Later. I learned  ���������encompassing objects. Then, sudden  ly, fearing lest in my abstraction 1  .should pass the street on which my  rooms were located, I aroused myself  to get an Ides of my location.  Across the way the grim facade of  the Cathedral rising dark and sullen  as a fortress made all clear. But, on  my own side of the avenue there had  been no such distinguishing mark. The  brown stone, dwellings, monotonously  kugly, with their high atoops and balus-^  traded areas, were no more enlighten^  ing than the stone flagging of the sidewalk or the asphalt of the roadway.  icoreg ct blocks presented practically  one  mile  distant    and    in a ^Westerly i ,u" i'"'^1  direction from the Northwest' corner of I '���������__'_  X.AWD  ACT.  Vancouver   Dand   District.���������District  *���������     "-'. Coait Bangs 3.  TAKE NOTICE  that  Antonio Belal  ger,    of    Brettany    Creek,    occupatit]  Miner. Intends  to apply for permissiq  to   purchase   the    following    describe  direction from the Northwest'corner of  Lot 425: commencing at a post planted  in the Northwest corner; thence 80  chains South; thence 80 chains East;  thence 80 chains' North; thence -80  chains West, to the point of commencement, containing.640 acres, more  or less, for agricultural '  Dated   January   15th,   1914.  HARRY   JOSEPH   WOODWARD,  H. G. Adams, Agent.  X.AXTD ACT.  VABTCOT7VEB  X.AXD  DXSTBXCT  District of Coast Bang* X.  TAKE NOTICE that George A. Sim-  monds, of. Vancouver, occupation Merchant, intends to . applyy for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:��������� / ���������-'.''���������  Commencing at a post one mile distant and in a Westerly direction from  the. Northwest corner of Lot 425; com-  the  Southwest  Commencing at a post planted at til  northwest,   corner   of   Lot   922;   themj  west 40 chains; thence north'40 chainj  thence - east 4 0 chains; thence south  chains, for, grazing.  ANTONIO   BELANGElj  Dated December 17th, 1913.  1-23-14   to  3-20-14/  Vancouver  iX,AXD ACT.  X.an4 District.���������District  Coast Bang* 3.  TAKE NOTICE that Frank Rial An|  fers, of Brittany Creek, occupatic  Rancher,- intends to apply for permi'i  sion to purchase the following describe  lands:��������� ���������  ' ��������� .  Commencing at a post planted at th  southwest corner of Lot 923: thenq  west 29 chains; thence north 20 chainj  thence east 20 chains; thence south  chains, and containing 40 acres mo������t  or less, to be used as a pasture.'  FRANK   RIAL   ANGERS  mencing at a post    in    the  Southwest .       .���������.���������  corner;  thence North  80 chains; thence  Dated 17th of Decemoer, 1913.  East SO chains; thence South 80 chains; I 1-23-14  to 3-20-H P ,T.\>  Friday, March 13, 1914  THE  WESTERN CALL  ! GENERAL       ., --1  X ' *  TRANSCONTINENTAL   GRADES  meet this drain and that the govern-    ment will have to take over the rails.  Apropos of the subject oik the C N.   Private capitalist enterprise is head-  R.   and   the   government     guarantee   ing towards bankruptcy.     * /  the  following  table  will   show  how  the  new  line  compares   with those  which are alredy established:.  Max Grade  Canadian Northern Railway 0.7 p.e.  Canadian Paific  2.2 p.e.  Grand Trunk Pacific  1.0 p.e.  Great Northern Railway 2.0 p.e.  Northern   Pacific    1.8 p.e  BRIDGE RIVER.  Considerable activity is expected in  this section  following the  construc-  j tion of the P. G. E. railway.   Lillooet  lis a most promising district from a  J mining point of view.   The camp has  Union   Pacific   1.8 p.e:! *P?c!al ������romi.s* as a gojd producer.  While the veins are small they occur  under    favorable    geological    condi-  Chicago, Mil & Puget Sound ....2.5 p.e.  Santa Fe 2.6 p.e.  From this it will be seen that the  Canadian Northern have the lowest  grade, of any transcontinental railway  on the continent of North America.  C. N. R. FINANCES.  In the current number of the Canadian Courier will be found an interesting article by VV. H. Moore, secretary of the C'r N. R., dealing with  the financial affairs of that railroad.  1 The following figures, although they  , have already been made public, are  put in a singularly clear and concise  light:  Completed mileage  8,694 miles  Expended up to date  $303,000,000  Total cash subsidies     21,000,000  Receipts from land sales ..    17,000,000  [ Funds   obtained   without  Govt,  assistance    134,000,000  Guarantees     131,000,000  D    These figures work out at a little  | over $35,000 a mile, of which between  [$15,000 and $16,000 per mile has been  raised directly by the company with-  I out the intervention of any Govern-  t'jnent.    All  the   guarantees   for  the  [whole system work out at a cost of  less than $15,000"per mile, a fact which  (|completely  disposes  of-the   contention made by some people that the  Dominion   and   the   Provinces   have  built the Canadian Northern system  .and  presented    it. to  Mackenzie  &  1 Mann.  ���������   a   ���������  Charles Edward Russell declares  [ that the American railroads have been  [looted to' the limit through private  [greed, and that it will take nine bullions of- do liars to put them into  Ifirst class shape. He holds that the  mvate financiers    are. not able to  tions, and the shoots carry good values. The Coronation milled 840 tons  of ore during the past summer, and  produced 1368 ounces gold, or rather  better than $18 per ton. In addition  20 tons of concentrates were saved  and ,await shipment. The mine is  being developed to greater depth by  a shaft from No. 4 tunnel:    -  A crosscut tunnel on the Blackbird developed a vein on which 100  feet of drifting was done during the  past summer. This property is held  by a Victoria syndicate.  ���������   *   ���������  *  FAMOUS COMPOSER NOW  IN VANCOUVER HOSPITAL  Vancouver, March 7?���������J. Haydon  Clarendon, author of~ "If I had a  thousand lives to live," and famous  composer, is in St. Paul's hospial,  having undergone a serious, operation  for his eyesight. Mr. Clarendon, was  admitted to the hospital on Thursday  night, the operation was performed  and the noted musician and omposer  is progressing favorably..  *   ���������   ���������  FRASER MILLS BELT  LARGEST IN PROVINCE  [������e$������a$e������3.to$e4i*M$a������g������e$s������3������������$������a3������������gM{a^  NEWS OF THE DAY  4|������.}4<{M3M}^.i.>fr.tl.ft.fr.J4.fr.{4������t.l}..ft.;M3.,fr4J4^.4.4^^  DEBT OP THE WORLD It was pointed out in the lobbies   ������T  ��������� j that the discovery of oil in German  Accordin g to figures compiled by ��������� New Guinea might lead the. Govern-  the United States Department of  Commerce, the national debts of the  world aggregate $42,000,000,000,000,  having increased twenty per cent in  the last 10 years. The interest and  other annual charges on the debt  amounted in 1912 to 1,732 million  dollars.  The debt of the leading countries  is as follows:  France    $6,284,000,000  Russia   4,553,000,000  United Kingdom (Great   ,  Britain)    3,486,000,000  Italy   , 2,707,000,000  Spain    1,815,000,000  British  India   1,475,000,000  Japan  7..\  1,242,000,000  United States  1,028,000,000  German States   3,736,1 J0.000  German Empire  1,178.' 00,000  Austria-Hungary     1,051 JOOJKX)  Austria     1,41,000,000  Hungary  1,2( 4,000,000  Note that these are onlj national  debts and' that a large ntmber of  smaller countries are not included.  Note also that these figure- do not include municipal debts and that in the  case of the United Star ;s the immense debts of the sta' s, counties,  townships, cities, villag* ������ and bur-  oughs are not included  The interest on the .e stupendous  sums amounts to billions of dollars  each year.  ���������   ���������   ���������  GERMANY WILL FIGHT  STANDARD OIL COMPANY  To allow the rebuilding of the  largest driving belt in British Columbia the big Fraser mill closed down  for a few days last week. The belt  measures 173 feet in length, five  feet wide, is three ply, and was removed, re-built and replaced on the  machine in' forty-eight hours. The  Fraser'mills, having the" largest press  in the Province, is the-only place in  B. C. where the work could be carried out. The belt man at'the mills,  Mr. Samuel Huffman,, was in charge  of the work. '  Government Takes Preliminary Step  in the Direction of Oil Monopoly  Berlin, Fe"b. 26.���������A promise to  withdraw all the oil lands in German  New Guinea from private exploitation pending investigation of their  nature and extent was given today by  Dr. Wilhelm Solf, Minister for the  Colonies, at the instigation.of the  Budget Committee.-  An appropriation of $125,000 was  passed by the committee for the purposes of survey.  Dr. Solf said the companies bidding for the concession had all demanded the exclusive rights of exploitation. *The Government was opposed to doing this, as a plan for the  operation of the oil fields by the Government -was under- consideration.  ment to enter into' the business of  producing oil in ��������� order to facilitate  the establishment of the proposed  oil monopoly in opposition to the  Standard Oil Company. The main  obstacle to this hitherto has been the  difficulty of guaranteeing an adequate supply of oil from important  sources.  ���������   ���������   ���������  THE COUNTRY OF VINEYARDS  FREE GOVERNMENT MAPS  France is the greatest wine-producing country in he world, but its vineyards are slowly declining. None the  lessywo fewer than a million and a  half Frenchmen still are 'proprietors  of vineyards, and between them they  own well over 4,000,000 acres.  Of the eighty-seven departments  of France, only nine have no vineyards at all. The chief vine-growing, department is the Herault, where  55,000 proprietors own 450,000 acres;  the Bordeaux district has 325,000  acres'' divided betwen .64,000 proprietors! %  How great is the production of  wine .in France is shown by the statistics for the year 19^1, which were  published recently. In this year the  total'amount of wine produced in the  country was 44,885,000, hectolitres���������  that is to to say, nearly a thousand  million gallons. The greater part of  this, however, was merely ordinary  win!?, fewer than thirty million gallons  being ever likely to find anything  like, a place of honor in wine merchants' cellars,   i ������ '  A new edition of a map of the Dominion railway belt in British Columbia has recently been issued from the'  Railway Lands Branch of the De-,  partment of the Interior at Ottawa.  This publication, consisting ' of two  sheets, shows topographical and special detailed information with respect  to the land situation throughout the  belt, and the standing of each quarter section according to the records  of the department.  On Large Scale  The sheets have been issued on a  large scale, namely, 7.89 miles to the  inch,.which combined with the comparatively simple system of coloring  that has been adhered to in the preparation of the map, enables a person  to procure at a glance the information  desired.  Shows Boundaries of Timber Berths,  Etc.  In addition to the detailed information with respect to the disposition  of lands, etc. throughout the belt,  the location and boundaries of Dominion Timber Berths, Forest Reserves, - Indian Reserves, Grazing  Leases, etc., are clearly.shown; also  postoffices, and general railway information. , o .  Free  Distribution  Copies of the map may be obtained  upon application to F. C. C. Lynch,  superintendent of the Railway Lands  Branch, Department, pf the Interior,  .Ottawa. -  Pauperism in Great    Britain    has,  reached -the  lowest figure," both' in  actual numbers and in proportion to  population, known for many, years.  '  v~/  i *   -vl  The American Bible Society aold  in 1913 2,000,000 Bibles to the  Chinese. ��������� -        "    ' -'J.  k DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before wBployiiME a rti.  vata Datoetfv*ff sou daat  know roar tmn, ask ;  lagalaMssr.  JOHNSTON, am  9*9.  ������9Ceej   W������  ivtr* B.fe  EvairWrati  LlalatorMGdasdttioaldkaow  laboatttowaadsrlal  Walrll., ten,  Douche  AtkTonr  H. If ha cuaot sontr  ths MABVfiL. aastptei  other, bat sm<1 sUap for ttas*  tratea aob������-a������alsa. It atrwfall  P*ttlanawai4an^eMoMlOTtfaaM������  to iwa������*.wi!njeoBstnmTco^wii>*M*.o������*  COPPER AT MISSION CITY.  Rich copper ore has been found on  the farm of Andrew Barr, three miles  north of Mission City.  Messrs. Babry, Arnold and Overman, the men who made the strike,  have been prospecting for some time.  "If you do not get what you want,  try liking what you get."  "Real gold in metal or in character,  can stand all testings."   ���������  I   .  A. E. Habron      J. A. Harkon      G. M. Williamson ������  HARRON BROS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBJtLMERS  VANCOUVER     _ ,     NORTH VANCOUVER.  Office & Chapel���������1084 Granville St.      Office & Chapel���������122 Sixth St. W.   '. >  Phone Seymour 8486 Phone 184  ^W*VVVV,JM  j.������^H.������H-<Hl������.t--l-14.1'M"M"l"l"l"l"t"l"i4'  One-fifth of all the women in the  world are in China.  ���������        (       - i  Phone Seymour 943  I Daviess Sanders  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS CHAMKRS    ::    615 HASTINGS ST. ������. I  ^4.eeiH'fr'l"H'4J44H''H^^ Mi'l"ri|'4"l"i'4'������'f"������'l"H"l"l"r'l'������'l"������"������������"l"l"1"l"< >������������ii������������������������������������������i������|l������������.f ������������#���������������#��������������� ������t**������ fM<ftt������������������������������W������������ti 1 i������������m  ���������i  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  /���������  The Spirit of the Time Demands  FOWER  BEIIABLK,   SAFE,   EGQNGMTCAb  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing 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. s  100,006 HORSEPOWER  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. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P.O. Drawer 1415  Vancouver, 6.C  III 11 II l.Mlltl Tit! Ittr���������' ������������������' ��������� ��������� ' -���������-��������� ���������"-'"���������-���������  -   -~>-:~>-s-i-������ I HI I t I I II I IIMIHHI imU'MMIIIIHIMM I iii-i i i i > t-1 111 I 1 1 It 1 IIH M > -*-������-*-w..>* ��������� -<-:-*.> *������7vte=-,TV*-.~~,  it    ������'  i l  / -y-t: tt1 >? r*?^^1 *"vi: ^^   \'/iit~*^^  I   ���������>  THR   WESTERN   <5Aia.  Friday, March 13, 1914  ',  GENERAL NEWS ITEMS  {  X  Islands Under U. S. A.  The National Geolographicai Society reports  that the United States now has exactly 8,000  islands, supporting a popualtion of 10,000,000,  and with a commerce of $300,000,000 annually.  American capital invested in them aggregates  approximately $400,000,000; they ship to the  United States $100,000,000 of products every year  and take in exchange products of about equal  value. A surprising feature is the development  of Porto Rico, Hawaii and the Alaskan islands.  When Porto Rico came under American, rule  fifteen years ago there was but one school building on the island, while today there are 1,200.  There were 25,000 pupils enrolled in the first year  of American administration, now there are 175,-  000. Production of sugar has grown from  65,000 tons a ylear to 365,000. Foreign commerce  was about $20,000,000 a year; now it is nearly  $100,000,000. Then the island bought about  $2,500,000 worth of ammunition products\a year;  now nearly $40,000,000. Hawaii has been wonderfully prosperous, and Alaska's salmon crop alone  is each year worth double the cost of the territory.  An inch of rainfall is equivalent to 603 barrels of 45 gallons each, to the acre. This amount  of water weighs over one hundred and thirteen  tons. Think of hauling it to the farms in wagons  holding a ton each. That seemingly light air and  clouds are capable of handling this enormous  amount of water is one of the marvels of meteorology. One inch of rain is not such a heavy  rainfall either.  Fifth Ave. Presbyterian Church  The Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church, of  New York City, of which jthe Rev. Dr. John  Henry Jowett is minister, in the last fiscal year  contributed $584,314 for religious work, exceeding its own record of the previous year by more  than' $100,000. Of the $584,314 raised in the  twelvemonth, $52,720 was spent for the local expenses of the church which centers in the big  Gothic Building at Fifth Avenue and Fifty-fifth  Street. The contributions for home missions were  $69,914, and for foreign missions $35,625. This  church is third in point of membership among  Presbyterian churches of America, with its congregation of 2,436. The First Presbyterian  Church of Seattle is the largest, with a membership of 5,625, and the Bethany Church, ,pf  Philadelphia is second with 3,514.  ���������i~M^H~M*,fr,W~W~H~W"H~H~^^*i^  VARIOUS  ,jM5~$^.$M$M$������$M&.}^Mf������H,4MHM$MS������HN^^  DUKE OF SUTHERLAND'S ESTATE TO BE  SOLD BY AUCTION.,  "I Won't Works'' of the World  Of 500 "unemployed'' men who were sheltered by the city authorities of Portland, Ore., only  fifty applied when the city offered them work,  and of the fifty only twelve showed up at .the  place where the work was to be done. .,-:;  Jerusalem to Bethlehem  A concession for the construction of a street  car line from Jerusalem to Bethlehem and for  the lighting of Jerusalem by electricity has been  granted by the Turkish Government.  A.|,.t..fr.H-*.H"H"H..H"l"H-*'MM  ***  ARCHITECT  ::  910-11 Yorkshire Building:  Seymour Street  Vancouver  4fll}������lM������lil4{4.ft.fr.^l������fr.<l.t,.}..}l.frlft.fr.fr^  Kamloonm-Vanoouvor Meet Qc, ltd.  Oor. Mmln end Powell Of. 9949 Mmln Street  Phone Seymour 6561 Phone Fair. 1814  For Choice Meats  of Jarge variety and reasonable prices; this house  cannot be excelled.   It stands to the very front  a ������������������  HINDOO DEBATE  London, March 9.���������Three hundred thousand  acres of the Duke of Sutherland's 923,400 acres  in Sutherlandshire will be sold at auction in London in October. There are eight square lots, some  of which were included in the Duke's recent offer  to Chancellor of the Excequer Lloyd George of a  large part of his land, at prices ranging from $5  to $5.50 an acre. The lands are mostly deer forests, grouse moors and salmon and trout streams.  JACK LONDON AS SOCIALIST GOVERNOR  OF CALIFORNIA.  Sacramento, Cal., March 9.���������Jack London, the  author, announces this week his candidacy for  governor on the Socialist ticket. It is also said  by his friends that he. will make a bid for the Prohibition nomination.  London has been an avowed Socialist for over  ten years, and he has made many addresses in the  Socialist cause all over the country. It is a peculiar fact, however, that he lives like an English  country gentleman.  Many Prohibitionists will not accept London  as a candidate, as they say the novelist in "John  Barleycorn" admits whiskey still has a strong  grip on, him.  ROCK PILE FOR  A  PORTLAND  MILLIONS  ADiE���������WARNING TO VANCOUVER  JOYRIDERS:  Portland, March 10.���������Five days at hard labor  on the city rockpile was the sentence for speeding  given to W. C. Barker, millionaire clubman, by  Judge J. H. Stevenson in the municipal court  here today. Expecting to be let off with a fine  Barker pleaded guilty to speeding his automobile  fifty miles an hour within the city limits. Without comment the court pronounced sentence, and  almost before the prisoner knew what had happened, he was lteing led away while the judge  called up the next case.  LILLOET DISTRICT.  Snow is fast disappearing from the Bridge  river country. There was ah unusually heavy  fall there last winter.  Auto men, stage men and teamsters have a  hard time this week on both the Ashcroft and  Lilloet-Lytton roads, the. recent soft weather  rendering traffic on both thoroughfares an arduous job, and causing, in several instances, serious breakdowns.  Auto fare is up tp $15 on the road between  here and Lytton, but even at that figure the auto  men are having a hard time of it, the road is in  such a bad condition.  A BRIDGE RIVER WINE.  I  T.S.Baxter  Petph Wjwght  FURNITURE  Complete House  Furnishers  Agent* for Ostcnnoor and  Restmore nattres*e������  Davenport Bed '  Have yon tried our Easy Payment?  Cone In anil talk tt over with us.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  (Successors to Hutchings Furniture Co.)  Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street  h^������������rn-^������*.r������v������ir*r ���������<  Lumber Co.  LIMITED  Lumber Manufacturers :���������  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  +  PHONE Fairmont 154        VANCOUVER, B. C  ���������--M-<-!-:-:-^-:->**>-:������'-.--* ������+.i>.i"."H i mi; ********i>*$u***  It is to be regretted that the Liberals in the House, should have opened  a debate on Hindu immigration into  British Columbia with the1 view of  discrediting the Government in the  estimation of the labor men. The  question is such a serious one that it  ought to be discussed without reference to party politics. Wherever  they have gone the Hindus have  caused trouble. Year.s ago they went  to the Mauritius, an island belonging  to England in the Pacific ocean, and,  rightly or wrongly, contrived, to  quarrel with the local authorities to  such an extent that no fewer than  five Royal Commisions had %o be  appointed in order to get at the 'truth.  In the end it -was deemed advisable  to prevent any more of them from going to the Mauritius.  t     -' ���������  The recent occurrences in South  Africa show once more how hard it  is to deal with them when once they  effect a lodgment in a new country.  Without doubt they have grievances  there, but their manner of seeking  redress is, to say the least, unfortunate. Their main argument is that  they are British subjects, but this  does not do away with the fact that  they are not adapted to live in peace  and- harmony with British subjects  of the white race. Their threat that  if they are not allowed thejr own  way they will stir up a mutiny,, in  British' India "like that of 1857 is poor  policy and has been Inade so often  that no attention is now paid to it in  South Africa������dr anywhere else.-  Their leaders ' must' know quite  well "that there is "no place for them  in Canada. It is now 400. years since  the first cargo of African slaves was  landed on one of the West India islands. ' The " Spaniards had tried to  enslave the Indians of Hayti, butrthe  red men perished in thousands until  at length a kind hearted Dominican  monk, filled with pity for the dying  race, rose up in its defence and proposed substituting negroes, who were  physically capable of /enduring the  work. In response to his request 50  negroes were sent to Hayti by the  King of Spain. A century later African slaves were landed on the mainland of what is now the United States  and we know what a fearful problem  was created during the long years  when slavery was a recognized institution in the South!  One, may have the greatest 'respect;  for the Hindus, as members of trie'  human, family, and yet object strenuously to their coming to British Columbia, even in small bodies, to start  a similar problem here. The^present  Government has so amended the regulations put jn force by the Laurier  administration that henceforth it  will be impossible for any considerable number of them to make a home  there. We in Canada are masters in  our own house, and our first duty is  to maintain the high standard of our  civilization against Asiatics, whether  they hail from India, China or Japan.  This is not a policy of selfishness but  purely one of self preservation.  Meanwhile the Liberals are describing, probably with a good deal  of exaggeration, the conditions of  white labor in Canada, telling us  that there are 100,000 men out of work  in the Dominion, and suggesting that  if they had remained in power thejr  could have prevented such a sate of  things by simply reducing the tariff.  Yet when they' were in office between by their wild eyed allies in the West,  News from the Broken Hill mine is very encouraging. The ore encountered in the tunnels  gains in values as the work progresses. Active  developments are under - way for this spring.  The trail is now being cleared and repaired.  A ton of provisions sent in, and work will be resumed at once on a more extensive scale than  ever. There is 90 feet of ore in sight���������not dykes  of semi-mineralized rock interlaced with ore  veins���������but 90 feet of solid ore���������increasing in value  with depth.  ENPJBRBY 8*901*1,. v  '. Enderby, March 10.  A ladies' basket ball team has been organized amongst the churches.  The Sunday School convention is being held  this week at Armstrong     Several delegates from  Enderby inattendance;        -  <���������    The Enderby curlers have now returned from  Vancouver bonspiel. ,  This spring will see several of our best citizens "hit the trail" for the North. Amongst  them Mr. Blanchard, Mr. English, Mr. Flewelling  and family.  DESTRUCTIVE WORK OF  THE "WU. JTANTS."  London, March 11.���������The damaging of .-the  famous Velaquez painting, known as the "Roke-  by Venus," in the National Gallery, by a suffragette yesterday, will bar all tourists from seeing  many of England's art treasures this coming  season.  The lord chamberlain announced today that  the state apartments in Windsor Castle would be  closed '" until further orders.'' A similar notice  was issued by the trustees of the National Gallery, and of the celebrated Wallace art collection: Kensington Palace and Hampton Court Palace, which are visited yearly by thousands of foreigners, also closed their doors and the $20,000,000  collection of Oriental porcelains and bronzes  bequeathed to South Kensington Museufn in 1909  by the late George Salting has been locked tip.   :  UNIONIST  CLUBS   OF   IRELAND���������GRAND  IRISH CONCERT  In .Aid of the Unionist Clubs of Ireland  To Be Held at Hamilton Hall, Corner Hamilton  and Dunsmuir Sts., March 17, 1914, 8.30 p.m.  Miss Annie Lochead Mezzo Soprano  Mrs.  Cayley Elocutionist  Miss Grace Hastings..'. Violin  Mr.  Hamilton  Earle ' Baritone  Mr. W. McClelland Moore   Celebrated Irish Entertainer  Mr. W. A. Ellis Topical Composer  The Orpheus Male Choir under the Direction of  Mr. Jack Hyslop.  Accompanist Mr. H. Barlow  MOUNT PLEASANT SUFFRAGE LEAGUE  The public meeting of the Mount Pleasant  Suffrage League will be held in Lee Hall, 2421  Main Street, on Monday night, 16th March, at  8 o'clock, and will be addressed by Mr. Sam  Atkinson on the subject of "The Unemployed."  The Rev. J. C. Madill, pastor of Cedar Cottage  Presbyterian Church, who lias been absent for  four months, is expected home on Friday of this  t week and will preach in his own church on Sun-  'day, March  15th     Mr. Madill has been veryi  seriously ill during his absence but returns restored to good health.   His many friends in and,  around Cedar Cottage are preparing a hearty  welcome. ���������   ' ���������  BOOKS.  History of Canadian Wealth���������Vol. 1.  "De Mortuis nil nisi bonum" has ben com-,  pletely laid aside as a guiding adage by Gustavus]  Myers. This book will be read by those who j  still believe in the total depravity of man with a j  '' well-there,-now'' sensation. Dr. Myers' mind  and eye remind us of the buzzard flying over a j  Texas landscape. Oceans of lovely green grj  jnterspinkled witlr millions of lovely prairie  flowers���������thousands of living, healthy cattle fo*]  food of man-���������but only the rotting carcasei attracts the buzzard's eye and fascinates his mind.  The author has /made a_ painstaking search  through Canadian archives, giving chapter and  verse for all statements made. Trouble is that he  has forgotten how much wrong doing is attrib-j  uted by each to the other side in the heat of political party debate. , ;    ,  Mr. Myers, however,, attacks    an    evil���������the',  rapid concentration of wealth���������and although he'j  may err in intensity���������yet the book being a pion-J  eer in Canadian financial investigation will be  helpful to many, students of the present situa-,  tion.   The book is hard reading, being absolutelj  unrelieved in its charges of age-long graft���������by.  single incident���������of difficulties overcome--or lives  and fortunes imperilled.   It is one long indict-l  ment of almost everyone who has done anythingl  big in Canada.   Yet for those who have couragel  to read and a seive-like mind to separate out the]  truth���������the book will be of value. \  The-opening paragraph of the preface givei  the trend of the book. '' The rapid concentra-i  tion of wealth in Canada is no mere fancy. "Au  ready, it is estimated, less than fifty men con-J  'trol $4,000,000,000, or more than one-third of,  Canada's material wealth, as expressed in rail^j  ways, banks, factories,-, mines, "land and 6'thei  properties and resources." History of Canadian  Wealth by Gustavus Myers. Publishers. ; Chas  ,H. Kerr & Co.  Vol. 1, Chicago, 1914.  . The motto of John Ruskin was, ���������"Today;''  that of Walter Scott was "Hoc age." Do this j  that of Franklin, "Time is money."  m*mm*r0r  Excellent work is being done at the coast inj  ^advocating the use of British Columbia raadel  ''goods, and there is no reason why the campaign I  cannot be extended to include the whole province.)  If the people of B. C. want to make this a]  prosperous province they must patronize home]  industries and home manufactures. ]  "Charity begins at home, and if you want to]  give work to many deserving people who are!  now unemployed you must buy Made-in-B. C.f  articles."  Mr. Householder, why do you not follow thf  example that has been set by two of the largest  firms in British Columbia. You can be dressec  from head to foot in made-in-B. C. clothes. Yoil  can sleep in made-in-B. C. beds, on made-in-B. CJ  mattresses and pillows. You can sit on made-inf  B. C. chairs, and eat made-in-B. C. food off mad������  in-B. C. tables. If you drink you can enjoy made  in-B. C. whiskey or beer, and if you smoke yoj  can woo My Lady Nicotine with made-in-B. v  cigars.  And the same applies to Kamloops if we at  ever to establish our reputation as an industrii  centre.���������Kamloops Standard. ���������,  1873-^and 1878, during a period of exceedingly hard times, they deemed, it  wise,, although they professed to be  free traders, to increase / the tariff  from 15 to 17 1-2 per cent.  In the States, where the tariff has  recently been lowered, there is a  lamentable depression in the labor  market.1 At a meeting in New York  the other day it was said by a good  authority that there are 350,000 unemployed in that city at the present  time, and that, all told, there must 'be  something like a million and a hall  men without work in the country at  large.  It must be obvious to everyone,  whether a free trader or a protectionist, that if we were to reduce the  tariff in the drastic manner recommended by the extreme Liberals and  it would result in the closing of a Gore avenue, on Friday, Febniarl  great many Canadian factories, and, < 27th, 1914, a resoluion was unanjl  therefore,   in   the   throwing   idle   of. instructed to write  to  the  Unionij  thousands of artisans. The present  depression in trade prevails the world  over, and when Liberals talk as  though they could remove it by waving their magic wand, they are simply  appealing to ignorance, and merit  the condemnation of all intelligent  and honest people.  * "Ir * ,l" %��������� V ������������������������  I Grip and Password I  *;      . .���������'..' v-: ' %  Dear Sir,���������  At a meeting of Imperial Loyal  Orange Lodge, No. 1815, held at the  Orange Hall,   Hastings    street    and  Club of Vancouver, 1$. C, extehdir  to them a hearty invitation to  this Lodge at the next meting c  Friday, March 13th, 1914, at 8:45 p.  Hoping to have the pleasure  meeting a good muster of the Ur  mously carried that the secretary b|  ionist Club,  I have'the honor to be, Dear Siij  Yours very faithfully,  G. SUTTON ATKINSy  Recording Secretary;  L. O. L, No. 1813  Pauperism in Great Britain ha?  reached the lowest figure, both is  actual numbers and in proportion X\  population, known for rnany years.


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