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The Western Call Jan 24, 1913

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Array 83*#^M^  '.-."'.������������������ ���������..'^'*K',������'-'l';*-7^.s**"**j*:-*.'.c--f.-'  !������������������';������������������.���������!*-,'��������� -. <���������������������������������';-.. ���������**���������.' .-���������*'*^?-**<*>"y-V:*;*^.^^ ���������:'.'  ���������.^V';,:>H-''^vr,-7l-;/->>j,V-7.1V. .'���������vs.)-!^.^^;''^������^r,'.v,^ys*sW^*'  Published in the Interests of Vancou ver and the Western People  VOLUME IV  VANCOUVER, British CottiitBiA,   JANUARY^ tWa  mm*  ; SOCIALISM  Letter Number Four  (By Professor E. Odium. M.A.. B.Sc-)  From the preceding three lclleis Ave come to a  place nt whieh another supposition may be used.  Let us suppose Canada to be the only country ou  this continent, and thai there is no other land on  earth. Then it would follow that there would be  no outside competition. There vould be no other  country knocking at Canadian doors demanding  the privilege of trading on equal or unequal terms.  No nation would be a**kinr' lor Canadian raw  material. Xo nation would be asking for Canadian trade Xo nation would be do'nanding an  opportunity to sell surpli s, factoned goods to  Canadian**.   This would simplify our problem very  considerably.  * i  It would tollow that the statesmen, educators,  and other le.ul^i'h of Canadian thought, action,  economy, and development vould not be bothered  with the present question of limiting such internal  and national arrang(\jn&ots as would be .satisiac-  tory to oilier similar nations. Canada would have  to consider C1j.na"'a alone, as there would be none  |^ else on earth.  By this means we woidd luno to regulate our  labours so as to give a fair dail,\ or^nonthly balance or equipoise. Sufficient men and women  would be at work producing the raw material for  ^.use, for tood, raiment, and shelter, as well as for  pleasure and instruction. And others in sufficient  numbers would manufacture the raw material into  such goods as might be required.  Others would be doing the necessary educational, medicinal, legal, dental, and other professional  work so as to keep a fair balance between need,  'pleasure, and healthful occupation of all valuable  'sorts.  Now in such a case, the statesmen could proceed  to plan and carry into effect a scheme by whieh  1 Ml who would be able to work and who ought to  'work would be kept Employed. Under these conditions the government could shorten the hours of  labour so aS to-exact ly meet all the demands wh'ich  'would be considered necessary. If eight hours'  work would produce too much raw and manufactured material. the"h the hours could be cut down  to seven, -or to six, or five as would meet the dc-  *nands.  This would be indeed an ideal state of things.  Jut in a world where a host of countries, in order  to provide ,!l"fe"T*ft**foet?^wcrming*T^^^^  are pressing every energy of mind and body to the  tesk-of increasing their exports, land demanding  riSrade relations with their neighbours, great and  smal(v'our ideal cannot be'worked out very satis-  |factorily, just yet.  But if every nation, if all ^nations cWld make  use of the Goiden Rule --and not try to over-reach  one another, then that which could be accomplished by Canadians, if/Canada were the only  Icountry on earth, might also be accomplished by  ill others, even though they all exist at the same  [time. , .y ���������  Perhaps the time may come when humanity will  lave been so up-lifted that what could be done  )y Canadians .under the above hypothecated state  [will- be done by all,-working side by-side;  If this time ever comes, then, to all intents and  purposes, all nations will be as one nation. All  being ;as one nation, theH that which is much to  be desired maybe actually brought into a concrete  condition. However we are all forced to use the  ideal as a pattern towards-winch we work, so as  to b'e able to make from the abstract a truly concrete and valuable product.  Socialists are consciously or otherwise working  Sowards this end. I mean those .Socialists who art'  ane men in head and heart. Others are-working  owards anarchy and destruction.  But. let us follow the last thought.   Shall there  [e such a state in this world as supposed���������that is  ���������hen ail nations shall move forward as one, and  Mien "there is no ruinous and debasing competition  [jr profit, greed and selfish avarice?   Let us look  two statements:   Victor Hugo says in his strik-  Ig manner the following���������"Over that sea in calm  lajesty lias the proud Island whose existence, con-  lies me for a thousand Continental crimes, and  Vdicatsp for me the  goodness of Providence.  Ifs, yes, proud Britain, thou art justly proud-of  ly colossal strength; more justly proud of thy  |)d-like repose,   Stretched upon the rock, but not.  te Prometheus, and with no evil bird to rend  sides, rests the genius of Britain.   He wails  hour, but counts not the hours between.   lie  IjoWs that.it is rolling, up through the mystic  join of ages, and that its chariot' is guided by  iron hand of destiny.  Dare I murmur that the niists will clear for  i*-^that I shall yet hear the rumbling wheels  the chariot of the hour of Britain ?.  It will come,  scorning: it has come.. The world, aroused as ,,  some" mighty  galvanism,; suddenly raises a  ���������^ jjii-   ' '  :m  -    ���������������������������":"'..���������-  .yyy'-  \W MADE  BA  CHEL8R *>������-*  Ask the  man  who smokes them.  Thoughts for  for Ide  and Ideas -SOUTH AMERICAN  Mr. Bay of Bolivia- A*genti*-%>|  Other South AmorioanE****'  MINISTERS MUST BE SOMETHING  President-elect Woodrow Wilson writing of  ministers of the gospel says some things worth  pondering:��������� *  "Now it does not take a great man to radiate  n pure spirit, because the most modest gifts ean  be associated with very deep and real religious  experience, and the spirit may speak when the  tongue is tied. I have myself witnessed the history of a pastor whose preaching was impossible,  but whose life was divine; and in twenty years  there was built up a power out of tbat church���������  out of what I might call that speechless church���������  which did not radiate from the most eloquent  pulpit in the other churches of the place, where  eloquence seemed empty alongside of radiant  godliness j where the spirit seemed to have a thousand tongues and the mind only one; wiiere the  doctrine was more expounded by the daily life  of the one pastor than by all the expositions of toothers. If you can combine the two, if your life  can display the secret and otherwise not readily  understood principles" of the gospel, and your.ser  moils expound the life exemplified, then you nave  something irresistible for the regeneration and  revolution of a community; but, as compared with  each other, the reminder of the life is worth a  thousand times the suggestion of the pulpit.  "When I hear some of the things which young  men say to me by way of putting the arguments  to -themselves for going into the ministry, I think  they are talking of another profession. Their motive is to do something, when it should be to be  something. Tou do not have to be anything in  particular to be a lawyer. I have been a lawyer  and I know. You do pot have to be anything in  particular, except kind-hearted man, perhaps, to  l|e a physician; you do not have to be anything*  /-not to undergo any strong spiritual change in  order to be a merchant. The only profession  whieh consists in being something is the ministry  yJ������a?  EBAJIIOATINO   THS    COMMERCIAL  ,;r TUBES OF VICE.  Sir. Ray, one of the most wo-criSftd^ mdm?^  explorers,, will give a lecture oiuHik \nm&������&r,%  oouth Amen on on FV������h Sth  at *h-\n***. ������# a ������2***>i*I'  FEA-  PB  r  JJfr stveral cities of the country, attempts are  being made ,to stamp *out the shameful and de-  mqmlmirg, aspects of what is commonly known  as "the social evil."  Ojfiitipijs differ .as to what methods are wise  in;4^*%g with this disease-breeding, soul-wreck-  ingj%*tem of crime, but there is coming to be a  unit A| fought as to what should be done with the  ������������������bu^wi'ss" features of it. The slavery of persons^ thje&ftstortion ol-tfttsjh money, exorbitant  tirderpi***^Mtai^ conceded by nearly  oppitfgs of the ajg^rvom evil that must  yet some squeamish doctors, police-  i"trs"whd assume airs of superior wis-  jrtiug. that "segregation" and ''regula-  e the only successful methods in dealing  curse, but the commonsense men and  nfir great cities are' perceivng how  veil of hypocrisy and deceit covering  ous plea.  1fright to wink ,at a glaring evil, or to  a righteous law. It is never wise to con-  at nothing can be done in combatting a  iimply because- nothing has been done,  hg ean be done when somebody tries, and  al instances somebody has tried and has  mething.  In Des Moines, lo***-*, a city of 80,000 population,  the conditions wejpeAong notoriously bad, with  pubUc������ffipJals*ws(*Bpng that to make them better  was iiflnfcsible, when along came a police chief,  J--W. Bjjhey, who believed that a wisely directed  policyftot suppression would Jt������ring forth good  results^ . j\-  In a letter to Rev, A. B. Storms, of Indianapolis,  where a. movement against the social evil also  was under way, Mr. Jenney says that the vice  traffic in his city has been reduced to the status  of other crimes and is not one bit more unmanageable.  ii^-*K-5*i1*S3-!"*?fl(  rent! a  all*.  bex������b  The  men a  doin i  tion"  with the  wome  thin i  this s  iti  disobe,  clnde  wron  Some  in se  done  $Wllli  m  Formerly vice was "segregated" and was sup-  ^    ,      , .���������    . , .^ , A        ._.      posed to be "regulated" by fines and imprison-*'  of our tytdand haviour���������������nd it doesnot consist- 4^rten*>rT)ttt thrSe punishments, asr-usual in such-  ���������*^-������..���������^ ~t������������������   Tt 1S man,fested in other things,      eagos  feI1 |lpo|J the p(>or wo���������,en  But a new deal was inaugurated. The superintendent of public safety decided to divorce the  city from the whole business, and on October 15,  1908, issued( an order to that effect. All public,  brothels were immediately closed and have not .  , operated since. It is safe to say now that they  will never be allowed to operate again under a  license system in^ Des Moines, under any administration.  "Here is the present condition as described by  Mr. -Tenney.:'  "Des2 Moines is normal, and, judging from  reports, much above the average in public  morality. There is not a public brothel, or place  of the kind, where a person can go and feel secure  from arrest. ^Attempts, hoWev  being made by^differeht ones; who<depend on taxi-  cabs, hacks^ etc.,. for their patronage, to operate  secretly, but sooner or later the police are bound '  to��������� get' theni; In any event,-what comparison is  there between a place of this kindj conducted with  the greatest secrecy, and.a public brothel of the  old days, with red lights burning over the doors,  the music loudly playing, half-naked women setting in the windows and beckoning passersby  even in th*c vicinity of public schools and under  tin' shadow of the free^ public library?"  The moral pointed is: Make vice difficult and  very dangerous, .i(ot easy and respect;!hie. Treat  it as ������ heinous crime, punish flic perpetrators, stop  pleading for segregal ion and regulation, go at it  as you would to punish ;i .thief ������sr a .murderer, and  let all offenders know that the law was made to  lie executed, not violated with impunity.���������The  Michigan Advocate.  "o? a'nytTiirig else.  but it does not consist of anything else. And that  conception of the minister which '-Studs all the  marks of it off and mixes Kim in the crowd so that  you cannot pick him out is a process of eliminating the ministry itself."  .'.'.. .      . .J.1'1' ' '���������* '" '"      7 '   '        *"  ���������'.'v;ild cry of love and admiration, and throws 'itself  into-:the bounteous bosom of Britain.   Henceforth  there are no nations, nor peoples, but one and indivisible will be the world, AND THAT WORLD  WILL BE BRITAIN.1; Her virttie and her patience  have triumphed.    The.lainp of her faith kindled  at the Apostolic -altar?, burns as a beacon to mankind. v Her example hass regenerated the erring,  her mildness has rebuked the rebellious, and her  gentleness has enchanted the good.  Her type and  , her temple shall be the Mecca, and the Jerusalem  .���������of a renewed universe."   These are the words of  Now let us see what Jehovah said long ago to  Israel.^  Isaiah 60-12: "For the nation and kingdom that  will not serve thee shall perish.   Yea those nations  shall be utterly wasted."   And let all men at this  moment know that-Britairi is that very ISRAEL.  ^Sr FiWch seer, a man of wonderful'mind.  ,��������� Let us suppose that Victor Hugo, and -Jphovah  ���������ire right in what they say. Then it follows that  the time is coming when there will be only one  Dominant and Overlording Empire on this globe.  If so, then we may hope to eventually arrive at, an  economic state that.will give to every human"being a just treatment. The bread-hunger, the nightmare of starvation will have gone from the human  family forever, and mankind will have, entered  upon a periodi of marvellous liberty and unlimited  progress, never again *'*; be destroyed while the  ages last.down through'\Je fullest expansion of the  children of this old earth. And this period may  not be far removed.  ������outli Ameriea on Feb. 5th, at the hour of 8 pjl8^  in the Orange Hall on the corner of a9**)m99^Si  Street and Gore Avenue.^ This illustrated  will be one Btthe most instructive, and e'  ing ever given in. Vancouver.   Mr. l$ay frill  the eyes of Protestants and Catholics alike eg  the exact nature of Religion, Education andU  lization in the South American' Republics ���������������  there is only one  recognized  religion |hl" ..  among the people fyr hundreds,of years.'^  their fruits shall ye know them/'" J%<  The leeture is given under the a*i  perial L.O.L. No. 1815.   And a 1  tion is given to the ministers,  churches, tbeJPriests of the Ror'  and the Ref * Bonner, editor w, Y  Catholic," as well as to the whole p   ������?   VAS FOUR MILLION  Perhaps he is!   I do notM  old this earth-born mortal i ,  who seem to know, an*ltthey ke������p������������������  posted as to the oft-repeated .sttotenw  was not taking observations 4.000,000 years  and as,there were no bona fide historians  ou Anthropology, Zoology, Botany w simi  jects, and giving the dates, at that time, ol _.  nearly 4,000,000 years afterwards, I might bo ex  cused for my ignorance as to the exact atate of  "human affairs" at thaf time< pi coarse geologists, enthnologists, anthropologics and other gists "-  are sure of their data and conclusions..> ,Of eoliirio;  they know exactly'how long a time irtook to^paai"  from the palooxoic to the mesozoio, and tht*flt-#fto  the cenozoic.    They know,  peradventuwi; *)&&'*  many years are measured by each one of tfamii^, ^m^  ." zoics," and just when man's bones were plaeM^.^l' ������j>'  one of these oarth-collections^f clay, stone, sttfifc .A  gravel and rock.   ��������� ' ry,     A^  And then the*/ know that, where these bones a****- ,  found, tt here were no earth convnfeiona to niovo or  shake these skeletons out of their places. Of course   .  they know that when earthquakes, mountain slides, r  immense water washings, and other cataclysmic,  stratigraphical upheavals took plaee that the hu- -  man and other -skeletons would  not (be moved,  ^be^ Srpnldj)er^jt^tl-,'Jie still in the midst ef the ������.  fierce" convulsions * of*'moifier earth, religiously  ��������� awaiting the time, when the bone-digger, tiie pale-, ^>  ontologist, the mail of' theories and dreanis; *the^;  kitchen-middy .'scnj.tcb.er. and deeply read riaturai-  ist would come along in search of just such bones. ;  It wouldn't do to disappoint these deeply delving  earth-searchers and bone-snatchei's.   So these skeletons never did move (just because they would  not) even though all nature might be up-turned  oh "a gigantic scale in the twinkliug of an eye.  , These few words are the introduction to something I shall say shortly on paleontology, and kindred subjects���������just in the interest of the big public so ready to be gulled by mysticism, mystery,  queer-iangnaged science; and bold, presumptions,-"'1  pleasure-loving, jocular preachers of science.       "  ���������-^A&HW3wW  mam  .i^-i>;V>V/.^Vr-,i','r^^l  *vaA0������g$^A  iy  I'MTINE IN V.Wira  The Palestine exhibition in the Imperial Rink  (English Bay) is attracting multitudes^-We hope  no one will let this splendid object lesson pass  from the eity without visiting it.  The management has brought to our very cn)or  an aggregation of articles, customs, habits, costumes and knowledge from Palestine, designed to  entertain, but more particularly to edify the people and to illustrate the Holy Scriptures. It is the  chance of a life time. The spectator is surprised,  delighted and edified by what he'set's and hears.  The Exhibition will be in Victoria from Feb. 7 to 16.  Watch for Swindell Bros. Price List  next week. ���������  Ikm't fail to visit PALESTINE in  Vancouver at the Imperial Rink. Open  from 2:30 to 10 p. m.  FEET  5 Minutes Walk from the Present  Station at  PORT MOODY  Price $400 per 66 feet  HARDWARE  Bapco Paint, Oil  STOVES   and   RANGES  Our Fall and Winter Stock is.comp.ete.  Call and Inspect.  TERMS:   Quarter Cash; Balance  6-12-18   months,   at 7 per cent.  430 Main Street  BROKERAGE  Branch 164 Broadway East, near Main Street  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street  PhWie: Fairmont 447 ', K-  ' ������"\  'yy   :-" iS*-*���������*', ,M?<^      ������ ~'t\y      "  **". *���������     V *��������� '       - f������"   B *. ��������� V  .--fi*  1������  THE WESTERN CALL.  CHURCHES  **A****-za"r.  tYt.. PLEASANT    BAPTIST    CHURCH  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St.  PrSMhing Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:8(>  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 16th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:Si>  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:St> p.m.  Rev . P. Clifton Parker. M.A., Pastor.  llth Ave. W.  mnKOBm.  BIT. PLKASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preachlns <*t   11  a.m. and ai  '.':.} p.m.    Sunday   School   and   Blbl*  Class at 2:30 p.m. .    ^  Rsv. W. Lashley Hall. B.A.B.D.. Pastor  Parsonic*. 123 llth Ave. W. Tsie. Fairmont 144*.  A**WUOA*t.  ST. MICHABL'8 CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prlncs Edward St  Services���������Morning; Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Blbl* class at 1:10  p.m.  Kvsnin** Prayer at 1:te p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at t a.m  and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. a. If. Wilson, Rector  '���������Rectory, Cor.  Sth  Ave.  and Prince Bd-  ward St Tele. Fairmont 406-1*. -  EferyWonaB  ^ Is tatsmtsd aad thoaldk**ow  [atMntttiswoaderf-d     ^  "���������"������������������"Kafir  ****************4"l* 1".' ft l-t". **************************  *  *  Grandvieiv  j.   Note���������News meant for thia column ahould bs mailed or phoned to the editor early to im  ��������� >naartion.  -������������������l..M.iM-'M"l*"t''M'*'^  By-laws Patted. provements throt-<*hout. the  eait and  Tha people of Grandview aro gratified that the by-laws affecting their  district and Hastings Townsite passed  at the last election. This accomplishment can not but result in an increased activity all along the line of  business.  New roads In Ward VII are to be  provided at a cost of 1275,000 and the  expenditure of this large amount will  necessarily bring new residents and  increased business. Viaducts are to  be built in the east end along Harris,  Hastings and Keefer streets, and for  this purpose 1148,500 has been voted.  New Factories.  With this great increase in civic im-  comes a generally credited report that  two factories are to be started up  shortly in this section. One is to be  built on False Creek and the other it  to be constructed at the north end of  Commercial drive. While definite  plans have not yet been announced regarding the factories, they will each  employ at least two hundred men, it  Is understood.  Several deals are being negotiated  and a great deal of quiet buying is  being done on the strength of these  new industries.  Agent���������HHere, you've had tbat typewriter for six months, and you haven t  paid me a cent for lt.  Student���������Well, you said It would  pay for itself in six months.-���������Wisconsin Sphinx.  Dr. de Van's Female Pills  AreUabUFrtAchregalatorineverialls. These  pills sre exceedingly powerful ln regulating the  g-mentWa portion of the female system. Refuse  all cheap Imitations. Dr. da vaa'a are told at  Ma box, or three for 110. Mailed to any address.  The BoabeU Drug ������o*. St. Catharines* One.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug    Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  t  .i   <  \y  A Few Samples of Our Prices  Two Large Cans of Tomatoes, a can, 15c; two for..:........    25c  Two Cant of Quaker Corn...:......                '..   25c  Two Cant of String Beans ���������......     25c  Choice 8almon. a tin, 10c; three for,..........r.     25c  Pineapple, a tin* 10e; three for.......................,;;...............................    25c  4fMb. Sack'Pi ve Roses Flour, a tack.............;.:................. ....$1.80  18 Iba. B. C. Granulated Sugar, a sack.........................................��������� $1.15  Raisins, a package, 15c;  three for.    25c  Sultana Raltine* four packages for.    25c  .Utility Milk, a can, 10c; three for. ._.     25c  Sunlight Soap, ������ Bare for..........*.....���������������������������.........��������� ......���������    Z5c  "Pels Napthai Soap, 4 Bars for................... ......     25c'  ,9������*a* ������ *to**������n- 9Be; three doxen for. $1.00  New Zealand Butter, a pound, 40c; three pounds for. $1.00  Choice Cooking Oniona, 7 Iba. for.    25c  8nldsr*s Catsup, a bottle    25c  pure Gold Icing, a package .��������� -   10c  Vrlnotor Salt* 0 Sacks for..���������.        25c  0"l Pickles, a .dozen ���������...  ���������   20c  (English Walnuts, a pound  f-������.    15c  Prunes, ������ lb., 10e; three lbs. for.    25c  Pumpkin, two Cans for    25c  BAKERY.  Apple, Mines, Ratio Pies* each...........................���������-..���������....--    loc  ^���������*$"f*PJwf$       *fW*9**}f       VHWTf       *.m.m.*.m..m.+.m*>..*m.*������...������.m...m..������...-������m mu ' ��������������������������������������� V W������  W9*m,wOe        ���������**���������*!"**%���������"���������     wSVll      ��������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������SB ��������� ��������������� ���������.!������������������������������������ ���������������������������>���������.> ���������>������������������������������������,������������������������������������ ->������������������������������������>* ������������������������������������*,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>->������������������������������������������������������->-...���������������������������'���������������������������-.������������������������������������������������������������������������ SteWW  ^r$)9f>    lafsl^BJf    evtia,    O     lw(    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������i -���������������*������������������>������������������������*���������*���������><������������������������������������>���������������������������>��������� .������������������������>���������#���������>>���������������������������->���������������������������������*���������������������������>��������� ������������������������������������>������.���������-������������������������������������������-������������������.���������������������������>���������..���������������������������������������������������������������������������������        19V  Scotch Short Bread, only, a dozen    16c  ... Give Our-Breed a Trial.   (Why?)v  *������V*RY"*0PY'8 POING IT!  Winnipeg Grocery awl NHery  v 7**0;B. *one������, l������-op.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Pbone Highland 102 Pre.nct* Postoffice  or  Jewelry an4 Optical Goocls  A.  WI8MZR  elowelor *% Qatlolan  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  Burrmo grocery  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Groceries,  Provisions, Fruits  ��������� i;  Only the,best brands kept in stock.  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone: Fairmont 1033  DON'T FORGET  WATTS HARDWARE CO  When you want  HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS-  VARNISHES  and   SHINGLE  STAINS  For yoar house.    Send us yoi.tr list and let ut  give you prices.  PbQfie llfblaBd S25-L 1407 Commercial Drive  "COLD LIGHT" EXPLAINED  Inventor Who Claims He Will Revolutionize Electric Lighting Makes  Public Part of Discovery.  Paris,"January 20.���������M. Dussaud, a  French scientist who has discovered  a means for the production of what  he terms "cold light." made publie  today some details of his discovery,  which It is thought may revolutionise  electric lighting. He has constructed  an electric lamp, in which the light  is concentrated1 on a single point and  thence is projected through a lens,  magnifying a thousand-fold. Thus he  has succeeded in concentrating a  2000-candle-power light on one point,  and in passing thirty-two volts into  an eight-volt lamp, which with the  ordinary light would burst.  Experiments with this lamp have  established that the new light absolutely is without danger, as no heat  is given, off and it requires a hundred  times less current than ^the ordinary  lamp. It can be worked by a tiny battery, or sufficient motive power can  be obtained from a Jat of water from  an ordinary faucet or even a squirrel  turning a cage.  The light has been tried with great  success in. the Biarritz lighthouse, and  M. DusBaud is working on its application to searchlights for the ministry  of war.  ENTRY OR ATTAINED AGE.  Nub of the Controversies  in which  Several Fraternities are Involved.!  Within the past month suits have  been prosecuted or entered against  three prominent fraternal societies to  enjoin them from putting increased  rates into effect, and others of the  same nature are threatened.  The legal propositions in these cases  differ, but the controversy In every instance arises from the Society's proposal to rate members under the new  plans at attained1 age. They have entered legal Objections fo compel acceptance at age of entry, or .to pro*  vent the Society from .creating two  classes, one on the old rates and one  on the new, the latter consisting of all  who may choose to pay the. new rate  for the sake of the sounder Insurance.  No funds contributed by this class are  available for the payment of death  losses in the old class.  The demand for rating at age of entry means, for example, that the member 50 years old who has been in the  Society 15 years wishes to be rated at  age 35. He asks to be carried /or less  than the coBt to the Society, considered as a whole life' risk. If tho  new rates are no more than adequate,  the Society can not concede this demand, while maintaining actuarial sol*  vency, unless it has a surplus sufficient  to cover the deficit that will be created  by the old members accepted at age of  entry. < ���������  The demand is made on the ground  that the old members have "borne the  heat and burden of the day." This  means that they haye an -equity im the  surplus because in the past they have  contributed more than it has cost the  Society to carry them. This Is the  only ground on which they could justly  claim a concession. Commonly lt doe*  not exist. Commonly such surplus as  the Society possesses has been contributed by its younger members; and  those over the age of 46 or 50 years,  so far frcm having contributed 'm  surplus, 'which entitles them to a oos>  cesslon, have actually paid lees tha*  it has cost the Society to protect them.  If they were accepted at age of entry  Instead of attained age, they would  continue to be liabilities and not assets of the Society, and would Increase the deficits they have been  creating for some years past.  CITY  Hanes Elected Mayor.  Foiling an exceptional vote, Mr. G.  S. Haines was yesterday elected  mayor of North Vancouver. The vote  throughout the city was a heavy one,  the mayor-elect recelrlng 732 votes  and his opponent 336.  Assaying Charge Abolished.  An Order-in-Councll was passed  Thursday at Ottawa which resulted ln  the abolishing , of the assaying and  stamping charge of one-eight of one  per cent., and places Vancouver on aa  equal competitive basis with San Francisco and Ottawa. It means that from  now on Vancouver stands a strong  chance to receive all gold from the  placer fields of the Yukon and all  British Columbia.  Say Capllano has Undone Work of  Mastodon.  So great has been the quantity of  rock, sand and silt brought down by  the; Capilano within, the past few  weeks in the east mouth that the portions along the north side of the First  Narrows dredged out by the Mastodon  have been almost completely filled in  again, it is declared by officials of the  Vancouver waterworks department.  Before the city can lay its proposed  me*** submerged water mains across  the Narrows the north side will have  to be dredged out again.  Boy Badly Burned. ,  In a fierce blaze which broke out  at midnight last night in the home of  Mr. A. J.-Robinson, 1347 Seventh avenue east, superintendent of the Central Mission, Harold, the eight-year-  old son of Mr. Robinson, was badly  burned about the leg and hip. The  lad's escape from being burned to  death was narrowly averted by the  inmates of the house. The fire started  in the basement of the house and had  obtained such a hold before.the fire  apparatus came into play that the  inside was completely/gutted, causing  a loss of $2,000. The boy was rushed  to the hospital, where hla wounds  were attended to.  Record Cheque fpr Car Earning.  For the sum of $11,307.17, covering  the city's percentage of the receipts on  the street car lines for December, the  largest cheque ever given by tbe B. C.  Electric Company on that score was  paid yesterday to the city treasurer.  This was an increase of $3,436.23  o\er the percentage cheque for' the  same month of 1911, when the  amount was $7,870.94.  During the year the following payments were made, comparison with  the previous twelve months being  shown:  Month.                   1912 1911.  January $ 2,530.34   f 1,894.45  February . ..... 8,303.67 2,361.57  March ................. 4,733.49 3,300.56  April    5,348.44 4,492.71  May  7,184.18 5,288.58  June  7,130.06 6,343.18  July y.y-..::....;;:���������. 7,71239- -  6,779,54  August  9,038.23 7,012;34  September * 8,439.03 7,236.52  October  8,627.37 7,739.91  November  8,863.66 7,451.18  December    11,307.17 7,870.94  Total .....$84,167.93   $67,861.38  The teacher in natural history had  received more or less satisfactory replies to her questions, The Delineator  asserts, and finally she asked:  "What little boy can tell me where  the home of the swallow Is?"  Long silence, then a hand waved.  "Well, Bobbie, where is it?"  "The home of the swallow," declared  Bobbie, seriously, "Is in the stum-  mick."���������Youth's Companion.  Canadian Women to Demand Vote.  To all outward seeming, Miss Barbara Wylle belles her reputation of  being one of the 'most active and belligerent of English Suffragettes, whose  militant actions have astonished the  whole; elvillzed world daring the past  few years, On close inspection, Miss  Wylle proves to bo a lady of gentle  and winning manners and of the high-  set emltare. She is about the last one  would associate with a hatchet or the  use of some deadly mixture to destroy  the King's mall. And, im feet, Miss  lfja* ia as Bsgltsh geatlewoman of  means and social position, who Is glv-  Almost Everything from  5C  to  999c  A most  varied stock of  every-day  wants  Q99C Stores  1150 CtDffiereiil Drive  ing herself, her time and her money to  the cause of equal suffrage.  She arrived ln Vancouver laat Friday afternoon, and Is staying at Glen-  coe Lodge. She is just completing, a  tour in Canada.  "Yes, I am satisfied with the results  of my mission to Canada," she .declared, with emphasis. "I expected a  great deal from my Canadian sisters  in the way. of their, being ready to assert their own rights, and I have not  been disappointed. In all the cities I  have visited I have held successful  meetings, and have consulted with the   . t���������������������������  and I have found a general demand  for equal suffrage. I hate also met  with a great deal of support from th������  mea. I' left the politicians alone.  Their time may come later on. \  local political  Rf-(SJB--*-S**-Si  The thrifty German proprietor of a,  circulating library charged for wear  and tear. One volume came back to-  his scrutiny, "See here," he exclaimed, "there is a. hole on page .nineteen  of my beautiful book.. And see here,"  he went on, turning over the leaf,,  "there's another on page twenty."���������  equality organizations,' San Francisco Argonaut.  I  !  Everybody's doing it-Who's doingit?  We are doing it-Doing what ?  GIVING   AWRY  COUPONS  vvith every $1.00 purchase.  Come iri and see us.  EM. LYNN  DEALBR IK  Groceries, China  anct Kitchen Hardware.  PHONE: Highland 823  Corner Keefer St. and Campbell Ave.  We ourselves are better served  By serving others best.  Prices of a Few of Our Goods  WUxXwttv0|      ������������������������  ���������  ���������   ���������������������������  ��������� '���������������  ������.������������������������������������������������������������  settee  ��������� ���������  ������������������   ���������'���������  ���������  ���������������  *>  ���������������  **���������  e  ��������������������������� lOe    XvQ  Raisins, Beefttd ....  3 lb. pkg. iJ5o  "     BeTan Spanish ................ ...lb. 20c to 35o  ChystftUzed Cherries ..........������.............-...:. . .lb. 60o  . . ***K*W*ip   ��������� ���������'������������������ ��������� ��������� * ������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� * ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������ ���������'��������� ���������'��������� ���������'��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������*(*#    f ww  Ola-cod Froit, aitorted .....  lb. 60c  <#9������44Ww*lfi| -JrWHflB **���������������.-������**��������� ���������.���������    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>��������������������������������������������������� -life   DUG  ..Oroun4 Almonds ��������� ...���������,..���������. ..,..���������*,*. .*. .ib* 60c  SmUim} Wwiiuti ������������������>*,���������-.,.,���������,*-.. .lo* 40c  .'. ���������������v-**IWI>'***M*IM*>l    ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������ *��������� ������������������������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ������-��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� "���������*, ��������� e'*.������f|ifeA  ^HO  ' W V4 WfifpW     ���������  ���������. ���������   ������������������ - ���������  ��������� ���������  me ** m *_9 .***> ** ������������������������������������������*   e *������������������*>������������������ ��������� T*9e , wW  Jfrojomtogy Dates .   . pjeg. JBc  FardDatei  s ......:4b; iBo  Golden Pate*   .lb. 10c  Swiiet 0id������T . * *     *.          quart 20c  Boiled Older   .bottle 35c  TwWab Hgg ..... ���������.....................lb. 15c and 20c  *%9*9mi*\%   >s> |||o    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������-'���������������������������> ������*|D������   +OC  China Preserved Ginger .........  .....ia* 25c  Young Stem Ginger :   .'.jar 40c  Pin 9%o*\*7 "Picklei ..  bottle 35c and 60c  Mince Meat* Ifeiiis   2 lbs. 45c  ���������4WUSH '......... . ��������� .................... .m* IDS.. ������OC  Sardines. Royan* a la Vatol ..        . .tin 20c  ��������������� ���������*     ������la Bordelaise.  tin 20o  Pos Qportsmen   :tin 25c  *'      YachtXHnb, Bondessv...r.^,;.v.;..;. tin 26c  Choice Mixed Nuts ....          2 lbs. 35c  Mixed Nuts, extra fancy ........ 2 lbs. 45c  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive     Next to Uneeda Neat Market  -THE -  Q RAND VIEW  STATIONERY  *-B*S*BBST-S|S-S-SBS*SS*B-BS*B*--*S*--BSSS������^^  Sub-Agency for the  Columbia  Graphophone  Prices from $7.51 to $35t.        Latest records in  great variety.  Of course you know without using  time or space to explain, that  we lead where others  follow  In Stationery, Toys, Books, Magazines,  Papers, Confectionery, etc.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop. mm  Aa?  r*s.  THE WESTERN CALL  to  />&'  ������.>.|m|.,i..i..|..|..|.i8,.*.i*.���������!���������������,H-*���������*���������*��������� ���������������������������M**.*-.*****.* ������^.������<.^.i..l..|..|..;**H^H������-t*rM������4">l''l'->������������'l-'r  " ARE YOU INTEBESTEO IN B.C.f.IETHODISM? j  THEN THE '' |  Western Methodist Recorder j  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such    satisfactory   information   about   Methodist  /activity in this great growing province.   Whether  ' a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  Manager Ketbodist-Recorder P. I P. Co, Ltd.   - ���������   Victoria, B. C  91.00 -  One Year  ' ' '���������,.-.     /.'���������'-..'.'  >M^������Hi''l"l-*-l-'|i-t-'. O l'+**4-*<*4*4<****************  e.  International Egg-Laying Contest  Second   International   Egg Laying 27  Contest, held under supervision of Provincial Department of Agriculture, at  the Exhibition Grounds, Victoria.  '  First monthly total���������December 2nd,  1912, Jan. 2nd, 1912.  Class I.���������- Non-weight Varieties,  l'v O.vP. Stamer, Cowlchan���������Aa-  YOU PAY WHEN CORED  Pre. K. & K. TAKE ALL BISKS  MO NAMES OR PHOTOS USED WITHOUT WWTTEN CONSENT  NERVOU8 DEBILITY  -a  nj-Mrmp  .saaglo  TbaaaoOM ot young snd mVMIt-sged men sre snnuslly swept to > t*r������riatare grove  through Eiir *mkiv3^EM*m*:������d BImcIMmim If jr������ haT^iSFof tliofol-  M**Vwjqr*Dptonifl cast*** ���������**>**fcr������ it U tto Ut*. Are yoa ttr-rvous sad week, despon*  ny, specter  jfepelpita  > face, eyt   jtful'^keriergyudstiwn*-^  moods, weak manhood, premature decay, boas petasTnur  feP>*J*4Ki9*������p}y, SM(-to befcoa the eyes, with dark circles nodar them,^wak bock,  , palpitation of tbe heart, bsshf ul, dMoms tmd U*w������ Mdlm������ot to urine.  .,���������^tz^^-J&t "-'J*8 sunken, hollow cheeks, careworn expression, poor memory,  teless, dlf^nuttu^laek energy aod trtmigtb, tired mornings, iWtlcss alghtsTchaageablft  YOU    WILL    BE  careworn expression, poor memor  mornlafcs, restless nights, cbsnfceat  , sore tteoei, etc.  A    WRECK  Oar N-nr llsvVsd Trtwtmewt ean core yoa and make a man of yon. trader Ha Infla*  ��������� t&bi-^beooin-|sa������U-^ the blood     '-*������������������  "' *-��������������������������� ���������   ���������    -  js���������_- ii =- . J, the blood parifle(lfo that aU-)impJe������, blotches ������uid U  dltappear, the a-urts become strong; as sfeel. so that ii������-*TouKie������Vl*shfulness and des*  ���������jond-wcy wish, the eve becomes bright, the face full and clear, ���������aem* returns to tbe  body and the rani, pfaystoal and sexual systems are ia-iirorated; alTarains cease-no  mm W^wt������te from tee system. Don't let quacks and fakirs fob yoa of jrour hard  eat-aed doners. We ;*-*fli cars j-m or ao pay.  - E*i***"*ri"Hi**x; *>wvate aot  READER* woir-atter***������lu������t-"*atedyo-j,-**^  ���������������^*!*������-'rn������ CiMia Mssitor** (Ulustrated) -m*fe-*-*>rtl>l-������M-Ma*M*a.  QUESTION UST FOR HOME TREATMENT SENT ON REQUEST  IWKDOIEDr&KDINEDY  Cor. Mkhi|wiAv������. and OHjwoIdSt, Dttrolt, Mkh.  '���������iHfli^ll AYIf* V ' **H l*-*4*-*"** from Canada most be addreaaet)  ^^^BF^ffwf lwl������ to our Canadian Co-resj-ondence Depart-  99r*9eT aa~aaaMaMaaW*m ment in Windsor, Ont* If yon desire to  see ns **e***o*iall*- call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as -we aee aad treat  aa- patff*** iii our Windsor offices which are for Ccnespondence and  lr**\metotj for Canadian business only.   Address alt letters as toQoih:  J****** a* es*******Tats arWrasj*,  conas    40  2 V. CleeveB, Hagan P.O., Saan  lchton���������W. beghorns    48  3 R. W. Russell, P.O. Box 430,  Nanalmo���������W. Leghorns    26  4 A. Una worth, Sardls--W. Leghorns  .��������� -25  5 E. A. Orr, Chilli wack-*-W. Leghorns  ....,:.... J...........���������........   27  6 V.  K.  Wilson,  KokBllah���������W.  Leghorns '....;   80  7 J.   Enrery,   Sidney,   B.C.���������W.  _ j-eghorns ....:....:..;::...:....:...:..:.:...���������   64  8 W. Senkbei!, Britcoia P.O.���������B.  Minorcas      0  9 F/P. Hearns & Son, 1557, llth  Ave. E.; Vancouver���������Anconas   10  10 H. Nicholson, Turgooae P.O., .  .y,  Saarilch'ton���������W. Leghorns........   16  11 : C./ N. Bortoni Summeriand���������B.  Leghorns .:.......;.:.���������.........;,.....;.....,     3  12 A. H.-Anderson, Laity Road,   ;  Port  Hanimond-r^S.  S."Ham-7  :burgs y..y.........���������.............y.......... so  13 Mrs. Cross, 2138 Belmont Ave.  Victoria���������W. Leghorns    54  [1.4   A. Easton, Duncan, B. C���������W.  !       Le.ehorns    62  15 Norie1   Bros.)-  Cowlchan���������W.  Leghorns . ....    93  16 J. Amsden, Box 1, Deerholrne  P.O.���������W. Leghorns ....................   77  17 E. Soole, Cowlchan���������W.. Leghorns .:....'  ill  18 Seymour  Green,   Duncan,  B.  C.���������W. Leghorns    55  19 J. E. Baines, Saanichton���������W.  Leghorns     32  20 J. Allen, Box 48, Fort Langley  1        ���������Buff Leghorns     26  Class II.���������Weight Varieties.  !21   R. WilBon, Langley Prairie���������  I        Rarrad Rocks    11  22   L. P. Solly, Westh'olme���������W.  ;       Wyandottes     67  123   A.    C.    Lovekin,    Glengarry   -  "���������'arm, Metchosin���������B. Rocks....   17  24 O. E. Henning, Mead, Nebraska���������Black Orpingtons    14  25 Joseph   Arnould,   Sardis���������W.  Wyandottes  49  ;26   J. Wood. 115? (Mcdnnia Ave.,  Victoria���������Buff Orpingtons    25  aaa*ama*amam*mmmm*mm*wmoam  30  31  33  34  36  37  38  39  40  85  30  6  33  11  31  19  22  Dean Bros., Heatings���������W. Wy-,  andotte8  ��������� ���������    33  W. Miller-HIggs, Sooke Wajr,  near Victoria���������W. Cor. Game..     0  J. J. Dougan, Cobble Hill���������S.  C. Reds ���������.....,   P. North, Sidney, B. C���������Col.  Wyandottes ;......:.;.....'  G. Adams, Box 840, Victoria���������  W. Wyandottes ....................   C. W., Robbins, Chilllwack---,  Buff Orpingtons ..............;.... ..  Ferd.  Matthews, Kamloops���������  Barred Rocks'   O. B. Ormond, R. D. No. 3,  Victoria���������R. C. Reds ...���������.-���������.-.���������.: ���������  IT. E. Waby, Enderby���������Barred  Rocka ........,.!;....:..........  Dr. W.  H.  Bv Medd,   Mount  Tolmie���������Black Orpingtons:.......  Mrs. E.  McC. Hottley, Kam-  lcoi)S���������S. C. Reds ........1.......  AV. H.  Van Aruin, 2390 Cad-  boro Bay Road, Victoria���������:W.  Orpingtons  ............................:...  .A  E. Smith, Maywood P. O.,  Vlctoria-rS. C. Reds..���������..-.......L.  S..D. Evans, Box 201, Penticton���������W. OrplngtoBB ...  Average prj,ce received for eggs, 44c  per dozen. For the same period last  year, the eggs in Vancouver averaged  70c per dozen. The first three crates  supplied to the reputed leading fancy  grocer here realized 38c per dozen. A  better customer has since been secured. During this period packed eggs  were retailing at 35c to 40c per dozen.  Wholesale complaints have been received . from local poultry men relating,  to this matter. From a perusal of the  above figures, it can be easily seen  who is getting th������* cream of the profit  in the egg business.  The first month's yield exceeded last  year's total for tbe same* period by no  lepB than 610 eggs, the exact figures  being: last year 717 eggs, and 1327  eggs during the past month.  In accounting for the better showing  this ear, much of the credit is rightly  due the owners of competing pens.  Much better judgment has been used  this year in selecting pullets. At this  period lasti year, no less than nearly  a dozen pens were moulting, caused  by sending pullets which were in full  lay at time of shipnlnsr.    This y������������r.  the only feathers noticed in litter are  chick-feathers.  Better housing arrangements have  also assisted. The weather has not  been very propitious. On account of  thiB, the birds bave only been allowed  out on one or two occasions.' The  additional floor space provided this  year, together with better light and  ventilation, has helped considerably.  Given plenty of pen-room, together  with a palatable ration, green food,  plenty of water and exercise, fowls  will thrive, and. prove more profitable  than those allowed out in .all weathers..  In Class I., the following pens started to lay on dates enclosed in paren*  theses: Pens 6 and 10 (14th), 2 and  12 (18th), 3 (21st), 11 (27th).  The occupants of:  Pen 8, owing tp their youth, have  grown considerably during the month,  and greatly relish the dry mash.  7 Pen 10 was received several days  late, owing to another competitor failing.to: forwardbirds. '.y  Quite a few tinted eggs are laid by  several' pens in Class I.  pen 12 lays good-sized eggs, by no  means the smallest In the class.  In Class X, the following pens started to lay on dates given after pen number: Pen 29 (15th), 33 and 39 (18th),  35 (20th), 21 (21st), 37 (23rd), 24 and  31 (26th), 34 (27th), 32 (30th).    77  Pens 26 and 21 produce exceedingly  *SK'  large eggs.   Three pew h-are nc^t la*iL  yet In this class.   Pen te:haa'"4#f*il*  oped considerably duriiig tha inc������tk>:  Rations.���������Morhlngs   and"  mixture of lu^f com and half  fed in litter.  Dry-mash in h<^l*er **4>**-*  sista ot ground gi-*d**#-toT*^foi^^  proportions:   42^ lbf. <mU.''9t^^1^:p0fi  middlings, and 15 lbs. of 'l^f.***^"0777V  three times weekly a wet *^ %^|^&  in the morning, composed *a 99^ejki^;.i^  By weight, one ^>art 11*^  part'ground oats, and 20 ^0^71  aloumen addedv AyA:y^M-yy^y^^,  yy::y'-. ^WOT**OfA#;  m  ������3S%  m  "yyy foixl*m-V9^^^������  &i&!  ';"���������  v;^.A-8|*olls4 ,CHrt^if7|||^i|^^  "Where.r* fuilted^e;fe*������Bto*iK~^' ���������^lite5sLS"  IPS  y0M?$  ���������i^m$  ^-*>-1*.--g  orator, ��������� "would man ���������'*#,:&&?  Bot for w^inanV "y  8he   paused   for a  looked around the ball.  7 ''%rev^"*teg*^  ..    ���������'-���������.���������������������������.���������.:���������  ��������� 1 ���������:���������.������������������ ,���������.������������������������������������.:���������.������������������.������������������;.��������� vr"'-;:- ~-xvx-y������������������'->���������  man be today if not for wo-nanf**  momejiV aaA'  ������������������->'. '���������".- <,*xX."krxy%Tx*������m  mm  ^'HeU^helitthoJG^to^of'lSd^^  ing ..stii-vberteai^,*^^ '*mWb0  froni the gallery���������Photo Bits.  -*a  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree the qualities of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,  NOISELESSNESS,  NONj-SLIPPERINESS, RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY/ SANITARINESS  !������%.,'"  ,  f!&$  Eitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  eoLUH&IA WTOITHIC,  nm wmwm* 7i3o 7<7 mmn im  ^yvmyy^  \Pjd  *(r:  im j^-*.4^\,*������'>-*-''"V'-?*'*]  Z ��������������� is*-f*i������*i4,4.i|,,|i4,|ii|.,;..;��������� .|.,|,���������!��������� ^|.i|.-s������*������.<��������� ������t������ia..*������������*f������*i *H-t"i���������:��������������������������� '.������fr*M*''*������f*fr'.-*t**i-*s-'  J*  . A**':  *y..A   -  1 ���������  *���������  ***(se*wsM*.^-^-MeajsesjsejseHS������-*ose ���������.**.  K-K-mi,11.{. 1.;.11.|.������*i.114.������������������*������������������������������I���������������������������������������111 til t< 11������I���������! t*..|*s.*4.������*|i.ti.|������������������������������������  < ���������  ������������������ ���������  **  13500  dorse  Power  Turbine  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  The Spirit of the Time Demands  ,   ECONOMICAL,  POWER  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.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or half as much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  KC^'^      WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd. '^S^H  -   " ,. K. P. HAYWABD, General Manager JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  " -k  t.  Ill HIIIHH I MO U Mr**  t^aa^etmaaai  lAtt-tf- ���������,r.m*e*mm*Hf*l*������i t*+toi*if-'  )i&fMap&**a*V*������i***ti  mijjem* 'm*n^*i'^ai'*A^^**mm^m:mi.', i' '- ,\ 1 iffi'<> ^.'"l?*'*.'��������� t  |^|MCK)!^>������fi>-^^  flAww-jiWy*^*-*****;-.  "a .71���������"    Sir ", r������'���������-��������� 7'^"-"'''"''!^*,>.^"^\'7^^7lJ^''^'^7'*^"-'"''";!7!gS "���������"'" ,  ���������the Western caij..:^  ^7     ~  / ���������  ********* 11 l"t ������"1 ***4*V->******* *  ;   The Successful Firms   ;:  ;   Advertise.        WliY?   ;���������  < \****************4***t*****4*b'  LYNN'S GROCERY  J.  E. M. Lynni proprietor of the Lynn  Grocery, has been in the grocery business for himself for four years. He  Is a merchant by choice and instinct  and know* how to cater to the tastes  of the people. To anticipate the needs  of patrons and thus provide for them  in advance is a characteristic of Mr.  Lynn, whose store is a centre ot attraction in this section of the city.  Everybody knows and talks about  Lynn's Grocery. It is household word  and simply because the -people get  what they want at prices that please.  Mr. E. M. Lynn is a native of London,  Ont., but came West to Winnipeg in  early childhood. He has been in Vancouver six years and has driven* his  stakes. Young manhood, a vigorous  mind, commendable ambition, and a  pleasing manner mark this progressive  merchant at the corner of Campbell  avenue and Keefer street.  BURNS'  ANNIVERSARY  SCOTTISH  CONCERT.  a*************************  NOTICE is hereby given that  meetings of the Provincial Labour Commission will be held at  the following places :���������  Victofia---TueBday   and   Wednesday; January"14th and ,15th,  ln the Maple Coihmittee-room of <|  the Parliament Buildings, at 10 *  a.m.  Vancouver���������Friday and Saturday, January 17th and 18th,  Court-house, 10 a.m.  New Westminster ���������-, Monday,  January 20th, Court-house, 10 a.  m.    '��������� ���������:'.' .,���������:  KaralQojps���������Wednesday, January 22nd, Court-house,'10 a.m.  Salmon Arm���������Thursday, January 23rd.  Revelstcks ��������� Friday, January  24th, Court-house, 10 a.m.  Other meetings, will be announced later.  The Commission will hear evidence on all matters affecting  labour conditions in the Province  All persons interested are Invited to he present -.  H. G. PARSON,  Chairman.  F. R. McNAMARA,  Secretary,  -A grand Scottish concert,yto com-  memoratee tbe birth of Robbie Burns,  Scotland's national poet, will be held  in the Oddfellows' Hall, Mount  Pleasant.(Main Street, between Sixth  and Seventh Avenues), on Saturday  evening, January 25th, 1913, at 8.16  p.m. The concert is under the direction of Mr. W; W. Robertson, the well  known solo violinist, whb has conducted several successful Scottish  concerts in this city and suburbs during the past five-years, arid he will  be assisted on this occasion by some  of the best concert artisteB in the  eity. The programmee will include  Burns' famous songs, recitations,  violin solos, also ever popular Highland dancing,, so dear to the hearts of  all Scotsmen. All lovers of Scottish  music should not fail to avail themselves of being present on above  evening to hear a first class Scottish  concert. Popular prices of admission,  viz.: 25c. and 50c, and tickets can be  had from Independent Drug Store,  corner Seventh Avenue and Main  Street, and at the door on night of  concert. ~  Church Notices  Mount Pleasant  Phone: Fairmont 1140  Help to make these pages as interesting   as possible   by   writing  or telephoning all local news  each week before   Wednesday noon.  Mrs. York of 218 Sixth avenue west  died Monday of last week after a long  painful illness. The funeral took place  at the home Wednesday following.  <>  I  ���������J  ������  **************^**********  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meats al  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will Tse  made welcome.     S. Johnston, ares'*  dent   ��������� :,y  WANTED  FIRST-CLASS  ^*^ *���������*,,  i'  mvii. 000  Good pedigree, young* dog; state price,  particulars, .where seen.  \r -  *��������� Apply  Pox WN, Western Call  tmaav^MMtivx o������������*b*������ or ova.  nmrww  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 1*  Meats   avery   Tuesday   at   8  p.m.  Is  LO.O.F.  hall,    Westminster ���������  Ave.,   Mt-  Plea-tent.   Soourning  brethren  cordlallj  invited to attend.  JT.' C. Davis,riS: G.rim HomCT'St^Bit" : 7  J. Hadrion. V. G., 2616 Main Street  Thoa. S������well. Bee. Sec. 481 Seventh Ave. E  For Sale ���������  A large lot, 50x132 ft.; in block 2000  Pender Street,  East.        Price $3000.  Balance 6, 12, 18 months.     An excellent chance.     Enquire  WESTERN CALL OFFICE  3408 Westminster Road  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Services���������11 am., 7:30 p.ni. *  2.30 p.m.��������� Sunday School and Bible  . Class. ;��������������������������� ���������yry:;'y -x'-  11.00 a. m. ��������� "Christ and Character  Building." A':A:'/^"^'yy^.:.-  7.30 p. ra. ��������� "A Prescription for a  jHappyOldAge,"      , 7;;:  PALESTINE IN VANCOUVER,  /In The- ..77/;. ���������;���������'���������.  IMPERIAL    RINK  ' (ENGLI8H BAY),  Jan. 6 to Jan. 25. '  January 6 to January 25.  Open Daily From . ���������'  ���������2.30told -fcm.  This Gigantic Exposition-which took  London by storm in 1907 is here' at  Vancouver, It is original, unique, and  attracts as few other exhibitions can.  The  Whole; of the  Rink  is  mapped  out and divided into Sectional  A Realistic Exposition, showing  Palestine, Ancient and Modern.  Entertaining, Attractive, Educational.  Admission: Adults, 25c; Children; 15c  Special Season Tickets^ $2.00.  DISGUISED BLESSINGS.  ���������..���������"���������     By D. Rand Pierce. \  I murmured once, when,things awry  To all my plans and wishes went���������  SMy   wretched  luck,"   I   then   would  sigh,-  And mourn for days the sad event.  But, oh, how changed, since my blind  eyes-  Were opened unseen things to see  Now richest blessings in disguise  My greatest trials bring to me!  Mr. George Paul, superintendent of  the Apostolic Faith Mission, who resides at 42 Tenth avenue west, left  for Portland, Ore., Wednesday of last  weak for a stay of a>week or more. He  was accompanied by Mrs. Paul.  street and ninety-foot on Eighth avenue.  Union Bank  The savings department of the  Union Bank has opened business in  its new quarters in the Lee Block, corner of Broadway and Main street.  This bank will have a most 'desirable  situation, and exceptionally fine facilities for the handling of its growing  business.  Reqy Estate DearTs  ���������5"$lb,000 deal was consuiri'mated  last week. The lot purchased will be  used as a site for a grocery store.  The corner of Eighteenth and Main  was recently sold by the owner, Mr.  Smith, for. $30,000. This lot is sixty-six  by one hundred and forty-eight'feet.  Several unusually large deals have  been consummated in Mount Pleasant  during the last week. The corner of  Quebec and Dufferin was recently sold  for $40,000. ;       ��������� .  Sidewalks Must be Kept Clear of Snow  The matter of the removal of snow  from the sidewalks was a live question  at yesterday's meeting of the board of  works. None of the members said  much about the matter, as they all  agreed with Aid. McMaater when he  stater that the bylaw for show removal  should be enforced in the strictest  manner.  Aid. McMaster said that the trouble  and serious' inconvenience met with  all over the city was something that  ought not, to be allowed to continue.  Everybody should unquestionably be  compelled to clear away the snow from  their own sidewalks, if they were not  sufficiently pqhlic-spirited to do so  without compulsion. A very regrettable'feature of the matter was that nine  out of the ten transgressors were men  who could well afford to employ four  or five men to dp the clearing. He  mooted the desirability of the city in  future making a frontage tax for snow-  removal, the owner of the property to  pay the tax.  The-assistant city engineer stated  that the extra cost to the city, through  snow removal, during he last fortnight  had been $13,000.  ****************4>****4������*'*4>*  <**M"I������I*.>-l..*i.HMi..*.4..>-..i..|..]..i..*..|���������i.,tl4l.H\  No  Delivery ���������~**������   _No Credit ,\ \  Phonei Fairmont 621  ft give vntfct tele-  fit at all eipeosea tf'  dtllvery  and '  kuplog.  Satisfaction in Both Quality and Price  9aturday 9paolala  Pea Lb.  ****** V4<'***********^*****  ******4^******">*r*****^***^  PROPRIETORS: *  THE DON  REST PARLOR  2648 main St. 2d store from Uth Mr.  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  cTWcGOWEN  C*% SALTERj  CHOCOLATES  FRUITS  STATIONERY       \  *i* IHI 111 III 111 ******** <**������ A* ~4 111111 11111 M'l****i 11 IU  Success Business College  The work of this fine institution  goes on apace. The enrollment has  now reached over three hundred. Its  future looms brightly. It is still in  its early history, but has already  achieved a wonderful degree of success. Only words of the highest appreciation come from those in a position to Judge of its worth. Principal  Eaton is a splended executive, and his  skilful hand will guide this school  to continued prosperity. Do not forget its loca/tioh, corner / Main; and  Tenth avenue east. r  ' Mr.  Ray's "Lecture :  Mr1.   Ray,   the  missionary  traveler  through the countries of South America, gave a stereopticon lecture on his  journeyings Wednesday evening at tha  Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church.   The service Was entertaining and highly instructive.    One of the most striking  parts was. his description of -the unutterable darkness   of those-sections  where Roman Catholicism holds undisputed  sway,  debating absolutely- the  introduction of the Holy Bible.    The  lamentable moral and intellectual con  dition  of these  priest-ridden   people  gives something of an idea of what the  state of affairs would be in Canada <  or anywhere else if the Church   of  Rome could dominate the public school  question, banish the Bible from eyery  home, and exterminate completely the  tremendous   enlightening   and   transforming   influences   of  Protestantism.  This la her constant aim in every land  and clime.   With the aid of the .Tews  she has secured the expulsion of the  Bible from the public school in several  of the States.    In consequence many  of the high schools have developed a  bad state ot morals. This is then made  an excuse by  Rome to  demand  t\vi  privilege  and    support,   of parochial  schools.   The reading of the Bible and  prayer should form a part of the program of every  public school  in the  land.  FORESTRY PROTECTION.  Fresh Local Lamb. -  Legs 22c  Loins 22c  " I" Shoulder 15c  Choice Rolled Roast - 20c-25c  Fresh Spare Ribs - 2 lbs. 26c  Fresh Dressed Chix -' 25c to 30c  Pig Pork, Legs and Loins 18c-22c  SEAL SHIFT OYSTERS  Jibs. 86c  , - each 5c  2 lbs. tor 25c  . Pra Lb '  Presh Local Veal Roasts 20c to 25c  Sirloin Roast - . - - - 20c-25c  Choice Pot Roast - - 14c-16c  New Zealand Butter - 3 lbs. $1.00  Smoked Shoulder Hams, - 15c  Good Lard - - - 2 lbs. for 25c  Ranch Eggs, per doz.     -   - .36c  Fresh Salmon :   ���������  Large Salt Herrings  -Smoked Halibut  -  Finan Haddio  Kipper*.     -      .      .  Fresh Smoked Salmon  perlb.l21-9e ,  6c per pah*'  -   21be. forSSc  ;; 2513 Main Street, nr. Broadway  The Place that Treats You Right  This Is an Independent Market  fyl,,l,*t4t*>l>4J>**************4ut>** *********^������*************4>**:  s  ************************** 9**************************>  PETERS & CO.  Pioneer Shoemakers  We do the Best Work for |the Lowest Possible Prices.   ', I  Get Your Shoes Repaired Here  3530 Main Street  With improved quarters we improve and increase our work accordingly.-  X  ���������������������������; ..'���������'"  **************************   **************************  \  The  THE SUCCESS  Business College  . ���������<  THE SCHOOL OF CERTAINTIES"  We invite the public to call at our new premises in the  Harris Block. We \tould like you to inspect our equipment ; to see v. hat splendid light and ventilation we have ;  to see our students at work.  If you are interested in Business Education, a visit to  us will convince you that this is the school for you to^attend.  The best is what you require.  E. SCOTT EATON, B. A., Principal  Cor. Main St. & 10th Ave.  PHONE : Fairmont 2075       VANCOUVER, B. C.  Royal   Bank  fv'oves  Wednesday evening of last week the  Mount Pleasant Royal Bank was moved from the old quarters at Seventh  and   Main,  to   the   new   building   on  Eighth and Main.   This building is one  of the. most imposing and beautiful  structures 1n the whole'of Vancouver.  'While not extremely large, the solid  cream finish make3 it very prominent  and striking.   The building is of mat-  enamel terra cotta with the cornice cf  terra cotta also.   It is the only structure of its kind in Vancouver and was  built at'.a cost ot $30,000.    The*entire  .first floor is  occupied  by  the ^oyal  j Bank.   There is a large hall entrance,  ;a   spacious   rotunda   and   the   usual  j number'of divided offices.    It is pr>r-  '. ticularly' well liehted.   The ceiling and  i  ;sides are of white plaster; the ceiling  ;>s beamed.   Artistic drop lights add to  I the very attractive appearance of the  {banking  quarters.    The  woodwork is  ' "jolden oak.  {    At   the   front   is   the     large,   well-  ! lighted  manager's office."   The second  floor is divided into eight offices.   Th?  basement is  divided into    a    storage  room, a lunch and rest room and a  vault  room.  The building is two storeys in height  and the dimensions are thirty-two hy  ninty   feet���������thirty-two-foot   on   Main  Mr. R. H. Campbell, Dominion Director of Forestry. In an outline of>the  work of the Federal Forest ^Branch  published In the Pulp and Paper Magazine, lays particular emphasis upon the  creation of forest ^reserves as conservators of the national wealth. He  says:  . "The organization of the permanent  forest reserves so as to make them  fireproof' and to provide proper management is work that requires a good  permanent staff and a system of permanent improvements; such as forest  ranger stations, trails, roads, bridges,  telephone lines, etc. As the forest  ranger staff is the groundwork or all  the organization for handling the reserves, the choice qf the right kind of  rSSa is a factor of the greatest moment. ' The improvement work above  referred to as required on tiie reserves  is necessary if there is to be effective  protection and management, and as  all this work is yet to be done, it will  be seen that there must be a large  initial expenditure which cannot be expected to be returned by the forest immediately. The. %ork on permanent  improvement is, in fact, a capital expenditure, and should be considered as  such; A proper system of roads, trail3,  buildings, etc., throughout the reserves  will cost a large amount of money, ths  incidence of which should be distributed through a series of years. These  works, once done, will require a com-.  ,paratively small expenditure for maintenance, in,addition to such work as  may be donVby the permanent ranger  staff. So long, however, as this work  remains undone the forests are exposed to danger which cannot be coped  with In seasons of light rainfall, and ;  which renders much of the expenditure  that is being made for flre patrol finally nugatory, as the history of the dry  years so eloquently testifies.  It must be expected, therefore, that  the expenditure on the forests for a  considerable period will exceed the  revenues. A permanent policy^ in the  present condition of our forests, cannot be worked, out on any other expectation. The waste of years of unchecked fires cannot be repaired lh a  day. When the fire danger has been,  eliminated and proper system of cutting timber introduced, the condition  of the forests will steadily improve,  and finally will reach the stage where  a sustained annual yield can be obtained .which, will give.revenue sufficient to cover the costs of administration and furnish as reasonable a profit  as a Government would be expected to  obtain.  The protection of the vast extent of  northern forest is a task of great magnitude. The belt of land, more or less  forested, stretching from Hudson Bay  to the Rocky Mountains, covers a distance of 1,500 miles from east to west,  and from 300 to 700 miles from north  to s.onth, and, with traA'el, railway con.  strjiction and settlement steadily working into it from all directions, the  clanger of fire is great and constant.  On the whole, the staff of rangers  patrolling in these districts is of a good  clpss, but the number so far employed. 200, is utterly inadequate to  the task when the season-is at all dangerous."  e* t * i ������<"i"i'������'i'������'i'.������'i"iH"|i������*t'i'������'t'*-i-������ *******i  ������  For good values in  RPAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  ? ' ���������''��������� '   ' Call on-  ' ���������  rRlM&tE  & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway an4 Westminster Road  .-'���������' '    "7" ''-'7 ���������,- . '���������' -:' ;:.     ' v 7. ���������  ���������' ���������������  T*************4**+*******99*W  2446 MAIN ST.  PHONE Fairmont 2259  4 ^ No. 1  Frvtt xmd   Produce.  -John Er Reekie  PROPRIETOR  Terminal City Press, Ltd-  2408 Westminster Rd.  Phone Fatrmont 1140  Not the Cheapen Place  la Town  isft  ������LEAvSAN1 COHFEct  But the Best Value for  Your Honey  W.H. Armstrong, Prop.  2440 MAIN STREET  %������  ���������*y  A full line of all the Best Magazines.  ���������'��������������������������� '.���������': ,': ���������A      "������������������    ������������������''  Fruit and Candy of the Highest Grade.  =*  ���������AS'+i'f  **pr-f^li������\  i^s-V"*. \  ^������������������L   ������   t/ U*,  WAi?? *������k  "^^>^^p^^^.:  "������. j* *��������� ^.  :dbaJA<  Mt. Pleasant Liver  *  A. F. McTAVISH, Prop.  Corner Broadway and Main 1  Phone Fairmont 845  Carriages at all hours day or night  t  ***  Hacks", Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and'Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  Furniture and Piano Moving  *****$****W****l>l**t*l*Z**l**M*!**.<***t * MHH'I'tH ta wwmLnfMismumxax*ttiXK**MWtmr.  ���������z^mzfr^v-.rjwmi*mur&w\*tnia^ moihXBm&itemeaeuutiiz  ��������� mnJXJKVt* UA-*),  -"itttta-wM *^u.\%*Li^tF*vmtta  \  /  THE WESTEEM CALL.  ������f Vancouver  j^tijtiiiiru*fi|u|t^i  *IfYouHeIpYourI^ti  t������u also Help V,  4  ^  *-*���������  *  m wmtsbv oAUk  Issued ������very Friday at 24M Weets-Jn-  eter xtoad. one-half block north ef Broadway.    Phone Fairmont 1140.  Sdltor. H. H. Stevens; Manager, Geo.  a  Odium.  THE WINNIPEG  GROCERY  ���������abse-rtptioni 11.00 per year, 60 cent*  per six months; 26 cents per three  months.  Changes of ads. must be in by Tuesday evening each week to Insure insertion In following Issue.  Notices of births, deaths aad mar*  rlasea Inserted free of charge.  YOUR HEALTH  depends upon the condition of your spine. To  enjoy perfect health get  your spine ad justed by .  ErnestShaw,D.G.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main 8t)  ���������Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  ���������Free.  This up-to-date grocery and bakery,  Ib popular with 8*1 classes, and la  drawing trade from a wide a*ea.  Q. B. Jones, who "has been tbe proprietor for fifteen fnonths, aims at  pleasing his patrons: To this end  neither labor nor expense are 'considered a hardship.��������� All patrons,, including children, are treated -with,  qourteay, anfl the tastes and needs of  the people are' studied so as to give  -good accommodation^ and perfect satisfaction. The -best quality of goods  at the lowest -possible price is the  basis of buying and sellrng with this  house.   ' . _'   < ���������  The bakery Is a ^ery noticeable feature, .of' the Winnipeg Grocery. Bread,  oajpes and. pastry of the finest quality  are. manufactured by them and sold,  at prices within the reach of ail..  Mr. Jones, who Is a native of North  Wales, has the art of pleasing, and is  building up a large trade. His store  at the corner of Campbell avenue and  Harris -street is widely known lu the  East End of Vancouver.  Turkey Bows to- Submission. ,  Constantinople, .Jan. 22.-^-Turkey  submitted today to the' will of the  Powers. The Grand Council of the  Ottoman Empire decided in favor, of  accepting i.he proposals of Europe for  a peace settlement between Turkey  and the Balkan Allies.  -Morris Jelly  h.. O. Foote  /  Express, Ba]  *-       ���������' ' ���������������������������'.'      ���������'������������������';.      /'       -A   ���������������������������������������������:-;��������� - '      .  Always in Mount/Pleasant  '.'���������'���������������������������      ...       '������������������'"'.���������' A . '      '-.'    '���������'..'     ���������   7   .���������"��������� " ���������  Phone Fairmont 1177 Stand 2421 Scotia St,. Mt. Pleasant  ************************** *|i4������iii4MiM|������|iit*iM"*,'t''i''li,i''i''i^'i''i''i''l!'l',l''t''i''1  : AHE YODINTEKESTER IN B. CMETH0DI8M?"  THENTOBJ  ii Western  1st Recorder I  (Fublishea Monthly) .  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will.give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  .  movement.   Send your subscription to  % managerHfelboillsMJeconlerp.*tMW.   ��������� -   Victoria,It  $1.QQ '������;' One Yoar  ��������� ���������  .*������  *{.^^^.^^m:.^4^^h{^^h*^h^h.^m{mH*-1 O ���������H*������lw}>*i**l������������'l*-l**l'*M-*t''ll '1"1' * 4> * 4< * *****  **************************   **************************  HE.  ii Cor- Main Str. and 16th  PHONE: Fairmont 899 .  \ Corner 49th and Fraser Aveuues f  Phone: Fairmont 1167L ?  ft  CO.  Ave.  .PER  CENT.  GENERAL NEWS  Playing False to Pledged Word  Washington, Jan. 21.���������"Shall we Inform the world that the United Steles  te false to its agreements, false to its  pledged word? Shall we have it made  known to the world over that you must  lock out for the United States or it  win get the advantage of you? That  the United States is astute, cunning,  rSlipnery?"  ' With this -rigorous denunciation of  the attitude of this country .ra the  Panama Canal controversy with Great  Britain, Senator Elihu Root closed a  two-hour speech jn the Senate today,  with an appeal for the submission of  the Panama question to arbitration, or  the repeal of that section of the canal  law that vrould give, free passage to.  American coastwise ships.  struction In Cpnada of vessels required  by the Government might assist the  companies of the Dominion. "I and  my colleagues*" he said, "appreciate  the earnestness which' you have expressed your*views and realize the  difficulties you have to face."  Briand Forms New Cabinet '  .Paris, Jan. 21���������Arlstlde Briand, the  new French 'premier, completed thf  formation of his cabinet today, and  submitted the list to President'.Fal*  lieres.   The official list follows:  Premier and minister of the interior  ���������Aristide Briand.  .  Minister of Justice���������Jean Barthou.  B. C. Salmon Rapidly Growing Scarcer  Ottawa, Jan. 21.7���������That salmon- In  the Fraser River, British Columbia, are  becoming more scarce year by year as  a result of being caught in American  waters before going into the river to  spawn, was the statement made this  afternoon by Prof. McMurrich, a director of the anatomical /department  of the University of Toronto, in an address on the "Salmon Fishers of British Columbia," at the annual meeting  of the conservation commission.  Prof. McMurrich -said It would he  a good thing if some international arrangement tetween the United States  and Canada could be made to prevent  the depletion of the Salmon of the Fraser and adjacent waters, even in American territory, by indiscriminate catching.  As  things  were    now,  it  was 'ex-'  STATU8 OP MODERN WOODMEN:  r  in view of the decision of. Judge  Shirley at Springfield, 111., restraining  the Modern Woodmen Society' frottt  putting its new rates Into effect, Head  Consul Talbot has issued a letter to  state deputies In which;he::8ays: vA.,|F  In writing all new business, I desire  to urge upon every deputy that he  explain to the applicant the situation  of this Society with reference to thW  new table of rates; that the injunction  proceeding against us haa been ap-'  pealed; .that we hope tha Appellate  Court permit the Society to do business under the provisions of section  37, the new rate by-law adopted in  Chicago; and it is.my desire that the  truth concerning our rate situation, ao  far as the deputies understand it,'shall  not be withheld, and that all members  coming into our Society upon the old  table of rates be advised that the protection offered, v-hile \y is the cheapest and best of its kind in America^ is*  only temporary term protection at current cost, and that it is the,purpose  of the Executive Council to operate  upon- the new table of rates if the  Court   of  Appeals,   reversing  Jtidge  ������*���������  fi-rrtri^-lliV  v.*1 "��������� I   -  ^;-, Shirley, permits.  We expect our field force to secure  plained, mo-e salmon are caught near]  the moulh of the Fraser just before'  spawning time and consequently .few jnew busine8-������ "**>*- the proposition that  get up to the inland waters.   Some of ;������������T s<>c[ety, under the old plan, will be  Garments of all  r!������*ned.  FURS  CLEANED  9m.*ma\99%9^t^*m,99^  *Mrts,5������ attire L.toMfaMT*  r  -r f  ������&������  Minister of foreign affairs���������Charles,  C. A. Jennart. \hard hit already by the scarcity of the  Minister of war���������Eugene Etierine.     -*sh-    /  Minister of marine���������Pierre Baudin  the canneries on the Fraser have been!ab,e to furni8h the be8t temporary protection at a less cost than any other  Minister of finance���������Louis L. Klotz.  Minister of public instruction���������Jules  Steeg.        ;,..' .  Minister of public works���������Jean Du-  puy- ~,..    :,-"   '  Minister of agriculture----Fernaud  David.  '.Minister of the colonies ���������- Gabriel  Gulsthau.  Minister of labor���������Rene Bosnard.  M. Briand has made a clean sween  of several of the more distinguished  men in the (Poincare cabinet.' M, Del-  casse, M. MIllerand.M. Bourgeois and  M; Pams, all men of high attain'  ments,; have no place in the new  ministry.    -7  Suffragette Peril Puts London on Edge  London, Jan. 21. ��������� Extraordinary  precautions are being taken by the police and the government authorities in  anticipation of a further frenzied outburst of violence on the part of the  militant suffragettes, when Sir Edward Meyers*^ amendment to "the franchise registration bill, which comes up  on Friday, is "defeated. At Scotland  Yard the gravest fears, are entertained and an anonymous warning  sent to the Home Office has given  rise to great alarm. The lives of cabinet ministers have been threatened  and these threats are regarded with  so much seriousness that the precautions taken by. the police are almost  without a parallel.  "It is all very 'well for the. leaders  to talk about human life being sacred,  but J;he peril lies In the individual action of women who, even if sane, are  highly hysterical."  This is the comment of a leading  police official who has charge of the  special force to deal with tho expected  outrage. Every cabinet minister Is  being closely guarded. When Mr. As-  ciuith left the House of Commons last,  night, two automobiles containing detectives followed the premier's car to  its destination. Other ministers who  walked the short distance to tlieir official residences were followed by a  ��������� small retinue of plain clothes men.  J  ^  *  *  Are you wanting a Heater  or Stove or Range ?    We  want to reduce our stock.  ../.������������������     . ������������������ ���������  Now is your time to buy.  Need of Naval Defence Urgent  Victoria, Jan. 21���������In an address holding the close attention of Parliament  for upwards of two hours today, the  Provincial Prime Minister, Sir Richard  McBride, elaborated and explained the  policy of the Government and dwelt  with eloquence and lmpressiveness  upon the substantiality of provincial  progress along all lines of legitimate  governmental activity. A very consid-  eradble portion of his speech was devote*, to the Canadian naval policy,  upon which he made himself and his  position clear to the people of Canada.  He also took the House into bis confidence in explaining that whatever  might have been recommended by the  commissioner who rpcentlv investigated the intricate problem of the bouk-  hobor colonists, that there could be no  relaxation of'tbe ���������'statute law hereafter  in behalf of these eccentric immigrants  from an older land.  He further somewhat anticipated the  presentation of the estimates in assuring the House that road construction  and general public works would claim  equal attention, and as large an expenditure during the coming year as  had been witnessed during the twelve  months just ended. .. Conspicuous  among the new works of especial importance projected for the Lower Mainland is a substantial modern tramway  and general traffic bridge to span the  Pitt River and give Vancouver City v.  new line of contact with outlaying  'agricultural .settlements, not only by  wagon road, but by means of an additional electric railway*, to extend  along the north bank of the Fraser.    .  like institution in the country, andT  thus irfduce applicants to join with us  and help put the Society, at an early  date, upon an absolutely permanent  basis. '  Real Estate Situation at Winnipeg.  Winnipeg, Man.���������In view of the  slecti&i of Winnipeg as Ithe meeting:  place of 1913 for the National Association of Real Estate Exchanges, extensive preparations will now be taken'itt  hand by Winnipeg real estate and advertising men looking to tiie carrying  'out-of a memorable programme, with  resulting favorable publicity to. th4 entire Canadian West. Plans tor the  coming convention date back as far as  three years, and the business situation^ both locally and throughout the  West, is regarded as at present extremely favorable for securing the best  results in the' way of a substantial  boost for the city and for the Dominion.'   - ;���������'���������";. .', ��������� ��������� ."���������; .-;  ^-HM  m  S  AT COSf  Special reductions ia  waLlpaper������  for  the balance of  January.'  See our special 5c,  %}ic and 10c lines  and be  convinced.  , v  ?C8  STANLEY I %W  Cootracllai Paperbssiera  miimk Street  PHQNrFitf*-������K>nt 9**  i*Ws  to*  ���������>y>k4'4L j  ���������'*">  U*  <y: *<"  l-&4i.  $&������  j  ������������������vJ-������  ***������  THE  CREED  FOR  A  SENSIBLE  WOMAN.  Miss Helen Gould, the popular philanthropist, is soon .to be married to  Mr. Finley .1. Shepa'rd, an untitled,  hard-working American, who has  tastes and ideas something like her  own, and about ninety millions of  people are wishing the couple every  happiness that earth can afford them.  Speaking of her personal creed she  recently declared:  "Thee Christian idea that wealth is  a stewardship of trust "and not to be | Main Transfer, 2421 Scotia  i  Hall=Mark of Quality  16th and Main     494h and Fraser  ******<t********i  ������***   **************************  Seek Aid for Shipbuilding  Ottawa, Jan. 21.���������Representatives of  all the leading shipbuilding companies  of the Dominion waited upon Rt. Hon.  R. L. Borden this afternoon and described the keen competition which  they were facing and declared that unless they received assistance from tbe  Federal Government they would te  forced to abandon the unequal struggle.  One of their spokesmen   suggested  the   imposition   of   a duty   on   British  ships, while another thought that this  plan would not prevent British ships  from  engaging in  a    coastwise trade  and proposed the payment of a bonus  per net ton on ships built in  Canada  and subsidy on coast.    They promised  to provide the Prime'Minister and his  colleagues  with  a   detailed   statement  of their ease and Mr. Borden dec]  that  the   question   of   supporting  shipbuilding  industry     would   re;  the consideration  of tiie  Cabinet  soon  as  the  document  was  received, j  Mr. Borden assured the-deputation that ���������  i  the  Government  apnreeiated   the   hn-j  ��������� ���������-.,        .......       .   , i      'I   never  heard  of but  one   perfect i  nortnnce of the shipbuilding mdnFtrvj                                                           ' !  ,    .,             .           ,-,        , .,   ,. ..         , ,: boy,'   said  Johnnie,  ponsivelv,  as he i  to the country and hoped that it woul-1; i  .       ,          ..         .        ��������� ,   ,   .          ,.! sat in the corner doing pennance. ;  not only continue to exist, but would i                                ..*-.* i  also develop-.   He was anxious to know i     "And who was that?" asked mamma, j  fro what period it would be necessary j     "Papa���������when he was little," was the j  to aid the industry in order to insure! answer.    And silence reigned for the  its continuance,   remarking that con-j space of live minutes.  C. P. R. Ogden Shops at Calgary.  Calgary, Alta.���������Work on the Canadian Pacific "Ogden" locomotive and  car shops is so far advanced that it is  officially announced the opening for  active operations will be on February  1st. At the commencement three or  four hundred men will be employed,  increasing in numbers as the plant is  completed until the', full 5,000 hands  are, engaged. Attention will be given  to the re'pair work originating on the,  mountain 'division*and a part of the  prairie division. '       -  Slncethe burning of the Burns packing plant a few days ago, renewed Inr  terest is being taken in the earlresj.  possible extension of Calgary's water1  supply, not only for purposes of fire  protection but for household and industrial uses. It appears that with an  expenditure of about $25,000, an increase of about 50 per cent, over the  city's present supply could readily be  obtained.  Mt.  Pleasant business houses that  are leaders  in  their  particular lines  and on whose word patrons can rely.  Don. The, 2648 Main.  Fruit Store, O. K., 2446 Main.  Heeler's Nursery, 15th and Main.  Lee & Wood. 523 9th W.  Mt. Pleasant Livery, 9th and Main.  Mti Pleasant Confectionery, 2440 Main'.  used for one's personal pleasure alone,  but for the welfare of otliers, certainly  seemp the noblest, and those who  have more money or broader culture  owe a debt to those who have had  fewer opportunities.  "And there are so many \vays'~one  can help. ^  "Children, the sick and the aged,  especially, claim our attentions, and  forms of work for them are numerous.  Our institutions for higher education  require gifts in order to do their best  work, for the tuition fees do not cover  the expenses of the advantages offered.  "Certainly   such   societies  as   those  in our churches and the Young Men's  sr   the!r,nc*   Young   Women's   Christian   Associations    deserve    our    hearty    co.  operation."  McLachlan & Morgan, 3330 Main.  McBride & Co.. 15th nnd Main.  Owen, W. R., 2337 Main.  Peters & Co., 2530 Main.  Sanitary Market, 2513 Main.  Success Bus. College, 10th and Main.  Stanley  &  Co., 231?  Main.  Shaw, Dr., 250 22nd E.        ���������  Toronto Furniture, 3334 Main.  Trimble & Korris, 9th and Westm. Rd.  ���������re*:.  ' lve  The  Perfect Soy.  never  heard  of but  one  pensively,  ������ The Drop.  The weather man he Fished fyll'iong  And cii'.'il: *��������� "lis thu'nliiess plan  To satisfy in lyrist decree  Ti" tickle mind of man!  Hole I've l>een criticised by all  That  warm thi' won ther was:  That flies annoy.mI ami skeeters too  Continued nightly i-uxz.  "Unseasonable, tin; public said.  The weather of the past.  Ar.rJ ivnnd-rtfl in sarc'.sUc way  How Ions it v.-.-is to la.=t.  $o ti).,:n i thought their taste to pleas*.  This Cerberur; give a ?op.  And. taking down the temperature...  J gave them quite a drop.  "Quito satisfied?   \\>II. that's the point!  Xo; not a  little hit:  I'm popular with just myself  When 1 thought to be 'it.'  But now 1*11 show these fickle foik  I know what I'm about.  Ill ������eek no more their whims to please.  But ���������jive them a freeze out."  ��������� Baltimore America*  I:  y  A FO&SALE 'yyyyyyy,y  A fine lot to choose froiii,:.:-jlf^ftf>'*  prime condition.. ,7^7  Sixty varieties to select frbinif  Now. is the time to buy for Fall pHm***  ing to give good results for next.,.;  .���������/.*���������  ���������     ,- spring;    > yyy^0Ay  KIEIBIER'S NURSlHi  Cor ISth Ave. &Mair  PHONE: FWmont 817  t:iv  Ai/.'.  W>***<**<W********4 *****������i  ~AAMyi$  FURNITURIS  STORE I  t 3334 Main St.  * Our stock of .''Fomijkure  I is Large,' Modern and;;  Ladaptea to the tastes of ��������� ���������  l   v Buyers. _  I Dressers, Buffets, Tables.;  t Chairs, Ciwches,   Mat-  I tresses, Bedsteads, etc;  A complete line of      (  ���������V Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc;'  X Drop in and inspect our goods.  i. This is where you get a square  deal.  M. H. COWAN  ������������������������������������������������������������������������:**;������������>������M**M'*������-t*������-������*M������������*i-������*^������*>������  I  mm  :'My.  See Our  ���������A J  .The cold water  KALSOMINE  in all-colors and  shades  50c> per 5-lb. pkg-.  LEE & WOOD  523Broatffay,f _ Pftocc Ftlr. IS lilfll>*iilt������i^>'iiiiiiTi'tfr' 'n ' V' -"i*''  A  6  THE "WESTERN CALL.'  South Vancouver's Leading Grocery  "Quality" is our Motto  MPromptness" is our Practice  " Fair Dealing " is our Habit  Tea  Coffee  Cocoa  Sugar  S.HILL  Fruits  Vegetables  Flour  Feed  Grocery  Cor. 45th and Fraser Avenues - Also River Rd. and Fraser Avenue  Phone Fraser 99  TO THE ELECTORS OF WARD 2, SOUTH VANCOUVER:  Sincere thanks are extended for their efforts in the recent municipal elections in behalf of  George A. Stevens  mm.  SANDOW and WHITELY Exercisers  and Chest Developers; Indian Clubs;  Wood or Iron Dumb-bells.  A very complete stock on hand.  TISDALLS LIMITED  9l9m999 Mmatlmga Stroot,  Woat  **********************'1-M"������   *******************4*i>****  I      '-     I I  I _ r" '>-%'  >;Ay*r  yy.  ' ~"-.    '  iSSS  y*  ly  I*    i ���������>;  '  r*   y.  :i>;:jy  Use Slave lake Power  Those Industries are Better  Jn ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office build-  ingsVhich oper^te-private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  -_ trifling accident may disorganize their whole  system''��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably "cheaper and more reliable than pri-  , vate'plantoperation.   See us for particulars  and rates.   ; ���������-". ������������������'���������  ���������.' i  * t'  Wx  m  **  ;----^- 7   LIMITED  J Unmet ftptwr }Tjk     603-610 Carter-Cotton &wg. |  >. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B.C.  ��������� ���������    '<��������� ,r>   ���������  -fill T: T * ������������������ *��������� t ���������*���������������������������������������������������*������ 1-*; ������ * *��������������� ��������������� ������ *������-������������������������������������������������-*: *������������������-  *L^~r,*..\dl.,lM������\><1>to*>*'**<\****4>****4  1*/'1-  CHIC BLOUSE CO,  Wehave a complete line of  in Pure Wool, moderately priced  form $2.50 to $5.50, in grey  aiid black.  Fancy Handkerchief Boxes and  Handkerchiefs from 50c  Neckwear of all kinds at all prices  Chic Blouse Co.  723 Georgia St.  Opp. Hotel Vancouver  Phone Sey. 3823  Why send your son to occupation not congenial to him ?  Have you observed his God given talent for his  Life's course ? Buy him a  TECHNICAL  BOOK  We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE DEPOT LTD.  1175 Granville Street  THE  (Concluded)  "Explanation's dead soft," grinned  the niessenger boy. 'Tub. see, old  Chief Wllklns an' General Cole has al*  ways thought I had de goodie in me  fer a Sherlock Holmes. So -when  youse was all framed up fer de trip  dey calls me in an' tells me to bang  'round In de vicinity, see? And tun  keep a close eye on youse, do all I  could to help youse, an', If youse got  stalled at de finish, to shoot home de  news. In oder words, I was guardeen  an' shadow over de whole journey���������  an' de letters was jest part of it all.  It was a pipe fer me to learn your  cipher���������any baseball bug can easy do  it���������an' as for de letters, I can say  dis: I may talk on de fritz, but at  school I always got any spellin* prizes  dat was to be had."  "You must have kept-in touch with  the chief, too, didn't you?" aaked Solano.  "I surel7 did. I was do live wire,  de line of communication, an' 7 just  ferried along some letters dat de chief  an' de general managed tub. get tub  *  v *N  me. I was Johnny on de spot right  up to de finish���������an' I'm thinkin' dere'd  have been a different finish today but  fer me."  "That'B right," cut In Solano. "You  noticed I was limping a little, didn't  you? I was making the best speed I  could to get, away from our friend  ���������Torrejon's people, when, maybe two  .miles out of camp, I wrenched my  ankle... They were almost on top of  me when this imp of Satan jumped  out from a patch of cactus by the  road. Somehow or other he dragged  me Into the bush, and there we  crouched while the hunt went by.  They are good trackers and lt wasn't  long before they were back, all 'round  the spot where I had disappeared.  Mike proposed to give them a fight as  soon.as tbey found us, and I think  he'd bave cleaned up their whole  company���������only he didn\ have to.  They couldn't have been ten feet from  us when Gomez Esteral rode up with  300 men and that changed the story."  "Youse never thought to ask how  dis Gomez party happened along ln  the neighborhood. Atdja?" questioned  Mike McKane. "N'aw, I thought not.  Charge dat to me, too. When youse  -guys rode outa de cavalry camp, I  was five miles ln de lead. I ain't no  rider, so I was paddin' de hoof ahead.  When youse was held up I was maybe tree hundred feet away. I knew  where youse. was headed for, an' so I  beat lt to dis-Nogal joint, where de  Gomes feller Tiolds out. Den I tells  him aU I know; he agrees to turn  right Out, quick as he can get some  men togeder, an' I tries to hurry back  to see if dere was anytlng I could do.  On de way, I falls In wit' Solano���������an'  'youse knows all de rest."  Gomez Esteral was holding judgment in the center of tbe clearing.  The face of the man who had dreamed  of empire was lined and drawn;  twenty years seemed to have been  added to his age In one hour's time.  Somberly he gazed at the Uttle group  <before him, and his voice choked as  lie spoke.  - T have had a rude awakening,"  jsald Gomez Esteral. "I have learned  ,that friends are false, and that ene-  imies may be truest friends. The shock  [has almost overwhelmed me���������I can  jsay but little. Baron Zollern, Mr.  -Taslmoto���������go your ways. Whether my  Idreams are e -er realized or my am-  ibition wrecked, tbere shall be no profit  if or Japan or Germany. The world of  'Latin-America shall know of the tre*  eendous treachery they planned, and  at knowledge will end the hopes  {your nations may have held. Juan  frorrejon, I pardon yoa and your men  jfor any Indiscretions you may have  jeommlttsd. Young gentlemen of the  United States, you may return, under  [escort and protection, bearing with  -you my heartiest admiration and as  surance that your noble nation, at  least, need fret no more over the plots  lof Gomez Esteral!"  CHAPTER XXXI.  "Nice promotion waiting back in  Washington for you, t Mr. Brockett,"  said old Colonel Lewis, beaming with  fatherly affection upon the messengers. "Too bad you are not In government service, Mrv Solano."  The Cuban smiled delightedly.  "I'm sorry, at times," he" admitted,  "that I am not an American citizen  and working in the same department  as Harry Brockett. Still, Cuba is quite  a country-���������and I am. told that a responsible post will be given me at  Havana, just as the outcome of. these  adventures."      \  "fjj������-' to hear it, my boy," replied  [the colonel.   "By the way, there la  quite a lot of news from Washington  besides your promotion, Mr. Brockett.  Chief   Wllklns'   stenographer,   Miss  Lawson, will not be there when you  -return.   You can probably   Imagine  I why.   No arrest, no trouble���������nothing  ;at all.   'For the good of the service,*  you understand? This redheaded imp"  (Mike McKane looked combative for  an instant) "is to go Into the secret  service���������the chief says he regards him  as a most promising junior operative.  How about dyeing that hair, young  man?  That sunset head would tip you  off to every crook In North America."  ,   "Aw, dat's nottin'," remarked the  crimson-head.    "Trouble an' wisdom  soon turn de hair white an* make ft  iguy look dignified."  "A bit from Chicago, also, gentlemen," resumed the colonel. "Agullar,  the Filipino with whom you had some  exciting experiences, has been Identified as one of the last ladrones, or;  murderous robbers, tbat prowled the'  Island of Luzon. Nice reward for his]  capture. I would suggest that It be!  divided up between yourselves andj  jthe policemen who made the capture.!  The big negro whom Agullar stabbed;  will get well." !  , "Glad of it," interrupted Mike McKane. "He looked like a big, good-j  natured mutt to me when I slipped!  Wm a cipher letter in Detroit" ;  The colonel laughed good-naturedly,!  and continued: "Everything that you]  were asked to do has been done with:  honor, young gentlemen. And now,-  boys, tbere is one thing I, wish yon  would explain to me���������I have official;  permission from General Cole to re-;  celve enlightenment upon tbe subject;  Will you kindly map but to me the!  details of this confounded cipher? It!  ts eaBy enough.to write and work out  when you have the key���������but what Is'  the basic foundation ot the key? I've:  tried every way I could imagine to!  work it out. I understand that the!  best cipher experts! ot Germany and;  japan found the task hopeless and;  Impossible. That was one reason for1  tbelr anxiety to get the key away from)  you. Juat to satisfy my own curiosity,;  | bave submitted the code to threej  American gentlemen who. -were sup-i  posed to be marvels In deciphering!  puzzles of the kind���������and they gave It;  np ln anger and abasement They aa*4|  tbat there was no law, no logic, not  foundation from which to unravel!  such a cipher. So much the better.  Tnat made it the safest and surest!  thing in secret service codes that anyone ever Invented. It Is a marvel���������I  111 take my hat off to lt���������-but, just toj  ease the old age of a bewildered man,  you will show me the Idea and the  backbone or the thing."  'It's as easy as A B C," said Brock* j  ett, "lt you start lt right and get ac-;  qualnted -with lt. Aa you doubtless:  understand, the terms used are all I  borrowed from baseball. That's easy!  enough. Isn't It?" I  "It ought to be," assented the col*|  onel, "but bow about the order and!  sequence of the hieroglyphics?" i  "Well, here you are," aald the inventor. "I took a guide-book, a base-'  ball book covering the season of 1910, '���������.  a* my model,-and classified things ln|  this fashion:  "A: Numbers. The numbers which  scorers give to the players are remembered���������and used the other way.  The scorer usually calls the pitcher  No. 1.   In this cipher P���������the abbreviation for pitcher���������does  duty for  the.  figure 1.   The numbers, then, are as  follows:  ��������� 1���������P.  *--c.  a���������ia  4���������2B.  S-S8.  6���������3B.  7���������rf:  8���������CF.  9���������LP.  10���������Sub.  O���������Umpire."  "Not bad," chortled the colonel, as  this last announcement waa read. "Go  ahead���������this.is good."  "I decided," Brockett continued, "to  let 100 stand for the word manager���������  used either way, of course���������and 1,000  stand for magnate. Certain figures,  to make the cipher a trifle harder of  unraveling, were then added from the  casloh to use the figures. 385 In any  connection, I used the word 'COBB.'  385, you see, waa Cobb's batting aver*  age on the 1910 season."  "That word," laughed the colonel,  "proved the death-blow to one of my  experts who had -been getting along  swimmingly till he encountered it Go  on, son." ' :y ������������������ xy-y.y..:_  "The letters of y the alphabet,"  Brockett resumed, "were taken from  the details at the heads of columns  ' ,a~ call upon your sister, Harry���������and  'the call Is overdue."  ��������� Solano's dark face flushed frankly;  IBrockett began to whistle, and Mike  'McKane revolved, away toward the  ;ball field by a series of handsprings.  jA bugle sounded; the athleteB of the  I cavalry trooped out to take up their  '.positions, and the bearers of theU  'Diamond Cipher started happily towards the battleground.:  (THE END.)  W/s/t/f/i#r&  **y  In the scores, or from the details at  the lower portions thereof. Let me  'show you the idea*  "A���������Pos.  "B���������AB.  "C���������K,  -    "D-BH.   ' ,   '  7    |    "  "E���������SH.  "F--.8B.   "<  "G���������2BH.  "H--3BH.  "I���������HR. ���������"...."���������':  "J���������TB."  "Hold on,1* Interrupted the colonel.  ���������"I can follow so far���������but what does  ithe TB represent In baseball?"  \ "Total bases, colonel." Brockett ex-  : plained.  "K���������BA (batting average).  "L���������PO.  ; "M---A. ;  /���������N���������E.    -'���������.' -���������   -y, ,  "O���������TC (total chances).  "P���������FA (fielding average),  "Q���������IP (innings pitched).  "R-W.  "8���������L.  "T-^To (taken out).  "U���������Fin. (finished.)  "V���������T (tied).  "W-BB.  "X���������HB (hit by pitcher).  <T���������WP (wild pitch).  "fc-SO.  "And���������PB.  "The���������ER (earned runs),   .  "Of���������LB (left on bases).  "Some of the last-named abbreviations, colonel," Brockett went on;  "are really just ornamental, but can:  Satisfied With Life Wsrk.  Dr. William Coleridge, for 32 years  medical officer of health for the city  jof London, is to retire. For 21 years  be was medical offlcer for the port of  'London and during all these years'  service he has been fighting for pure  and unadulterated food for the.people  of London. He Is satisfied with his  work, and says: "If I had my life to  live over again I should lead lt ln the  same way. I could not go slow and  sacrifice enthusiasm for the sake ot  an extra ten years of life."  Work of the 8heep*Herder.  The sheep-herder of today Is not the  type of man who was led by tbe Star  Jn' the Bast to tbe manger,of Bethlehem, but he is still doing the service  for his day and generation that the  shepherds of the gospel story were  doing in their day. He is putting a  large element of faithfulness and self-  denial into every pound of wool that,  goes into the garments of the people  land is content to be an essential cog  !in the great wheel ot industrial actlv  )itf.  mio: 'eoyj./smtf/aiefi Arouatfr/cw.  help to puzzle anyone of an Inquisitive nature. Then, too, you can use  the order In which the teams finished  In 1810 to designate the terms first  second, third, etc. See how ft all  runsr  The colonel looked over key and  code' once' more, and then solemnly  shook hands with all three of the  youngsters.  "Boys," said he, "I surrender at  discretion."  *������. ���������   ���������  "Shall we leave tomorrow?" asked  Brockett, as the common citizens were  arraying themselves for the decisive  game against the cavalry. The Cuban  nodded, emphatically/       c  "Not that it Isn't pleasant enough  "round here" explained Ramon Solano,  "and we could put in the whole month  of your leave-of-absence among good  friends. Still, I want to go back east  By the way, how about that ball���������the  ball that Delehanty gave you?"  Brockett sighed sympathetically.  "You have my condolences, Ramon.  I really wanted yen te have that ball-  but lt so happens that lt was the very  ball ln which I put those messages  .that night near Raacho Nogal���������and  Gomes Esteral now holds it as a  souvenir."  Til go over and coax lt away from  .him," volunteered Mike McKane.  ; "Not a chance," negatived Brockett  '"Not a chance. Esteral prises that  ;ball above all other trophies, and  you'd be lucky to escape unhanged lf  you tried to get rt Sorry for you,  -Ramon���������there's one ot yoar dreams  Ihat won't come true."  '��������� "It looks that way," smiled the Cuban.   "Still���������there are other dreams.  MEASURING TIME BY MOONS.  According to the Journal of Education the Indians measure time by  moons. They count twelve for the  year, and then add one more, which  they call the "lost moon."  They have a descriptive name for  each month, thus:  January, the cold moon.  February, the snowl moon.  March, the green moon.  April, the moon of plants.  May, the moon of flowers.  June, the hot moon.  July, the moon of the deer.  August; the sturgeon moon.  September, the fruit moon.  October, the travelling moon.     ,  November, the beaver moon.  December, the hunting moon.  "What can 1 write to Mr. Penn in  answer to his request for an honest  Opinion on his recent articles? They  are as heavy as lead."  "Then just teU him his articles car*  ry great weight."���������Baltimore Amerl-  'cnn. '.-*��������� ...   - '  Phrenology  mas.rouita  Olvma Praottoml Atlylom  On Business Adaptation, Health  and  Happiness  805 Granville  Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m.  Honest and Artistic Themoat scientific and  Deatiatr*- ' up-to-date methods  DR. W. J. CURRY  DENTIST  301 Dominion Trust Bldg.  Open from 9 to 5 and 7 to 8.  RING UP SEYMOUR 2354 FOR  APPOINTMENT.  1***e*rt-        ror CONFIDENTIAL IN-  *"    "*' VB5TlOATldNS iNwnt  \\       ��������� man of integrity, exper-  *���������>      ieneeaudfability. That man  is Johnston; aeerecy guaranteed.   Vide press     The  Secret Service Bureau.  DBLiiivcf-ffn****  319  | If You Are Sick I  CALL ON  ERNEST SHAW, D. C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic  succeeds   where  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation free 2  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Oranvflte Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty mx'-  THE WESTERN CALL.  ������$  LAND   NOTICES  ���������AHOOirraa, a. a, xuun������ sutnuo*.  -District of Coast Banff*, Wo. 8.7  Take notice that 1. Alfred Barker, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation, plumber,  Intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  fourteen miles in a northerly dire tion  from the north-west corner of survey.  Lot dumber thirty-nine (39), and.on the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  thence, north filthy chains; thence, west  eighty chains; thence south eighty  -chain-i; thence east eighty chains to the  poin t of commencement.  ALFRED BARKER.  E'er Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 18th, 1912.  rAMOOvram, ������. c, soma anarazor.  -alsaxlfis et Oeeet Baage, Mo. a.  Take notice that 1, John A. Catterall,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation, clerk,  Intend to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���������  Comme.ncing.at a post planted about  fourteen miles In a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of survey  Lot Number thirty-nine <89), and on  the east side of the Kle-na-Klene River;  thence Bouth eighty chains; thence west  eighty chains; tnence north eighty  chains; thence east eighty chains to the  point of commencement.  JOHN A. CATTERALL.  Fer Chas. McHardy. agent.  Dated November 18th, 1912.  ���������AjrootrrBBy b. a, iuun> bxsjbscc.  Bietadet of Ooast Bangs, Bo. t.  Take notice that I, Samuel C. Cornwall, of Vancouver, B. C occupation ac-  oountant. Intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  six miles In a northerly direction from  tbe north-west corner of survey Lot  number thirty-nine (39), and on the,east  side of the Kle-na-Klene River; tnence  north1 eighty chains; thence west eighty;  ehains; thence south eighty chains;  thence east eighty chains to the point;  of commencement.  SAMUEL C. CORNWALL.  .  .yy-   Per Chas.-McHardy,  agent.  Dated November 16th, 1912.  ���������ABOOUVXB, S. O., &ABB BX8TBXCX.  Bistriot of Ooaat. Bang*, Mo. 9.  Take notice that I, Frank R. Cornwall, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation accountant. Intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted six  miles in a northerly direction from the  north- west corner of survey Lot number  thirty-nine (89), and on the east side of  the Kle-na-Klene River; thence south  ���������eighty ohains; thence west eighty chains;  sr thence north eighty chains; thence east  ���������eighty ohains to the point of commence-  .ment.  ..������������������.������������������.     ���������    ���������   ;.. .  PRANK  R.   CORNWALL.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  7 Dated November l������th, 1912.  mamcavntm, a. o* bawb bxstbxot.  y':   Mstortot ot Ooaat Baage, Bo. a.  Take notice' that I, Alfred Williams,  , of Vancouver, B. C  occupation clerk,  [ Intend to apply for permission to pur-  ���������chase the following described lands:���������  I    Commencing at a post planted about  [eight miles in a northerly direction from  tbe  north-west  corner  of   survey  Lot  ���������number thirty-nine (39), arid on the east  side of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  aouth eighty ehains; thence west eighty  ���������chains:     thence   north    eighty   chains;  thence eaat eighty chains to tbe point of  commencement  ALFRED  WILLIAMS.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November lath, 1912.  VAjroowaB/a. c, -uura smsiot.  Blatrlot of aeee* Baage, Mo. tt.  Take notice that I, James McCreath,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation mercantile agent, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post Planted about  eight miles in a northerly direction from  the north-west corner of* survey Lot  number thirty-nine (89), and on the eaat  aide of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  north eighty chains; thence weat eighty  chains; . thenee south eighty chains;  thence east eighty ohains to the point of  commenoemenre,  JAMES McCREATH.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November. 19th, 1912.  YABOomrsB, a. to, x-A-ra bxsvbxov.  Xttatalot of Coast Baage, Mo. a.  Take notice that I, David Chessman,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation clerk,'  intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  ten .miles In a northevly direction from  the north-west corner of survey Lot  nuniber thirty-nine (39), and on the east  side of the Kie-na-Klene River; thence  south eighty chains; thence west eighty  chains; 'thence north eighty chains;  tiience east eighty chaine to the point  of commencement. -  DAVID   CHESSMAN.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  ���������Dated November 19th, 1912.  ���������ABoomraa, b: o., x������avx> ataraicr.  Bistriot of Coast Bawre, Bo. f.  ' Take notice .that I, John N. O'Drls-  coll, of Vancouver. B. C... occupation  merchant intend to apply far permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  ten miles in.a northerly direction from  the north-west corner of survey Lot  number thirty-nine (39); and on the east  side of the Kle-na-Klene River; thence  eighty chains north; thence eighty  chains west; thence eighty chains south:  thence eighty chains east to the point  of commencement  JOHN TH. O'DRISCOLL.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 19th, 1912.  VANOOUVBB, B. O., X-AVD MSBTBIOT.  -D.-rtx.et of Ooast Baage, Bo. a.  Take notice that I, Samuel Flack, of  Vancouver, *��������������� C, occupation broker, intend to apply ���������'for permission to purchase the following described lands :���������  Commencing at a post planted about  twelve miles in a northerly direction  from the north-west corner > of survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39), and on the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thence south eighty chains; thonce west  eighty chains; thence north eighty  chains; thence east eighty chains to tha  point of commencement.  SAMUEL FLACK.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 18th. .1912.  ���������ABCOVTBB, B. 0, X-AVP BrfTBICT*  Bistriot of Coast Baage, Mo. u.  Take notice that I, Robin D. Rosa,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation salesman, Intend to apply for permission te  purch'ase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  -  /  twelve miles ln a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of aurvey  Lot number thirty-nine (39). and on tbe  east side of the Kle-na-Klene Rlvar;  thence north eighty chains; thence west  eighty chains; thenee south eighty  chains;- thence east eighty chains to the  point of commencement  ROBIN  D.  ROSS.  Per Chas. McHardy. agent  Dated November ISth. 1912.  YABCOVTSB, B. ft, XtAVD JU1SVJUOV.  Bistriot of Coast Baage, Be. a.  Take notice that I,' Frank Buckley,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation ��������� Utork  intend to appry for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  twelve miles In a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of aurvey  Lot number thirty-nine (39), and en tne  east side of the Kle-na-Klene Rtver:  thence north eighty chalna; thence east  eighty chains; tnence aeuth eighty  chains; thence west eighty chains te the  point of commencement  FRANK BUCKLEY.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 18th. 1912. :  TABCOVTBB, 8. tt, BAB9 BSBSBIO*.  Blatrlot of coast Baage, Bo. a.  Take notice that I, James T. Lee, ef  Vancouver, B. C, eccupatien surveyor,  intend to apply for permission te purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a pest planted about  twelve miles in a northerly direction  from the north-west corner ef survey  Lot number thirty-nine (89). and en the  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thence south eighty chains; thence east  eighty chains; thenca north eighty  chains; thence west eighty chains te tbe  point of commencement  JAMES   T.  LEE.  : Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 18th, 1912.  TABOOUVBB, B. tt, ZJLBB BZSnUOT.  Bistriot of Ooast Baage. Be. a.  i,ake notice that I, Thomas M. Carter,  of Vancouver, B. C., occupatlen merchant intend to apply far permission ta  purchase the fallowing described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  fourteen miles ln a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of survey  Lot number thirty-nine (39), and on tha  east side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thence south eighty chains; thence east  eighty chains; thence north eighty  chains; thence west eighty chalna to tha  point of. commencement.  THOMAS M. CARTER.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November 18th, 1912.  *****4'***4'*********4'****** ***** I * ������ I ������ ������ ������'l' $'* *.-*������>' |-������*������i| ���������+**>+  . *    ��������� ��������� . , , i  \ Provincial, Dominion and Foreign  ********* ***4 *** I > II II | i'l ** 1 IH 4 * *>*4 ������ M *<* l*****-'A .������.*��������� *  TABCOVTBB, B. a, BA8B BZSTBICT.  Bistriot of Ooast Baage, Mo. a.  Take notice that i, Joseph Clarke, of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation merchant  intend to apply for permission: to pur  chase the following described lands:��������� ,  Commencln������* at a post planted about  fourteen miles in a northerly direction  from the north-west corner of aurvey  Lot number thirty-nine (39). and on the  eaat side of the Kle-na-Klene River:  thenca north eighty chains: thence east  eighty chains; thence south eighty  chains; thence west eighty chains to the  point of commencement.  JOSEPH CLARKE.  Per Chas. McHardy, agent  Dated November ISth, 1912.  89-11-13-M-1-18  ���������JaettsL  TAMCtrvTMa jam** nrararcT  _ai*tx*et 4* Mew woetmijme*  TAKE notice that Herman W. Venae,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation Farmer,  intends to apply for permission te lease  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a past planted 18  chains Inland from the East shore of  Homfray Channel, about 29 ehains Nertfc  East of the mouth of Marble Cr**aK,  Lloyd Point West coast of the mainland ������f British Columbia and adjoining  John Pedersen's application for lease on  the East; thence East 20 chains; thence  South 20 chains; thenee West 29 chains  to the South East .corner of John Pedersen's location; thence North along tha.  East line of Pedersen's application 29  ehains to point of commencement.  HERMAN W. VANCE.  Date,  9th December.  1912.  BA-fB BXtUBTBY ACT  Re Lot 18. Block 19. D.L. 198. Group  1. New Westminster District:    Whereas  proof of loss of Certificate of Title No.  4207e for an undivided half Interest in  the above mentioned property, issued in  the name of Law A. faro, haa bean fled  in this office, notice ts hereby given that  I shall at the expiration ef one month  from the data of the first publication  hereof issue a duplicate ef sueh Certificate* of Title unless In. the meantime  valid abjection be made te me la writing.  Dated at the Land Raglstry Office at  Vancouver this 18tb day et Catenate?,  A.������. 1912.  ARTHUR *. SMITH.  District Registrar.  Dec. 29, 1912, te Jan. 17. 1913.  TABCOVTBB *AWB BBWBIO*  Blstrlet of Ooast, Baage l  TAKE notice that G. F. Monckton. of  Duncans,  B.  C.,  occupation  mining en  gineer. Intends to apply for permission  to purchase tha re" ~*~~ ' ""  lands  to" purchase   tha   following 'dascribad  Commencing at a poat pleated at tha  northweat corner of Qulnn pre-emption.  Lot 379, on,Phillips Arm, thenca south  40 chains, thence west 20 chains, thence  north 40 chains, thance east 20 chains,  to point of commoneament being 89  acres more er less.  GKOFFRET F. MONCKTON,  Por Alfred J. Smith. Agent.  Date, Deoember 9th, 1912.  Semi-Ready Sale  Save Your Dollars  " BARGAIN " is a word that has been much  abused. Usually it means merely a reduced  price for some undesirable piece of goods.  But at the *%eml-Ready Removal  Sale it is different.   We are selling suits  for which you would willingly pay the full  price and be satisfied, under the usual conditions.  We're moving to larger quarters up street,  and must reduce our stock before we move  in.   So better not wait.   Come to the old  address,  519 Granville St.  Thomas & McBain  Sole Agents:  Semi-Ready Tailoring, Vancouver  BABB ACT  ���������ABC-OVTVB BAWB BWTBICT  ������������������ ' Bistriot of Coast, Besge 1  TAKE notice that M. J. Moncktoa. ef  Duncans,   B. ' C,   occupation   civil   engineer, Intends to apply for permission  to lease tha following described lands:���������  Commencing at a pest planted at the  northeast    corner    of    woolner's    preemption   on   the   wast  side   of  Phillips  Arm, thence west 40 chains, thence north  20 chalna, thenca fast 40 chains, thence  seuth 29 ahains, to point ef commencement, comprising |0 acres more or less.  M. J. MONCKTON.  ���������Per A. Smith, Agent  Date; December 9th, 1912.  17-1-13-14-8-18  First of Pynamiters to be Given  Freedom.  Leavenworth, Kas., Jan. 17 ���������  Charles N. Beum, of Minneapolis,  sentenced with 32 others in connection with the "dynamite" conspiracy,  stepped from prison bere this afternoon, released under $30,000 bonds.  He was the first of the imprisoned  labor leaders to obtain his liberty.  As the prison wagon in which he rode  passed out of the grounds Beum  looked back and saw some of bis former comrades swinging steel girders  over the east front of the cell house  which is being constructed by tbe  men. Tbey were ignorant of the fact  that tbe wagon which passed beneath  them contained Beum. ; Beum had  been refused permission ,to shake  hands with his comrades. He bad a  minute to say good-bye to Frank M.  Ryan, prealdent of tbe International  Association of Bridge and Structural  ..Jfrea Workers.  Electric Restorer for Men  PfuttntuMMll restores every nerve ia the body  Z222E!ZZZ!Lto Its feroper tension; teatoroi  vim aad vitality. .Premature decay and all sexaal  weakness averted at once.   Fhaaphaaal will  make yoa a new man. Price 88 a bos. or two for  $5. Mailed to anv addrasa. *ttea>eabeni>rag  Oe������. ���������*. Catharlnea. Ontu  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  ERNEST SHAW, D. C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Ave. E.  Close to Main Street  Office Hours :  1:30 to 6.  - Often a slight derangement of the  spine is the cause of prolonged disease  and suffering. Chiropractic corrects  the spine.  j|Trya"CALL"ad.  PROVINCIAL  Prisoner in Gaol Strangles HlmseWT  ^Nanaimo, Jan. 17.���������Making a slipknot of his suspenders, placing the  knot about his neck, and attaching the  other end to the bed post, and then  sitting on the floor, and slowly strangling himself to death, was the method  adopted by Donald McKay last night  at the city Jail.  B. C. Exhibits Win.  Victoria, Jan. 16.���������A cable from the  Agent-General of British Columbia ln  London, Hon. J. H. Turner, received  by the provincial minister of agriculture, gives the gratifying information  that the exhibit of B. C. fruits swept  all before It at the great exposition  recently held in Manchester, which la  accounted one of the more important  fruit shows held annually in the United Kingdom.  Offend Hlndua Giving Steak.  New Westminster. Jan. 16.���������Considerable n excitement waa caused in a  downtown restaurant laat night by a  Japanese waiter offering meat to a  Hindu. Qfendar Singh entered the  cafe and intimated that he waa  hungry. Matsenaga, the little brown  waiter, brought in a juicy steak, but  this being the greatest insult he could  offer to a vegetarian Hindu, it was  indignantly hurled at him. Recovering from bis surprise he assaulted the  Hindu, and knocked him to the floor.  He was arrested and fined this morning.  Floating Arsenal Causes Heavy Loss  When it Explodes.  Nanalmo, B. C, Jan. 15.���������Leaving  the harbor here today with a cargo  comprising 2,000 cases of dynamite,  the steamer. Oscar took fire, and, getting beyond control, was beached on  Protection Island. -The powder, exploded, resulting in several thousand  dollars' worth of damage. Every plate  glass ..window facing the waterfront  was broken, and several persona seriously cut. ifvery' member of the crew  escaped before the explosion occurred.  The extent of damage to the vessel is  not yet known. >  ���������.��������� Legislature Opena.  Victoria, B. c��������� Jan. 16.���������The thirteenth legislature of British Columbia  was opened this afternoon with the  usual ceremonies In the presence of a  record crowd of spectators, Including  many ladies. His Honor Lieut-Governor Paterson was received by a guard  of honor from the Fifth Regiment, and  was preceded into tbe chamber by, a  brilliant staff of military and naval  officers.  When he bad taken his seat, Hon.  Dr. Young, provincial secretary, arose  and said that his honor would not disclose bis reasons for summoning the  legislators until they bad elected a  speaker, and thereupon his honor withdrew. Then Mr. A. H. B. Magowan,  of Vancouver, In a graceful speech,  moved the election of Hon. O. M.  Eberts as speaker.  This waa seconded by Mr. R. H.  Pooley, of Esquimau, and carried. Mr;  Eberts took bis Beat and acknowledged  the honor, after whicb tbe Lieut.*Gov-f  ernor re-entered and read tbe speech  from the throne.  twice the output of the old institution.  Mr. Burns' estimates of the lose la  91,500,000. He has recently imrchaaed  26,000 bead of fat beeves, which in-"  sures the West against any ahortage  of meat.  Chamberlain's New Post  Toronto," Jan. .16.���������-It has been decided by the C. P. R. to create a department of investigation in charge of  Mr. Robert Chamberlain, who until re*|  cently has been c<mnected -Kith the  police force at Vancouver.  Parcels Post for Oonilnlon.  Ottawa, Jan. 15.���������Hon. L. P. Pel*  letter, Postmaster-General, stated to  the House this afternoon that the government is now considering a parcela  post system for the Dominion, and  that it is quite possible that something may be done during the present  session.  ' .,_7; --'������������������A  Thrilling Rescues of Factory Girls.  Toronto, Jan. 15.���������Thrilling rescues  of thirty-five women were effected  late this evening when a fire followed  an explosion that wrecked the ,top  storey of McBride Brothers' building,  occupied by the American .Hat Frame  Manufacturing Company.  The girls employed in the factory  were compelled to flee for their \iv*m. V  Alberta Rhodes Schelar*   ;  E<dmontop, J&n. 16.���������The selection  vcbmmit^ee of the Rhodes scholarship^  met today and awarded - the scholarship to Waiter F. Dyde, son of Prin-  |,cipal Dyde, of Robertson Collttge, Edmonton South, The next candidate  was Wm. Gordon Egbert; aoh of Dr.  Egbert; of Calgary, whom the committee decided to recommend to the  trustees for ah additional scholarship.  Canada Gains Many Immigranta.  Ottawa; Jan. 15.���������During the nine  months, April } to December 31,1912,  334,083 immigrants arrived In Canada.  Of this number 229^85 arrived at  ocean ports, and 113,798 from the  United States.     .7.7^' ���������'���������yi.'y^yy.  These figures show aa increase ot  14 per cent as comparedwvith the  l*wls, Uwyer for Mr. Ro������m^ oatasiasi  :t^c^^re^|������i^  'a^-'^M^  Ljjfc!^^x;>-;Xiyyy������>&s, '���������-    ���������������������������'��������� ���������������������������-������������������-.������������������"-*"���������������������������  tion at NaoenTreporta th^ it wa������ ^^^^^^%  'ati*l^y*MMn^^  ���������Y^ATe^&m^  that wlre1esi^iiimli|pti#  ���������sisi^^ipiii  -���������'*%'?S^fcwiteS-sr������5a  wMmmmy  I.W. W.atHead  viyNew y-.fbHt'' ������������������: Sea/l 16y  New Y^rii^C*ty been the scene ������|i  Ubor.������hreet than at present  150,0^ and. 2M,0^7a^  are' itrilring for more;. pay ,��������� e������|;  working   conditions,   15/KMi'"'  Ytm>eirs,^t:abp^  aataAmwmmsm  v;. ���������. ..-. ���������i������.i. lswjw.N3SttVw-A  mWM  number of arrivals for the corresponding month of 1911, which were 186,161  at ocean ports and 107,265 from the  United States, making a total for this  nine months' period last year bt 292,  516 perrons.  Would Keep Sabbath Pay Holy.  Christiana, Jan. 14.���������The women of  Norway are taking a prominent part in  the nation-wide.movement for a complete rest day on Sundays, which has  become especially vigorous since-the  recent election that resulted in returning a Radical majority to Parliament, with a big increase in the Socialist vote.  At a huge demonstration ln the  capital it was resolved to ask the  "Sunday restorers" in all the municipalities to arrange for mass meetings,  and to send petitions to Parliament requesting' immediate consideration of  the desired legislation.  Great Increase In Railway Mileage.  Ottawa, Jan. 15.���������A summary of railway statistics for the year ending  June 30, 1912, complied by Mr. J. L.  Payne, Comptroller of Statistics for  the Railways and Canals Department,,  tabled in the House of Commons today, gives many remarkable transportation developments of the Dominion.  During the twelve months covered  by the report 2,953 additional miles of  railway were put in operation, with  1,738 miles more reported ready for  operation and 10,000 miles under construction.. Ail told, the railway mileage of Canada ia now over 30,000, ex-  clui-jve of sidings, double track, etc.   1   FOREIGN  ������������������ ^���������  20,000,000 Sheep in Queensland.  Brisbane, Australia, Jan. 15.���������On December 31 last there was a total of  20,004,981 sheep in Queensland.  Effort to Repeal Canal Bill Ciauae.  Washington, Jan. 15.���������Senator Root  introduced a bill in Congress today to  repeal that section of Panama Canal  bill   exempting   American   coastwise  vessels from payment of tolls.   ������ ���������  Stork Hovers Over Palace.  Paris, Jai^. 15.���������According to the St  Petersburg    correspondent     of     the  Temps,  the' Czarina is  expecting  a  visit from the stork in the spring. The  name of the Empress will be omitted  from all court functions until further  notice.  Home Rule Bill to Lords.  London, Jan. 16.���������After a long battle  the Home Rule Bill passed the House  of Commons tonight by a majority of  110, and was formally passed on for  first reading in the House of Lords.  There were two divisions in the  and the United States. His compen- Commons, a motion? for its rejection  sation will be 125,000. being defeated, 25S to 3G8, while the  Burns Plana Big Plant. j third reading was carried by 367 to  C3lgary, Jan. 17.���������The greatest 1257.  packing plant in all Canada will rise  on the ruins of the Burns plant concern, is the announcement of P. Burns,  Calgary's millionaire packer, who arrived in the city from Toronto this  morning. The building will be of concrete and the equipment modern, and  it will be designed to take care of  DOMINION  Census Every 5 Years.  Ottawa, Jan. 15.���������That the census  ln so far as it relates to population  and property should be' taken every  five years, is the principal recommendation in the report of an Inter-departmental Commission on Statistics,  tabled by the Hon. Geo. E. Foster today.  Two Killed in Edmonton Fire  Edmonton, Jan. 17.���������The fire which  raged with such terrible destructive-  ness last evening crushed out the lives  of two men, both Austrians, whose  charred remains are now awaiting  identification at the Connolly & Mc-  Kinley's undertaking parlors.  The conflagration represents a loss  of a quarter of a million dollars, the  death of ait least two persons, and the  destruction of one of the finest five-  storey buildings in the city.  Calgary Engages Mawson.  Calgary, Jan. 17.���������Mr. Thomas Mawson, the famous London expert of the  City Beautiful, has been selected by  the commissioners to devise a comprehensive plan of a civic centre and a.  system of parks for Calgary. The appointment was announced by Mayor  Sinnott at a meeting of the city planning committee this afternoon. Mr.  Mawson waa selected from among  forty applicants from Europe, Canada,  %ta  yy0m  m  Pastor Rusaell Case. '  Hamilton, Jan. 3.���������An interesting  turn has been given to the case ot  Rev. J. J. Ross, pastor of James Street  Baptist Church here, who is charged  by Pastor Russell, of Brooklyn Tabernacle, with libel.  Mrs. Russell, No. 1, who live* near  street railway company has vm^|i^MiiW^  a (car-since January ^^77yA:Ay;^f|s;iSiS^|  King's Slanderer Mrred from U.������.  ������������������7>,yii5ii������hih^^ "  }M#ti������������f#- Jftunnrdist ��������� ;cfovlet^v���������,v*-^  don of libeUlng King Gwrge, was "t������f������*     # ;^^  '���������*'9km9'ijii$^'  BmioKy-W^ Of ������������������ :Ca^yy0i:^^^i  merce and La#or Nagel, who held tlaU "/^  Myliu3':C*$ri.&;wiii a crime lnvpli������f9^:?;^||p^^  moral tjui^^  from admiaslon. ;- AyAxyy.,y ".A-s^^p^^  .'- Secretes Nfrgel denied that tlw ^  -<e������el|-'WM;s^]^^''^ti^' aa&^&00������&Mm  x7, ������������������m^^it**: -: -���������'- ���������'���������:'-;- -V^^*������������*  N(|^Torl������: Jan. 16.���������George  ^an7 llwirance broker) ,aMaxM;x*maam;:;ymmmm  '-man!, '(said rftlsd'^to t% ah7lna|piiyf^|||^  broker, whose name ������������������ymy���������!^ta^^^^/:''''^'',' U'"'*J,':"  Were Indicted on i^rges of ariioo  ter|ajr by the sjsjid Jury that has  investigating   the   so-railed   Marsos}  trust,?'alleged to be responsible        w  more than 300 fires in the ''a*mtyjL*vi>'^^^\^^M  years, In which about '*^j^^mii^^^0^K  ance was fraudulently coHected. ���������:<iy:'.yyA-!^W^Lm  Qru^ has been In tbe Tombs  default of ball since the com  last ������reek of Samuel Gold, who Is  to have revealed the worUngs of  "arson trust" to) ttodlsW  The poUce ech^r^ tiruntx ^^^^^^^  Ing been adjuster for nunr^os ftees  set 'br memberiot^^ttfust-^:''7^:^ ;i*P^i  ������������������'���������'iy*\A0lWxWr.Vk***  . '^���������New..Torfc; Janv:15.-r*A' flood^p^^f .fMtprtf  tions for damages -fliiiiv^  tbe ateamer Wtantlc, Med tods^r ^  eluded one from Mrs. Irene WallaeH  Harris, who claims f 1,000,000 tor the  loss of her husband, Henry B. flarrls.  theatrical manager.   TW������ is the hear*  lest of the 279 claims filed so far.  Mrs. May Futrelle, of S,cltuate, Masav,  asks $300,000 compensation for the*  loss of her husband, Jacques. FutreBe^;  author^   The claim of. Mrs. Lilly **L  Millet, widow of Francis D. MUfet, the-  artist, 1100,000.  The total claims amount to more-..  than $10,000,000. The White Star line,  owner of the ship, contend* Its liability Is limited under the United States-  statutes to less than $100,000, the-v  value of recovered.wreckage and passage money.  Authorities are leaking Human ;  Typhoid Incubator.  Sacramento, Cal., Jan. 16.���������Harry  Olsen, perambulating typhoid Ineuba-U  tor, is still hatching fperms. that hate-  fatal consequences to victims to whicb  they attach themselves. To bis. Si������'  ready remarkable record of thirty-  cases and four deaths another death-  has Just been added.  This beats the record pf "TyphofdV  Mary," who was famous in her day tn  New York. * t '  Between August, 1908, and February  2, 1912, when he was a sailor on Tho  ship Acme, twenty-six men contracted,  the disease and three died.  Thia led to the discovery that Olsen  was responsible for distributing the  germs.  He was detained and isolated at the  U. 8. Marine Hospital. Last October  the doctors thought they had conquered the army organisms, as no trac<* of  them could be found, and Olseen was  turned loose under probate. Olsen  got a Job on the.steam schooner Noyo.  Not a month had elapsed before two  men had come down with typhoid  fever.   One of them died.  Olsen was discharged to prevent *  muntiny among the crew, and roust  now go back to tbe hospital for further treatment. He Is sought by the  authorities. 7  Poincare Elected.  Versailles, Jan. 17.���������M- Raymond  Nicholas Landry Poincare, for the past  twelve months Premier of the French  Cabinet, was elected President of the  Republic of France today by the National Assembly, composed of the  members of both Chambers of Parliament, in succession to President Ar-  mand Fallieres, whose seven years'  term expires Feb. 18.  The wildest confuBion^, out of which  arose two challenges to duels, marked  the casting of the ballots.  Premier Poincare was chosen President on the second ballot, his plurality over his neares competitor, Jules  Pams, Minister of Agriculture, being  187. The deciding vote stood as follows:  Raymond Poincare, 483; Jules Pams,  296; Marie Edouard Vaiilant, 69.  iy-?.A  ye-l &y&avsa^^  :&^i&>u#ti*fl!X'',x*x*?M.'  y:.X!i  9  THE WESTERN CALL.'  >\v--  i L Q 0 K  OUT  I A*1   I  111  JOHN MARCH  ���������-��������� "l^xr ...  > 7-,. .-^ "- .~-  meet under  Read this New Serial and  see how you will be kept  "wondering whether .the  man and the girl will live  unwed or go on their  honey-moon.  /  Sure Thing.  CENTRAL   RATEPAYERS/   EXECU-  siyTIVE ASSOCIATION. '  N-  A meeting of the Central Ratepayers' Association waB held in the City  Hall on Wednesday night.      /  Mr. J. G. Dougan occupied the chair.  Several matters of importance to the  city were discussed.,  Mr. James. Badle reported as a member of the Milk Committee. He said  "The health department seems  ashamed of the milk analysis report,  and therefore-does not want it published; They found the reports were  giving the public too much information. Two newspapers agreed to publish the 'reports, but they were left  ou the table instead of being sent to  the paper offices. Getting these reports published i consider one of the  most important Questions before this  association." >  ;- Sign Board Menace Discussed. ,  ��������� The advisability of having a city  inspector to inspect sign boards erected on private property, the taxation pf  these sign boards,, and the question  of tearing down walls of destroyed  buildings immediately after the damage was done were matters thorough-.  i# cllscussed; The blocking of traffic  and damages Incurred when * the  Champion & White building collapsed  recently caused the discussion, it being pointed out that such buildings  were a constant menace to public  Safety and should be._torn down after  being destroyed. A resolution to determine whether a bylaw provides for  *b9 building inspector condemning  l'.Hidings gutted by fire-if a public menace, and if not, to recommend one, was  amended to a decision to refer it to  tjie City Hall Committee, they to report it back at the next meeting.  A Municipal Plans Commission,, an  Investigating body, to go to the root  of all municipal work before it Is  undertaken, obtain engineers' reports,  ?ift all suggested' plans and ^hereby  relieve the council of the work, is  nropoeed by Mr. J. Pardoe Wilson, a  Vancouver engineer.. The plan was  -mtljned and Mr. Wilson intends to explain the plan to various .civic organizations, eventually hoping to have it  adopted by the voters.  To Aid With Commercial Drive.  A committee of three representatives from the districts affected were  appointed to co-operate with outh  Vancouver in its efforts to establish a  connection between Commercial Drive  and Commercial Street at Cedar Cottage and the city boundary. The committee, with the South Vancouver dele-  zatioh. will confer with the officials  of th" B. C. Electric Railway Company  on the matter.  IN THE MILLENNIUM.  -  >  When   Our   Weather   Man   Becomes  ���������'    Polite.  IF it suits the great American people  Tuesday will be a bit blustery.  Your bumble weather prognostica*  tor would beg of you to remember that  winter Ib now upou us and that the  unpleasant days have been held off as  long as possible. If it is tbe will of  tbe majority tbe morning will open  up with sun, grow a bit troubled by  noon, then cloud over rapidly until by  tbe middle of the afternoon tbe atmospheric conditions will make a Ore  seem more cheerful than usual. "The  man ; behind your weather bureau  would remind you that this is tbe best  hie can do by you and that by beginning with a fair morning aad have the  day grow clouded as the hours pass  away a sudden, change is thus avoided  ind many ruffled nerves are saved.  Ou account of the extreme lateness,  of the season tbe bureau would call  the fact to your attention tbat many  worse days have been experienced at  this time.of tbe year and that it has  striven bard to suit the majority. A  little fortitude and patieoce on your  part will make the day slip by much  more/ quickly, aud the state of mind  with which you receive it tbat morning, tbe department would point out,  determines in a great way whether or  not the day drags heavily on your  band.���������Judge's Library. ...,.,���������.  Grand Burns Anniversary  Concert  Plutocrat���������Riches, my friend, do not  bring happiness. '-  Poor Man���������Maybe not. but It must  be a great satisfaction to have -a lot*  of money and be able to talk nkethut  to people wbo,. haven't got any,���������New  ?ork Mall.   . i  Dysseptio Philosophy. ]  Money talks, but sometimes-It con*  tradlcts itself.  Some girls blush naturally. With  others it's all put on.  Lots of people live in the same'  square who don't move in the same'  circle.  Some men will give SI to charfty  and then speud $10 to advertise the  fact.  We are all apt to be generous to a  fault, if the fault happens to be one  ������t our own.  Where the bill collector Is concerned  absence surely makes the heart grow  >f under.  Never strike n man when he Is  down, especially if you are going to  strike him for a loau.  Why Is it that the people wbo don't  know right from wrong seem always  to be In tiie wrong?���������New YorkTimes.  ?"!^^1^^^^1���������^���������^^M"^^I���������H^1^^1���������^^I^^I"1^^'.^^^^1^^^  v  Common Mistake.* ���������  "De man dut alters wants de ,  biggest an' de most of' everything." said Uncle Eben, "Is liable to pick, up an ostrich an*  overlook de turkey-bird.-!'���������Wash-  ���������������   ington Star.  ���������,**i*"l,,,**4*,|*"-  J  Writing Tablets at the " Call Office.."  A Scottish Concert, directed by Mr.  W. W. Robertson, will be given in the  Oddfellows' Hall, Mt. Pleasant, on  Saturday, "January 25, at 8.15 p. m.  Admission 25 cents. Tickets on sale at  the Independent Drug Store, corner  4 7th Avenue a������d Main Street.    ^  ~"~  Too Hasty.  At a lecture K, well known authority  on economics mentioned tbe fact that  in some parts of America the number  of men was considerably larger -than  that of women, und he added humorously. "1 can therefore recommend the  ladies to emigrate to that part." A  yoiiug womuu seated ln one of tbe last  rows of tbe auditorium got up and.  full of Indignation, left the room rather noisily, whereupon the lecturer remarked. "1 did not mean tbat it should  be done in such u hurry."���������Tit-BJU.  - m  The Charm of Venice. .  A young lady who bad returned from  a tour through Italy with her father  | informed a friend that be liked all the  Italian cities, but most bf all be loved  Venice. "Ah. Venice, to be sure!" said  the friend. "1 can readily understand  that your father would like Venice,  with Its gondolas, and St Mark's, and  Micbelangelos." "Oh, no." the young  lady interrupted. "It wasn't that. He  liked It because he could sit ln tbe hotel and fish from tbe windojK."-*-Cath-  ollc .News.  A Vain Effort.  "Why don't you take an Interest in  affairs?" said the offhand adviser.  "Why don't you read the newspapers  so tbat you can converse intelligently  with your husband?"  \ "I tried to." replied young Mrs. Tor  kins, "but i made n mistake. 1 read  the president's message instead ot tbe  football news."���������Washington Star.  T About the Size of it. ������  ���������j*      Even though they are-all cast  I in the same mold, the size of a  ��������������� dollar depends on how many of^������  JL them    you    have.���������New-   York  J Times.  J*-:*������M-������hH*-i*������W'WMi������W'i'i^*H',iF  A Good Offer.  Her Father���������l don't know about letting you have my daughter, Mr. Sellers. Will you take, care of her in good  style?  Her Suitor (In retail line)���������111 guarantee it, sir, or return the goods.���������  Boston Transcript        __  ������  THESE PRICES TOR  JANUARY   WILL  CLEAR  OUR SHELVE^QUICKLY^  Bargains often mean reduced prices on something you  don't want. Witb-m it is different; our January bargains  mean goods yon would gladly pay the regular price for and.  be satisfied,Under ordinary'conditions. But on January  28th, and again on February 12th, we have spring goods  arriving. To make our winter stocks move quickly we have  vput the knife into our prices, though it means a loss to us.  American Flannel Blouses in grays, creams*, whites and.  naturals, with negligee stock collars; sizes 34 to 42; were  $4.50; during rest of mouth $2 each.  Embroidered Irish linen waists, a variety to choose from,  with stock collars, were $5 each, now going at $2.75; a distinctive bargain.,,  Pure Wool Cashmere Ilosiery, blacky aud tans, regularly  30c; during this month 35c pair.  Women's neckwear, including lace collars, stock collars,  jabots, aU at exactly half price during January.  Fabric Suede Gloves, 2-button, six shades to choose from,  a very popular novelty.  Veilings, comprising plain nets and spots in the newest  shades, ordinarily up to 35c, at 10c yard.       ,  '     We are noted for( careful attention-to our customer's  wants.   If yon mention this advertisement you will leant  something greatly to your advantage.  CMo Bloooo Go.  723 Oeorgia st-.0pp.H9te! TatidKiier Phone sey. 2823  Landsoope Pardoning  9091 is the time (not in Spring when the rush is. on) to plant  your new home surroundings.  Having had ten years practical experience laying out grounds  in Vancouver, I may be able to give you some advice.  I grow, and specialize in up-to-date Dahlias; also furnish Roses  and everything in nursery stock at reasonable prices. For charges and  further information, address  WILUAM SMITH  Teh Fairmont 4991 ���������    990 7*9 mvm., tof  SPECIAL VALUES  GIRLS' TAMS in red, brown, myrtle, cream and  navy.   Reg. to $1.25, to clear.........    25c  GIRLS' JAPANNED WATERPROOF HATS, black 4-  and tan shades.    Regular to*$2.00, to clear........20C  - ���������������������������,-������������������' . v  GIRLS' HE\ySON SWEATER fco ATS - Fine knit, pure  wool, splendid for wearing under a rain cape. Colors  red, brown and navy. Regular to $2.50. 4 9*9*  To clear .,.....'.         I .U0  Clubb & Stewart  309-315 Hastings St.W. Phone: Sey. 702  1  GIRLS' LONG COATS in tweed and brown serge; only  2 dozen of them. Sizes 26 to 34. Regular . 4 mftS  up to$9.00.   To clear.     | B|Q.  BOYS'. SUITS - Fine quality tweeds and worsteds,", full  bloom pants; about 200 in all.      *���������} a ������������������������    . .  To clear at a reduction of OO^ P������1   CdlT.  <������megz*ivr?iZ*sxz^^wv-3i wv ���������  .-^st-* -wat-***-.*'  asvr-*-"*r ���������'-*  ���������


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