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The Western Call 1913-03-28

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 4>  VOLUME IV  IE OTTAWA FARCE  2g It Treachery -or Traitor??  *\t  (By Professor E. Odium, M.A.. BJSc-)  tiat words should be used to describe the  , strotts series of criminal acta now under way  Ottawa!   Someone ahould say what hundreds  thousands of 'Canadians are thinking.   It is  fact that the Straits Settlements, have done a  lbler, a more patriotic and a more sensible, and.  aely act than the big Dominion of Canada. And  jx is this' so!   It is not the fault of Premier  prden tnd his patriotic band of supporters.  ermany smiles and looks on with satisfaction,  is in the game. Is this a fact) Do I speak  truth in this statement?   Let us see.  Ttr'or many years Germany ami Rome are in  iret conspiracy to break the power of Britain.  tmtmy has the full unlimited power of Rdme  iving tb the utmost to assist in accomplishing  tat Germany would never expect to accomplish  jlehanded. Germany knows that Rome is  ual in power to almost any nation on eartb,jand  srefore counts Rome and herself as two closely  pacted nations arrayed against England.  [how does Canada fit into this pact, this con-������  jiracy?   At present she fits in perfectly.    S$o  "���������, she has not given one cent's worth of aid to  |e Empire.- And why?   Who are hindering?  is clear as the noonday sun.   Rome in Canada  doing for Ctermany exactly what Germany  done, and what Germany c6uld not do by  [Y other means.   How is Rome doing this work  an enemy?   She does-it by the aid of traitors  Ottawa, by the aid of two sorts of traitors:���������*  who know they are traitors, and those who .  supporting the leaders in blind ignorance.  "Wet Blanket" is in the hand? of Rome, and  they hate the Empire, he aids not the Empire,  in the shades of opposition he is disgruntled-  this two-fold state he would not only hurt  itain'but he would hurt Canada which pitched  iut on the wave of patriotism. They strive  aet purpose to destroy the Empire Jit the  fading of the powers *of Rome, and at the bid-  ice of hate and disgruntlement  f;Jf the members of Parliament at Ottawa were  are of the real facts of this criminal^ traitor- .  us and damnable act of treachery, they would  i the twinkling of an eye walk across the floor  |������ the aid of Borden and Canada, and the Em-  we. Ofv course a few would not leave "Wet  flatoket." They are of the same mind, spirit,  |nd Empire-breaking com|������any:    '  "Wet Blanket" and his hate-moving crowd be-  ong to those who would break the union between  ritain and Ireland under the pretence of Home  ule.   They are the same brand of loyalists as  lertzog Of South Africa;    This public man in  [Africa is doing work there for Germany just as  Wet Blanket" is doing in Canada.   And they  are knowingly doing Germany's work.  And what about Macdonald of the Globe? Is  he .any better or worse if it be possible to be  vorset What is the dominating spirit that makes  iim bray like the Kaiser at Britain* and Borden? ,  Does, he love his brother, Hon. G. E. Foster, or  late him worse then he hates Satan? Has he  ver ceased screaming and bellowing since the  falobe, Macdonald, and the unpatriotic crew were  )itched out into nether darkness when the peo-  ile found that crew selling their country for less  ;han the standard mess of pottage? Does he love  ight, or rather gross darkness? Does he prate  ieace and delight in war, war with the cut-throat  knife?  BNo man can carry on a paper, a country, or any  >usiness of "peace" in the name of the devil, and  creaming with hate and vengeance.  There is a menace, an urgent demand for help,  ind Macdonald knows this to be a fact. His  ������arty at Ottawa know this. They admit it on  their knees, and in their souls are ashamed of  heir foul-spirited partyism. And yet in a most  nysterious manner they are doing Germany's  rork as well as if Germany WERE AT THIS MO-  IENT ADMINISTERING CANADA. AJ-TD  HEY ARE CONSCIOUS OP THIS PACT.  .1  ONTO MADE BACHELOR <������������������������*������������������*  l  Aak the man who smokes thun.  Publterei in the Interests of Vancouver and the, Western  VANCOUVER, BunSH CoUJMWA,  MARCH 28, 1913.  NOTES PROM OTTAWA  By Our Special Correspondent, Arthur R. Ford  Ottawa, March 28���������If the present naval debate  haa served no other purpose it would have been  of service in illustrating aa it has done the strange  political opinions and theories that are held by  members of the present Liberal opposition, ranging from the old time Liberalism to the most radical secessionist doctrine as expounded in the  house this week by Hon. H. R. Emmerson and  Dr. Nee ley of Humbolt. In between these comes  a large wing of the party which while -not inclined'to the extreme views of the Emmeraon-  Neely wing is nevertheless equally out of touch  with Canadian sentiment since its doctrine is that  Canada should do nothing whatever in the way  of naval defence but should remain a "Little  Canada," bound up in itself and withdrawn from  all currents of world movements of today.  Hon. H. R. Emmerson's remarks in the house on  Wednesday night were the most violent in character that have been heard in the house for years.  He gave his wrath free, vent and railed, at Hon.  Winston Churchill as an enemy to Canada and a  disintegrator of the empire. Waving a copy of  the American' Declaration of Independence in his  "hands he said: "I say this letter is the veriest  insult to the people of Canada,- yes, more, it is  an insult to the people of the overseas dominions  at large. I do not wish to indulge in any extravagant statement, but I can say there has been no  document emanating froima public man in Great  Britain for the last Seventy-five years, calculated  to do more injury to empire-building than the  very document which was.read to the House last  night. Throw aside party feeling, forget for the  nonce that you are Conservative or Liberal, and  read that document in the light of cold, unim-.  passioned reaaon ���������_ and then tell me if you can aay  that it is a document that should come from one  of the greatest British statesman to a free people. Are we to1 be insulted] by tbe First Lord of  the Admiralty, and' it- that insult to be adopted  by our very Government.1. That document is calculated to cause more irritation, to undermine  more seriously our constitutional freedom than  any other document that has ever come from authority it* Great Britain to any colony .since-the,  cfays of Lord North. It is just such acts as this  that caused the severance of the ties between the  thirteen colonies and the Motherland in 1776.  Tbis letter, this insulting letter, is calculated to  do injury as against even the throne and person  of His Majesty the King."  He then proceeded to analyse the Declaration  of independence drawing all his historiaei  parallels from the present situation from the  period of the American Revolution. He said that  it was time to pause and to take consideration of  where Canada stood at the present time. He said  it was a question whether th.e constitution which  had been Canadian for the last seventy-five years  would continue to be bi.r I. **%e7 American  colonies, he said, rojfe iii their might because there  was an infringement on their rights and going on  in the same strain he declared that the same thing  was being attempted iitCanada aud^would be as  fatal in its consequence in the way of over-turn-  . ing the relationship between Great Britain and  the Overseas Pominions.  And oil this diatribe because; Rt. Hon. Winston. Churchill gave a plain answer to a _ plain  question by Premier Borden, as to ship-building  in Canada.      , '  While many of tiie Liberals have for political  exigences to meet the patriotic appeal of Premier  , Borden decided ��������� on a policy of two units, judging by their speeches many of the Liberals are in  favor of a continuation of the Rainbow and Niobe  policy. A return to power of the Liberals would  only mean more delay and another tin-pot navy.  W. E. Knowles, of Moose Jaw, frankly stated iu  the House that he did not favor a navy, that he  , was not enthusiastic about the spending of $35,-  000,000, If his party came to power it would only  be with reluctance that he would agree to the  -spending of $35,000,000, although it has been  proven that two fleet units will cost well on to  $75,000,000. Hansard quotes Mr. Knowles as follows: ,  Many Liberals have followed Mr. Knowles' lead.  James Douglas,-of strathcona, could see no reason why  Canada should hejp Oreat Britain. Canada, In his  opinion, owed nothing to the Bmpire. Providing an  outlet for her surplus population and a safe Investment  for her money was, he considered, paying our debts.  But it has not been all Western members who have  been making Hhese astonishing and unpatriotic statements. A. K. MacLesa, of Halifax, one of the most'  responsible members Of the Liberal party, admitted that  the-Opposition proposals meant nothing. If it could be  shown, he said, that two fleet units were unnecessary  that would modify their policy.  Tbos. MacNutt, of Saltcoats, also had some remarks-Ho make which shows how sincere are tbe  Liberals in their protestations of loyalty and in their  claims ot helping tbe Empire. The amendment, he  said, contained the word "Bpeedlly." He did not suppose that thia meant undue haste.  The present blockade on tbe naval question at  Ottawa which' bas resulted In tbe holding up of all  legislation means that It is very doubtful whether tho  Bank'Act will be passed this year,   tt would not be  surprising' if tbls Important measure were held over  for another year and a bill was put through the House  renewing for a year tbe bank charters which run oat  |  on July 1.   Wttb tbe present spirit which Is being  shown by both parties at Ottawa, there Is little chance  of a compromise and even If a closure' is introduced,  and It will likely come on Monday, there will be an-  Qtirt^aor^or *tve-.w������eks fight wltb. day and nlgbt tit-  tingB.   Then the naval bill will have to be jammed  through, so that it will be well on to May before the  .Bank Act can be taken up again.  By this time there will he a wearied and worn  lot of members. Tbey will be anxious to get swatf  from the Ottawa turmoil. If they do go ahead with  the Bank Act they will be in no condition to give K  the thought and the consideration which is necessary.  If the bill is proceeded with it is liable to be passed  in a half digested condition. Witnesses had been cabled by. the bank committee, hut tbey have all bees  notified that no date can be set for tbelr appearance.  The blockade aa also held up the West Indies  treaty, which should have gone Into effect long ere  tbls. It stands for a third reading, and there seems  no possible chance of its passing for weeks yet. The  holding up of the West Indies treaty is a serious matter. It has been ratified by all tbe West Indian governments affected, and all tbat now is awaited is tbe  - approval of the Canadian Parliament Exporters and  ���������Importers to the West, Indies have no idea where tbey  stand aad are unable to arrange for contracts. Tbe  result is likely to be that fresh contract* will be made  with the United States and here may be a serious curtailment of West Indian business which gave promise  of showing a tremendous growth under tbe new treaty  arrangement. The holding up of tbe Weet Indies  agreement also affects the budget. The West Indies  agreement calls for several tariff changes of a minor  character. Until the agreement is* ratified the new  tariff changes' cannot be properly adjusted. . At this  rate the budget may not he reached until May 1, or at  tbe most optimistic reckoning, the middle of April.  CANADA NOW AT CRITICAL PERIOD.  "I believe that we are in a most critical period  of Imperial and Canadian history and the attitude  of the people of Canada at this time will have,  much to do with tho moulding of the destiny of  both the Dominion and the Empire at large in the  future." So writes Mr. H. H. Stevens, M.P., from  Ottawa to Mr. R. S.Pyke, president of th'e Vancouver Board of Trade.  Speaking of the Navy Bih\ he says:���������  Not a Question of Debate.  "It is not a question of debate at all, as both sides  spoke freely upon Clause 2, which merely provides  for the appropriation of $35,000,000 to assist in  the naval defences of the Empire, for which clause  the Liberals voted twice previously in favor of���������  once, in the resolution, and, again, in the second  reading of the bill. The question as to how this  is to be spent comes in Clause 3. Consequently  there was no excuse for any debate on Clause 2,  and, the attitued of the Liberals is one purely of  obstruction."  A LIBERAL CRITICISM.  The "Montreal Witness,"   with   characteristic  i fairness "and moderation, says:  "Whatever does Mr. Macdonald mean? Had  not Mr.' Borden the right to ask for information  on naval construction of those who ought to  know the most on the subject? ... If he  had, Mr. Churchill had also not only the right  but the duty, both as a self-respecting gentleman  and a member of the Government who holds a  responsible position in trust for the nation, to  make a careful and courteous reply:"  Alluding to Mr. Winston Churchill's reply to  Premier Borden's note of inquiry, the "Witness"  continues  "It is not a political document, but a letter of  information written with the best intention, in a  style that, in parts shows signs of haste, and a  discursiveness that proves it to be meant for a  frierHliy exchange."  This criticism, has added value coming as it  doe^ from a staunch supporter of old time "Liberalism."  PRINTING, THE LATEST AND BEST, DONE  with  dispatch by  skilled  workmen, at the  Terminal City Press, Ltd., Cor. 8th and Westminster  Road, Phone Fairmont illfi.  By Alex.  RAMPANT tUJaaVTS.  Human life and property seem lightly ������������������iwd,  by the elements,���������air, water and fire on tb* ra  page. A succession of storms and disasters molt.'  ing over wide areas recently suggests a ii-r-pttMiJ  origin and leads to inquiry as to the intelligeneo  of the cause and the possible relation of til to  the moral and intellectual development of nun.  Are we the helpless victims of angelie eaprieef  or the suffering objects of onr own iKioaaeranf  mistakes and follieaf or is there over all an In-'  finite Mind of love and-wisdom that directs every  force and event to the universal goodf  The unparalelled losses of life and property  in Ohio and Indiana, horrify and excite onr sym- v  pathy.   The arousement qf tender sympathy and  benevolent  assistance may be one of the benefits  of the calamity.  The European War and tha fall of Adrianonle aro  utterly obscured by the appalling gloom spread over  the American continent through tbe unprecedented ���������  calamities now shocking the reading world,  LTVINOSTONB'S GREAfNEfft.  The secret of David Livingstone's greatness"  may be inferred from the'following words found  in his Journal of May 22, 1853:  "I will place no value on anything I have or  may possess, except in relation to the kingdom bf  Christ. If. anything will advance the interests of  that kingdom, it shall be given away or kept* only  aa by giving or keeping of it I shall most promote  the glory of Him to whom* I owe alt my hopes in,  time and eternity.. May grace and strength sufficient to enable me to adhere faithfully to this  resolution bq imparted to me, so that in truth, not  in name onjy, all my interests and those of my  children may be identified with His Cause."  No man that follows material things, as an ultimate can be truly great. To say tbe least, nioney-  making is a vulgar pursuit and ends in disappoint*  ment and failure. Livingstone lived for the good  he could do and therein lay his greatness.  SIS JtlCBAW) ON WW0ATI0N.  Premier McBride delivered an eloquent and  truly remarkable address on the 22nd inst. at the  Charter Day exercises of the University of California in Berkeley, Cal.  Our limited space forbids extended quotations  or comments. Ponder his words on education and  the self-made man. ..''...-  . "The success of what we term the self-made  man is due almost wholly to the fact that he has  had to work out his own problems and thus developed his faculties in a way that no amount of  college coaching would have done. Some of those  self-made men bemoan the lack of early schooling  such as their children are able to enjoy under more  opulent circumstances, reasoning that if success  has been attained under Such conditions how  much greater would have been the measure of that  success with the advantage of a university career;  whereas the probability is that most of these men  would never have achieved success in their lines  had they been college trained.','  Speaking of our projected British Columbia  University, he said:  "Our university has been endowed with two  million acres of public lands, and will, we trust, be  liberally subsidized from year to year. The buildings are being erected at Point Grey, near the  city of Vancouver, and the campus of 284 acres  will occupy a beautiful and commanding position  overlooking the Gulf of Georgia, which witnessed  the historic meeting of the ships of Captain Vancouver and of the Spaniards, a dozen decades  ago. We propose to make the institution as good  as the best���������in beauty of situation, accommodation, appointments and scholarship."  At the conclusion cf his address the degree of  Doctor of Laws was conferred on Sir Richard by  President Benjamin Ide Wheeler.  ��������� - u*$K5G  See  Owen & Morrison's  Announcement  Page 5  >. ������i"=  ���������    7    *7&������_  yiLiSt  *-   ***<3  ���������l   >i  Ay������l  '������m  r  -,    T-Vl-l-  ������?''.-' r-ts  ���������   b.  *' i.TX  .y   ������r ^H^vliP^^v'^l'^p?^.  :������wesIfcaig^ij..i'''"'.^.**������*������������P������-a^������.w.-������xl,M*,*l.r*^^  7"7������7f  -*-?cr'-~ *. "a1!.1 ���������**"*i'.i,- r-n" !*"'"?"?'  5KE  pw*������*J--*  ������������������j    ' '  '-fWyyyTT^.^-r  *  -, k  *v  V  ^1TI& WESTERN CALL.  Friday, March 28,1913  ARMY HEAD COMING.  TORONTO���������-lt has been officially  announced at Salvation Army headquarters tbat Mr. Bramwell Booth  will make his first visit to Canada as  commander-in-chief of the Salvation  Army next fall, arriving here about  November 1. He will hold meetngs at  all important Salvation Army centres,  with a speeial tour of Ontario, and  make extensive improvements for the  Canadian West to more rapidly receive immigration. He will open new  working buildings at Fort William,  Winnipeg and Calgary.  OPPORTUNITY.  Little Bertha had been naughty and ,,  ~   ��������� i. i  was to be punished.   She asked leave  to go to her-room for a few minutes  first, and this was granted. Her  father followed, curious to know what  she was going to do, and found her  kneeling o side her bed looking earnestly up at the celling.   , prices.  "Please, God," slie said, "I have  been told you are good to little children.   Well< now's your chance."  The punishment was not inflicted.  . .-a* *t**gi ���������!' -t' <t ��������������������������� 't1 '11-��������� ���������!��������� ���������*��������� ���������*��������� ���������* 'ilV���������������*������������'���������>��������� ���������^'-i-'-y-*r������*r<-������ ������������������������������>��������� -i'���������> ���������!��������� *������*S-���������������-t"f ��������������� -t-^S1 <��������� *t"l- !��������� <��������� 't' ������������������������!' ���������!��������� * ������������������'  ��������� THE -  Sub-Agency fbr the  Columbia   Graphophone  Prices from $7.50 to $350.     _ Latest records in  great variety.  New Stationery  and  Novelties  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High-class Groceries  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O, E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Hitmand 102 &rancn Post Office  Jewelry and Optical Goods  e%9 wismer  Jeweler *% Qpllelen  Jlepslrings^peciiaty 1433 Commercial Prive  This scientific paving composition <^foe*>  in the greatest degree the qualities of  DURAeiUTY,  IBCONOMY,  NOJS^J������S$NPiSS,  J^ASTJCITY,  SAWTA*WBSS  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMWA BITULITHIC, LTD.  fliWE tmm 7128,7138 717 PomlDtoo Trust Bldg.  BUITALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality'!  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory. . -  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone: Fairmont 1033  "- ���������^ *  ��������� ',...-,-.- - ,*.  4,   Note-Nema-tontfor this column ih������uia ke nuaie������l ar *������a������*-i-*l W the editor ������arly *��������� iamx** ,i,  4* naertion. ������J������  PRESIDENT OBJECTS  TO   LITERACY  TEST;  VETOE8 ALIEN  ���������ILL  t..i.l|,.|.,|.������.|..i*������.M..|Mi.4"i''i"i''i'-iMi*-������������������������^ri>* +****4**4f*4r***&i������i**l*********i *  See Swindell    Bros/ special    caah SERVICE OF RAILWAYS  AND THE  FARMS  Special services have been iheld in  For every 100 miles of railway main  St. Savior's Church during this week  1 track  in  1,900 there were 120 miles    it in IMo.    Por every 100 acres of im-  "��������� proved farm land in 1900 there were  EaBter nforning looked appropriate 115 acres in 1910; for every 100 acres  in its white garb, but by noon the devoted to crops in the former year  aspect had somewhat changed. , there were 110 in the latter.   That is.  during the census decade, the latest  period for which official ataUstica are  available, the railway plant increased  at over double, the rate of the agricul-  i,  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Burton of 1962  Graveley Street, accompanied by their  son Brllng, spent the Easter; holidays tural plant.  Por every  in Victoria.  We are glad to hear that Mrs. Copp  100 ton-miles in 1900  there were 180 in 1910; for every 100  passenger-miles there were 202. For  (wife of Capt. Copp, Victoria Drive j every 100 bushels, bales, or pounds bt  and Napier Street), who haa been an (the ten principal crops in ithe former  invalid -for some time, is Improving; year there were 108. in the latter. Tbat  and hopes are entertained of her en* Is, the output of the railways increased  tire recovery. at a rate over ten times as great as  thalt of therfarms. : .  Measured per mile the output of the  railways Increased 49 per cent and 57  per cent respectively.   Measured per  President Taft vetoed the Billing-  ham-Burnet immigration bill which  would revolutionise the immigration  policy of the United States by" imposing a literacy test upon all foreigners  seeking a home in America. I  In a short message to the senate in  his own handwriting, the president  announced hla disapproval of the  measure, solely because of the provision which would lock the doors of  the' United States against the alien,  who could not read; some language  or dialect. ;    '  ., The veto message was accompanied  b ya letter to the president from Secretary Nagel denouncing'the literacy  test as a radical provision "based  upon a fallacy in undertaking to apply a test which is not calculated to  reach the truth and toUnd relief  from a danger which really does not'  exist."' '-y-yy'':  . Some of the chimneys in apartment  houses in Grandview have a remark*  able capacity for smoke. When the  flre is started In the morninfclt looks -^re -Ae output of the ten; crops aver  like a factory.   Those living near.such  Bmoke-stacks can testify against them  on washing'day.  ��������� aged a decrease of about 1 per cent,  That is, the output of the railways per  unit of plant increased by; ones-half,  while the output of the farms; per unit  of plant averaged a decrease.  Mr. Morgan, a returned missionary The population in the ten year's in-  from China, epoke in Grandview creased byabout sixteen million per-  Methodist Church Suhd^y evening. In 8ons, or 21 per cent; Measured per  the morning Mr. Lett, the pastor, I inhabitant the ton miles of the rail*  preached an interesting    Easter ser- wayg increased 49 per cent and tho  I freight revenue 52 per cent, the pao-  anniversary was senger-miles 67 per, cent and the passenger revenue 61 per cent.   That la.  Medium���������The spirits won't rap unless ou write oat your request on  paper../.'7���������������������������������������������*,'���������;    ' ���������" ,.v;:  Patron���������Any special kind of paper?  . shame, ������������������ y .S.  y  Medium���������Certainly. Wrapping paper... ���������y:\yx--y '  Almost Everything . from  5C  to  999c  ~ A most  varied stock of  eveiy-day  The Queen Tea Room*  Oi8 Oranvllle Street  Luncheon and Afternooi  Teas a Specialty  mon and in the Sunday school Livingston's centenary  celebrated.  the work performed by tbe railways'  Mrs. Helmer,   Grandview. gave    a and the mone* received by them In-j  very enjoyable surprise whist party crea6ed at verr near,r the 8tole rete-  at her home in honor of her husband, Measured per inhabitant the output'  the occasion being the anniversary of of tUe ten Prici?al croM "���������������������*<- '������������-.  his birthday.   The evening was spent a decrease of u per cent to an in-|  very pleasantly   with   cards, dancing weMe of 20 ^\^nt' whll0eathe *������"*  and  music.    Rev.  Mr.  Coy  made  a value Increased from 34 to 88 per cent.  bright   little   apeech,   congratulating For e*amPIe- ** /elat v������ B��������������������� of  Mr. Helmer.    The early part of the "$*/<?��������� 2-lTf*    w^/"  evening was given over to a game W bushels in 1910. the relative farm  of cards, in which tbe ladles' first *���������*���������'* fV1** " J100 * l���������>,  prize was won by Mrs. Hynei. and wa������ ������������������.������������ im- ?**"��������� **"������ the I  tbe gentlemen's by Mr. Will Henry. ���������W������* ot ������������ ������������ ***������"* ** ������*  Quite a number of gifts were shower- 21 >"��������������������������� ^f t-"���������f *��������� ^^J  ed upon the host. After a Jolly little J" W������Ws*t Increaaod ,4 per ceat  took their -leave. 'In the Mme elation. the supply of  wheat fell oft ������4 per cent wWle its  dance tbe guests  wishing Mr. Helmer many hanpy^ returns of the' day. '        '~'" <  Weddlng-t  A quiet wedding was solemfclsed at  5 o'clock oo Friday afternoon at the  home of Mr. Thomas Osboraoi 1262.  Thrteenth Avenue East, whep' his  daughter, Mlas Hotly Osborne* was  married to Mr. George Scott, formerly  of Parcet, Huntingdon, England- Tha  ceremony waa performed by Hot. A.  M. Sanford. The bride waa attended  by Mrs. William Scott, and Mr. Alfred  Scott acted as groomsman. Quite a  number of friends were present to witness tbe happy otent* After s wedding supper the bride and groom left'  for ������ iWp to Victoria, and wlirreturn  to reside here. *���������'���������  A number of friends gathered at St.  John's Churca on Wednesday morning  to witness the marriage of Miss Florence M. Trousdale, only daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Trousdale of  Vancouver, to Pr. Calvin T. IfcCal-  lum of Alberni, B. C, only son of Mr.  and Mrs. Alexander McCallum of Ken-  tore, Ont. i Rev. Principal MacKay,  uncle of the groom, performed the  ceremony. The bride entered the  church with ber father as tbe wedding march was played by Mr. Andrew Milne, A. R. C. M., director of  the choir, of which she has been a  member for over two years. The  bride' wore a very smart suit of  brown corduroy velvet., with brown  value increased,47 per cent,,the supply  of cotton fell off 8 per cent while (ts  value Increased 80 per .pent.  In 1910 one thousand buabels of tho  ���������event principal food crops could purchase over-25 per cent more of commodities in general, and 50 por cent  more of transportation than In \*0Q;  but conversely, the purchasing pow4r  of the receipts from one thousand ton*  miles fell off 18 per cent, and tnat  from one thousand pMsesfer-niUe*  fell of l������ per cent.  Pit. JOHN R. POTT.  The proposition thai, Pr. John Jl.  Mott should go to China aa United  States Minister will excite Interest  throughout the Christian-world- Until  a few years ago Mr. Mott wss best  known through hs leadership In T. at*  C. A. work. Moro recently he has  come to the front as a international  promoter of missions, proclaiming on  thei platform and by his hooks that  organised Christianity is able and  should undbrtake to bring the Gospel  to all the peopleirft^ world in this  generation. Mrl'llott/WM. perhapa,  the leading figure in the World's Missionary Congress at Edinburgh three  yeara ago. and is now chairman of  the congress costlnuation commltte .  He has v^tlted Canada several times,  and ls well remembered in Vancouver.  He ls a layman, a great man of busi*  neso, a capable organic r, and baa���������a  fine reputation in diplomacy./ He Is  familiar with China and most other  countries, and ia sufficiently a public  hat, and ermine furs.   After the cere-[man and a man of {affairs; to meet tbe  Ashcroft Potatoes $1.00 per sack  16 sweet Oranges 25c  Can FlUros         2 for 25c  Salad Salmon, 1 lb. tins 2 for 25c  Eggo Baking Powder, 16-oz. tin ..25c  Quaker Oats, large pkg. 35c  Jellsope, 25c tin , ,  15c  Kootenay Cocoa 15c and 25c tin  ,  Jelly Powder, assorted 3 for 25c  Vanilla Extract ......10c bottle  Lemon Extract       10c bottle  Cocoanut 30c lb.  Seeded Raisins 4f6r25c  KrmWe G. Flakes 3 for '25c  Muscatel Raisins, reg. 10c 4 lbs. 25c  Valencia Raisins, reg. %5e ......We W>.  Currants, cleaned  '. 10c lb.   . ,:  Purity Flour :..30c sack  Pill Pickles 20c <J������z.  Have you tried Swindell Pros. 45c  Coffee?  ,|t is winning many palates.  T  Swindell Bros,  1417 Commercial Prive     Phone Highland 139  ���������-���������  mony Dr. and Mra. McCallum .left for  Victoria and other cities. They Will  reside at Alberni, Vancouver Island.  KERRISDALE  New street lights are to be placed at  tbe corner of Twelfth avenue and Imperial; at the corner of Oak. street  and Alberta; at the corner of Mooso-  min avenue and Third street, Elmrne.  Comptroller Floyd reports that he  has made arrangements for getting  the assessment roll completed by the  first of May. .  A Cole motor car has been purchased by the municipality at a cost  of $1240. The car will be used by  Fire Chief Turner.  Between 2 o'clock and a quarter  past last Saturday afternoon, 107 automobiles drove along South Granville  street, either going to or coming from  Eburne. This ia at the rate of seven  per minute. Some of them were going at Just a little over the speed limit, and their numbers were smartly  booked by the ever-watchful Point  Grey policeman.  representatives of other nations on  their own ground:, Mr. Mott I* financially independent, and if he is offered the post of Minister to China, ia  sure to-take the course which seems  to opeii a career of the greatest usefulness. It may appear to him that  the cause of humanity and Christianity can best be served by his acceptance of a position of influence is  China. The matter of personal advantage or advancement by itaelt  would appeal to Jobs R. Mott no  more, than it did to Chinese Gordon.  Try a "CALL" ad.  POINT GREY POINTERS  KERRIEDALE, Point Grey, March  13.���������Tenders are to be called for this  week for the installing of the following new sewers: Forty-third avenue,  from the East Boulevard to Maple  Btreet; Forty-fifth avenue, from the  East Boulevard easterly 330 feet; Forty-first avenue, from-McDonald street  westerly 180 feet; Balsam street, from  Thirty-seventh avenue to Thirty-ninth  avenue. The engineer has been instructed to prepare an estimate of the  cost of laying a sewer on Laurel street  from Thirty-third aveaae to Tweety-  fourth ovaaao.  Letterheads  BUlHeads  Enveloped  Dodgers  ShippingTdgs  BoqwUa v  Wedding Stationery  Visiting Cards  Bills of Fare  MilkTickets  Dance Invitations  Admission Tickets  Oiir promises are kept        Our prices are fair.  Our Work satisfies.  THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, ltd.  Publishers of THE WESTERN CALL  PHONE Fairmont 1140 2408 Westminster Rd.  ������      VANCOUVER, B.C.  Writing Table  flood Paper; 10c, 2 lor Ke  Terminal City Press, Ltd.  34o8 Westminster Road  For Sale  Eggs, Pure Blood  Brown Leghorn  White Leghorn  Rhode Island Red  Columbia Wyandotte  Enquire 2401 Westninster load or 1710 Gnat Street  PHONE Fairmont 1140 or Highland 343  - -, - A-��������� .���������*-������*��������������� -* !������������������*-*'***���������*-���������������-*������������������<��������� ���������  lssssasgji  mmam  mmmm  ammm '���������y^i.  :MAt,  X?XX;$i.  Friday, March 28.. 1913  Farming and Railways  \ -  Strawberries Prove Earning Poorer  Elko, B. C.���������Immigration Into the  Bt Kootenay and Elko districts of  |BritIsh Columbia during the coming  [���������season Is expected to exceed all past  frecords. and at least nine out ot ten  ������f the newcomers will be Interested  tin some way W the fruHt growing-industry. The success of fruit growers  [already on the ground is proving a  [strong drawing card in this movement.  An instance Just now attracting wide  [comment is the case of Charles Con*  fnor whoso fruit ranch is situated near  [-the' American border. During the  ; shipping season Mr. Connor ships out  i strawberries dally and his returns are  i $3 por orate, f.o.b. Gateway. B.C. The  .general experience of Elko growers  1 confirms the opinion that net returns  fon strawberries exceed loid for load.  \ those of almost every other sort of  "farm commodity.  Fruit Growers Face Improved Conditions.  .  Kamloops. B. C���������With the growing  Importance of Kamloops as a shipping  \ point for an extensive fruit growing  territory, especially keen Interest has  'now   developed   among   local   fruit  growers ln tho fruit marketing conditions now maintaining in tbla oection  I of the West.  The present situation is  briefly outlined in a statement Just  issued by the British Columbia Fruit  | Growers' Association, as follows:  "It Is a fact often overlooked that  [the majority of fruit growers are getting fretorns from young orchards. The  trees are gTOwJng������up���������and".t will not  , be long before we are getting far bigger tonnage per acre at the some or  a lower cost of general production.  Freight rates are lower than they  were; transportation conditions, although not yet Ideal, are better; and  It must not be forgotten that prices  for boa fruits have steadily risen.  Twelve years ago tho prices of box  pifntit were considerably lower than  they are now. There are many problems to solve ra the marketing of the  Increasing crops of British Columbia  fruit, but they can all bo overcome by;  effort, ability aad energy,"  Industrial S������r������au's Exeellsnt ���������hewing  - Winnipeg, Man.���������-A review of the  work and progress of tbe Winnipeg  Industrial Bureau for the first six  years of its existence shows the membership roll to have Increased from  S4 to nearly 1400 and. that 28 separate  aSUlated business bodies *to now rep  resented oft/Its board oi control.   The  Canada to be greater than hi aay other operation.  Great devaatatisa resulted many"  years ago. when little heed , waa paid  toth$.for������������t.'*o*d it was a matter of  small moment whether It burned dtinrn  bureau's exposition bui;dlng,--coas*Hrt;-k **** aot'^feut conditions are changed,  ; - and now the Provincial authorities are  co-operating with the railroads in sup-  OR. CHANG. GOES  TO  WASHINGTON  Former Chinese Consul in Vancouver  , "Becomes Secretary ef Legation.'  ed in 1912 at a cost of 122,000, now  houses upwards of three score industrial exhibits from many Western centres, besides a large number of varied  and expensive exhibits of the Dominion and. Manitoba Governments and of  32 Western boards of trade. An average of 100,000 citizens, homeseekers  and visiting tourists visit the bureau  building each month, and accomodation is provided for many business  meetings,   conventions     and   social  Dr.. Cheng, for several years Chinese Consul in Vancouver aad who  waa -relieved of his office some weeks  pressing what.Is cne of the greatest|abo, has been appointed Secretary of  possible economic losses to the com* tho Chinese Legation at Washington,  pany, and to the Government and the  people alike. The cost of a very efficient patrol along .the lines of construction is a mere bagatelle as eom-  D. C. He will leave at once for the  .East., ..  The   former Vancouver   Consul Is  I well known ln British Columbia.   In  pared with the liases prevented.   Tho, addition ot   an excellent .scholastic  I training in the arts and sciences of  his native land Dr. Chang.possessed a  good English education and  policy cf the Forest Branch is to In-!  vest money during the rericd of the  greatest  danger.    Once   the  line is  through and the right ot wa ycleared  toned Decks anl mm  H. H. Stevens, M. P., Outllnoe Proposed Use of  7*t7' Ax'yy^y^m^misM  fejs*;fe*  events.   The records show that over; there|g relatlv<Ay small Visk. and de-  260   manufacturing   Industries   have  been  Induced to locate in Winnipeg  through the efforts of ihe bureau.:  C.N.R. Branch fer Scott and Kinders*  toy.  Scott, Sask.-���������It Is noted that recent maps Issued by the Canadian  Northern railway show among their  projected developments a branch line  from Battleford southward through  Scott and Kindersley and heading; towards Calgary. Meanwhile the immigration season for the Scott district  has.made an early start, and already  advance shipments of engines, tractors and settlers' effects are arriving  at the local siding, many of these shipments being billed from Eastern Canada and the States.  -   Conservation of Forests  Officers of the Forest' Branch, Vic-  OTTAWA���������Mr. H. H. Stevens, M. age pogoses, thus making  P., said that he had been for somejdeepwater   terminal   facts) ... ,^���������  months developing a plan for th pub*{drodgWof Falsa Cro& norr aoont to  lie occupation of the lands of the Fat-J commence, la pari of mo <  sllano Indian reserve. Ho said that  he had first interested tho department  of public works in a proposal to 'secure this reserve for extensive dock  sites and an investigation was made  by an engineer.   The department had  velopment of the country can proceed  without the tremendous losses which  are apparent in every quarter of the  country. A patrol at least as efficient  as that established In the past year  is'to te maintained this year on. the  new railroads In course of construe*  tion. One foot patrolman to each' ten  miles of track, with additional men on  speeders will be required.  The lumbermen and Government are  working together to Ihe same end ln  the case of logging operations. The  principle upon which' the officers o*  the Foien Branch aro'working Is the  one which Is becoming universally  recognized; namely, that slash is go*  ing to burn at some time, and that  usually It can be controlled if its disposal Is attended to In proper seasbn.  Slash burned under supervision moans  the safety of the woods; if on the other hand it-is allowed to lie and become  to secure the Kitsilano  garded aa an exceedingly bright and'reserve and the Indian Mission ro-  thoughtful speaker in English. He [serve on the North Vancouver side  was also somewhat of a wrter as well, I for public harbor  ndt only n Chinese, but also tn English.  purposes.  Plana were accordingly prepared  and application made to the Indian  department, which Mr. Stevens says  has since practically agreed to have  the transfer made on terms to bo arranged. It If understood that a sale  had   been   secured    by    Mr.  that ap*  WHO'S TO BLAME?  The College President:  "Such  rawness is a student is a  But lack ot preparation is to blame." 1 price  Tbe High School Principal;  '   '        [Stevens from tho   Indians  "Good heavens!   What crudity! The peared to be satisfactory.  boy's a fool'! |   The idea ot the member for Van*  The fault, ot course. Is with the couver was that as soon as the har-  ;i grammar .school." Dor MU was passed to place tho de-  The Grammar School Principal:        | velopment of thia part of the harbor  "Would that from such a dunce      f in the hands   of the   Harbor Board.  might be spared/ Bough plans show a series of docks  They send them up to me so un- and a tn-eakwater at tho entrance to  prepared." , False Creek,' the land of the reserve  The Primary Teacher: to be used for warehousing and track*  "Poor Kindergarten blockhead! And ���������***-********������***������***-*-****-**-i-**Ba il rasagggg  ^^SR^V������-*i ***** * ���������*to��������� ������*  for the Ranging Staff for the coming ^~ * ��������� " ^  schema, bnt up to today tho  of it had not boss announced by  Stevens, ponding tho aaowtag *���������.-*%*  reserves and the passing of that  bor Bill.  Then tho Provincial  recently applied for tho  rights in tho reserve. Tho  claims ntvorsloaary rights la tho^-.i'a*.,'  serves which they refuse to jNtt^  qutsb.  ��������� '���������������������������> '��������������������������� y^A^yiAsm^h  AAAyyiyWi^m  vxyyyAk&ttmm  ���������:*^yAyyyyy������tm  -   ������������������ wy -?s -y^yyy^.y%  ���������raaa���������t     " >j'';'7fe-'jl; ^:T  SPCCIAL EXCURSION  "Come, my son," saW tho atom hat  fond parent, as he ton a ahtaajto  the root of the henhouse m  In tho direction of th  -ot>odsJt*ed. *let  yyA'A y^yy^w^m  '^yyy^Am^^  'il  us take a little trip."  "What kind of a trtpt"  asked the dutiful son. y -  "Oh, we wm go on a short whaUaf  trip."  i  MEXINE ELLIOTT TO WEO.  LONDON���������It ls reported acre that  Ma-dno Elliott, tha American actioas  will bo married to Mr. Anthony WU4  Ing, tha British tennis champion.  ���������W&mm  -Ay"A0M:  <y^w#m  ,.- ���������rT--ti*-t---'**,-jc.-?\;  . ,  ^-- V.i -.n-?Svi*c*i.*Mi  Aymm  yyykm^  ��������� yy���������'W^rhsi^S  ���������;x:yyi$  Bummer. It is expected^that 'tbe mem**  bejes of the service, will have' one of the  most difficult years in the history of  the Province, because of the hea\y  growth of weeds and grass last fall,  the strong probability of a dry spring,  and' the great amount of lumbering,  slashing, railroad and road construction, land clearing and settlement  which has been going on in the Province'since wet weather set in at the  end of last summer.    ,  Steps' have been taken during the  winter- to ensure that railway construction gangs and tie cutters shall  properly safeguard their operations.  'There., haa been adopted a requirement tbat a atrip 300 feet broad shall  be cleared of inflammable material  after the cutting of the right of way.  The fire danger around new construction has been pbown by everv Un* sn  haaiB of a forest fire which will, change  into barren wastes the rich areas  which lt is expected to develop.  COL. DAVID80N WILL RETURN  Word has been received from Col.  A. D. Davidson, vice presid nt of the  Canadian Northern Railway, that he  will return to Vancouver about the  mjddle of April, and the first thing to  hi taken up in regard to the reclama*  tion of the head of False Creek, for  terminal purposes, will be the secur-  they call  That   'Preparation!'   Worse-  than > >  ' none at all!" ' [  Th   Kindergarten Teacher: |; |  "Never such lack of training did 1  see!  What sort of person can the mother  be?"  The Mother:  "You stupid child!    But then o'u're ',',  ,    not to blame, , "'!!  Tour father's  family are  all  the  same."  ���������Puck.  MOON'S ECLIP8E OBSERVED:  Between cloudy ��������� moments the total  eclipse of tbe moon around 3 o'clock  In* of the approval of the Federal and yesterday morning waa clearly seen In  PProvlncial Governments of the, Vancouver. The ecllpae began to be  agreement between the city and the' noticeable about 2 o'clock and by 2:30  company.   When that Is done work o'clock it was   half covered by the  *>-ti) be started at once. Sir William  Mackensie and Cof. Davidson will  visit tho city. They aro now la l*on*  don raising money for the undertak-  insrs of the compahy.  earth's shadow. Clouds, however, obscured the view about 3 o'clock, but  the sky cleared later, affording a good  view of the phenomenon. Tbe eclipse  was over by 5:46 o'clock.  ���������HHiaaiMlHIHIUHIH  **,*$*%������������11>������������imullMf*;  SOlfflTHIHOTHATYOUHAVlWIVlBlllH  HOB IV1M HBABD Of!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it ia used this year aa  a little Easter present, or rather a mark of courteaie to '  friends and relatives. Its value aa a token lies more in the  novel idea than in the price of the article. It ia arranged  so that it can be sent, just like a post card, for a cent or two.  to any place in Canada or the Unied States. The endearing  iJea about it is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS, vhiek  will shine all night long (or in any dark room) in.a GLORIOUS, MYSTIC BLUB LIGHT, after you had it exposed to  daylight for a few minutes. The price ia so low that anyone  is enabled to be convinced of ita real nantre. It ia indeed  an article whieh is held in high esteem' by any Christian  family or person. The Shining Croat ia made of a atone.  which is found only near Jerusalem, and of which already  the Bible speaks of as the LUMINOUS STONE in picturing  Solomon*s temple.  Prices are: 15 cents each, 2 for 25c, & for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A. Netkow, 832 Yonge St., Toronto, Out, Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. _ Ap4  f'NMlMI IMIMMMI iMMMMMMMMJMMm'  ���������'''���������i-iftr������8fsK������K  r'f*..?L-  ��������� '> .-���������^^i-i'L.-^r-.  ypffiy'^A-:  4  yyyxir-ii  ���������X::sy.X.rSy ";$&&*  y-:.:.yy*iix%ts*%  'y:'Ayy$$m  ^'xym^mm  ;y&m*&w&  y$yw%W$H  -'-������������������'if  yyyyy0$0m  yx.xxAymmm  y"yAy'A0im  mmmm  yyyiyyy  i7;:j7'S*>s;%|  ymmm  xyymm  :��������� ��������� .'���������---���������'*^ ''"A',-.*'/'-*1'!*  7 :yyyyyyi  yyyyytyi  .f������������>eo������t>.������MiiMfiH't������  ��������� .-��������� *  >  <������  <������  <������  i  ���������������  [Power  Turbine  me  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 Peat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORE POWER  Or halfjas much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  ..7;  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour 4770  R. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract A-.-ent  P.O.Drawer I-415  Vancouver, B.C.  ***** * **4 M-l **** 144 1'14 ***4 *4 * 11 H 4<-4&i*********4**** *M-*!**>������I*^*M^*:"l"l"l"I"l"l* H*4H-4**H������������*H������ 1**4 *H--K--:**H*������.*^:*������H*>^-I*I'������������1 i **4***** HWMtH ***** *<*****' ****** ������4 ******* I** ***** M *** gygkUf^W-P^-.? ?*-���������* - "��������� ���������-  THE WESTERN CALL  Friday. March 2St 1913  i ,*****************4'**l**'***'  ;   The Successful 1 irms  ;   Advertise.        WHY?  1-Ml-llllMM'M'H  cTWt PLEASANT  ������-j������H"l'������H I HI M'-M'M "1 I I'l l"l"l"������  :; 4V0  Delivery  - -   nonet Fairmont 621  <.*..M"M"M"M"MW1''*,M''.''I''1''I '11"1"> I *  No Credit *  WetlTS-MtSlBMC*  fit ol ill sipsira si  ttllvirj ul bisk*  kttpli|.  i \ The place to buy your Meat for Sunday \  Fresh Veal -   -   -  Fresh Young Lamb  ������������".     "  Fresh'SpareRibs  -  Choice Young Chix  Pss Ls.  *   2Sc-30c  Legs   22c  Loins 25c  16c  25c-85c  -   -   25c  25c  Fresh Young Fowl  Swift's Bacon  -  -  Heinz Kraut and Pickles  Ohoice-lsrge Rabbits -   40c each  Veal Hearts    ....   each 6c  Pes Lb.  Corn fed Pork   -    Legs 20c -25c  " Loins25c  Sirloin Roast - ... 22c  Ohoice Pot Roast 7 ���������*, - 12}������c-16c  Choice Roll Roast - - 20c-22c  New Zealand Butter * 3 lbs.f 1.00  Good Lard - - - 2 lbs. for 25c  Fresh Leaf Lard - - - - 15c  Local Fresh Eggs. doz. - ���������> 85c  3 doz.   -    il.00  A full supply of Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish.  2513 lata Street, v. Broadway  ij4.���������! !��������� 1'4"������4">���������!��������� ���������1"1-���������|������a-.t..������4"t"1"t"l'���������!��������� t������t.<.*������   ������*!*���������X���������*������������������-;���������*^*H���������^:^^^^'t^^"^���������^'^^^^'^^^'^'^^^I^'^'^^^^l���������4  The Ptace that Treat* You Right  Thia Is an Imtepoidcnt Market  99*9*********9************9**************************  PETERS & CO  .-*&    Pioneer Shoemakers  v We do the Best Work for the Lowest Possible Prices.  Get Your Shoes Repaired Here  2530 Main Street  With improved quarters we improve and increase our work accordingly.  ii n n hi 01 niit i"i i it 1111  4 Mm iiw i-m-m 1 mum !���������  For good vaiues in  REAL ESrATE AND INVESTMENTS  v  Call on  ^>|I4.-Xi4..>.*x.j.j  m.  *��������� ,0, .ft   f. ���������--���������--���������- ���������.-���������������.-t.^O. .���������- ���������'. .���������--���������>--���������- ������������������- m    m  ...  m  .���������-  **,._������������������������������������������>  ���������f *T ���������������. ���������B,,���������, ���������*���������"������".���������������"������������������������ Vr "���������������������������������* '������ tm V.mr V TTV ^^^*r*w  -������������������< 1.  .������������������:.... .        ,  ���������:���������'.:'���������" '   ������������������.   11  ��������� - -,  ��������� .. 1  <  <  *-���������:.  ��������� 1  7������  7 -.1  I TRIMBLE & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  9J9W is tba time (not in Spring when the rush is on) to plan  yoqr new homo surroundings.  Having had ten years practical experience laying out grounds  in Vancouver- J may bo able to give yon some advice.   ���������  I grow and specialise in up-to-date Pahlias; also furnish Roses  and everything in nursery stock at reasonable prices. For charges and  farther information, address 7^  wtM**mamtTH  TCCTH  Take Care of Yowr Teetn-  GOOD TEETH-  Enhance appearance;  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  PR. fl. WOOD, 312-313 Me Bldg.  IS PREPARED ro MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  Wt the Chwow Pises  loTewo  0������t tht B������ft ValM for  neeer  ������*������  -    ftCMMt cowacr/B~'  j%jV* W. H. Armstrong, Prop. 'mK|  *y  2440 MAIN STREET  We have just received another consignment of  WILLIAMS' FAMOUS ENGLISH TOFFEE  Always an up-to-date stock of the best Candles, Chocolates ft FroHs.  Cakes and Pastries fresh daily.   All the latest Magazines to be had bore.  PHOMt Fairmont 1799  Mount Pleasant Livery  VancouverJorse Show  Some Marvellous Items of Growth-  New Records Created In Every Direction $8000 in Cash Prizes 1000  Blooded Animals Will Be There 180  Classes, 80 Championships���������Second  Largest Show in the World.  With each day of this modern age  old records go by the board and new  standards are set up that to the. un-  ltiated are indeed remarkable. For  years we have heard of the onward  sweep of the automobile; we have also  thought many of us that with the  popularity of the horseless' vehicle the  horse must sink,. Into disuse and  oblivion.    , 7.  But pne great fact is borne home  to us that the better class of horse is  in greater demand than ever, costB  more and is receiving more attention  from breeders.. This is. proven by the  intense Interest taken in Vancouver  British Columbia, and the entire North  West in the Bixth annual Vancouver  Horse Show, which is scheduled for  April 21st to 26th at Vancouver.  It will in many respects be a world  beater, location and environment con  sidered. While-the; Olympia show of  London Is and has always been the  largest in the world, outranking Madison Square Garden Show of New York.  It will have 180 classes, of which  71 are for breeding purposes only; it  wiH have over 1000 blooded exhibits;  award over 700 ribbons, distribute  $8,000 ln cash and donate some twenty  magnificent- trophies, including the  famous one from the Duke o������ Connaught for draught horses,  It is the one great social event of  the year. Last year for seventy-tfco  hours there was a patient waiting line  ���������a queue nearly 100 yards long^wait-  ing for the box office to open to'sell  boxes at $75.00 each; the boxes accommodating six with an extra charge  of $2.00 for each extra seat.  Such then Is the prestige of the  Vancouver Horse Show. For on'e'week  His Majesty the Horse reigns in Vancouver. His colors of purple and gold  flutter from one end of Hastings to  th������ far end of Oranvllle; frdm one end  of Main clear away to the palatial  homes of Shaughnessy Heights.' > i  Six thousand eager devotees of'our  equine friend crowd the only building  on the Padflc Coast entirely devoted  all the. year round to the horse; and  the only exclusive horse show building on the Coast.  The provincial grant for 1913. was  $4,000, but so great is the expense connected with the Horse Show that last  year the breeding classes alone coit  the Association $7,600, and it is hoped  in the laudable work of the Association the province will in 1914 increase  the grant.  J. M. Gardbouse, of Weston, Ont.  will judge the heavy draught horse*  and the 71 classes devoted to breeding; while Captain McCann, of Hood  Rtver, will judge the light harness  class. He has just opened a $150,000  horse breeding farm in Oregon.  His Excellency tbe Duke ot Connaught will donate again, this year the  Connaught Trophy, and It will be  I awarded ln the heavy draught hone  Docks For N. Vancouver  North Vancouver, March 25.���������North  Vancouver will have a public. dock;  The following letter from Mr. H. H.  Stevens, M.P., was received by the city  council this evening.  - "It is the Intention of the government to construct a dock-at North  Vancouver. I have been urging tbe  matter forward as rapidly as possible,  but have continually met with difficulties and opposition from entirely  unsuspected quarters, which has delayed matters materially. In the next  place,, the unprecedented opposition to  the government's navy bill has effectively blocked ail progress m matters  of this kind. As to the location of the  proposed dock, I do. not desire to make  any statement in this regard as yet, aB  the securing of the proper location  has been one of tlrf chief causes of  delay as far as I am concerned. I trust,  however; thai there will be a satisfactory outcome."  "H. H. STEVENS."  The above letter was in reply to a  complaint from the North Shore that  it was overlooked in the Federal estimates.  equal to the figure in 1999. .This leaves  out of consideration entirely the rapidly growing pulp industry, which hud  a.value of about ten millions in 1910.  Pulp is gradually taking the place of  lumber in many forms oMnterior finishing and box manufacture.  To -sum up: We 'use just as much  wood as ever we did, and In addi*������o:i  we have brought into service seven  times the cement per capita, and five  tlmeB the steel we used in 1891.- '-  millions of people, a per capita'consumption of 625 feet or more���������almost  STEAMSHIP LINE PROM AUSTRIA.  was   won   last  horse weighing  year hy  over 2500  class.     It  Harry," a  lbs.  William J. Clements will be ringmaster.. He Is known from coast to  coast Tho opening night will be  graced by the presence of Lieutenant-  Governor Paterson, Sir Richard McBride. Premier of British Columbia,  (ind from advance notices a large representation from Seattle,'Portland, Tacoma, -Spokane, Victoria, New Westminster. Edmonton Calgary and farther East.  All entries positively close April 5,  and box sales wil not take place until  April 1st. Every indication points to a  greater' demand than last year for  boxes and seats, it will be remembered  that in 1912 a long queue stood in line  for 72 hours patiently waiting for the  box office at the show to open.  With this the great society event of  the year Vancouver opened wide her  arms to welcome and entertain her  visiting thousands and they always  have a royal welcome.  ' New Method of Freeitng Fresh Fish.  Chrlstianla, 7 Norway.���������Referring < to  previous reports on this -subject, the  following extract has appeared in one  of the leading papers here:  The committee on foods of the Norwegian parliament has received an unusual shipment, viz., a case of fresh  fish froren.by the new and very promising freezing method. The case was  sent here from Drontheim by the Director of Fisheries. Mr. Hjorth. Par-  liament will go7 thoroughly into the  matter, before it reports upon the new  method, since' there is an appropriation tor trial of the new method during the T-ofoten and Finmarken fisheries this year.  The Director of Fisheries had occasion during his, visit at the Fisheries  Exposition tn r.enmark last summer Xo  get acquainted with the" new method,  nnd In his i������ port to the Norwegian  Department of Commerce, he refers to,  it as being e.Uiuordinarily Important  and promising. Tte invention is thai  of a fish_ ���������-x^;;i>i at Thlsted, Denmark, by the* iu������me of Mr. Ottesei,  and full Information Is now given  about the details of the method, which  eo far have been kept secret  While at first the fish had been  frozen by air, the Panish exporter now  employ* .< freezing fluid formed by k*t-  cheo" salt and water. Such a raiuurr  can, as lb well known, be cooled -J nvr  many degrees below freexlng point  without tree? ng. The flsb, however  will, when jplaced in the mixture, -in  come fi often through without abwib-  Ing any of tbe salt and this method  of freezing has many advantages over  the mot' ods previously in use. Th*  fish retains Its delicious taste and dose  not become drier after the freeain?  process, which also takes much less  The inventor some time ago applied  to the Norwegian Director of Fisheries, as be was certain tbat for a  country Uke Norway with Its large  fisheries and its long distances, the  new method would be of special importance. The trials, which the Director of Fisheries has made, have given  the host results. Thus, for instance,  codfish has been frozen and afterwards allowed to stand for six days  wrapped only ln paper In ordinary  temperature, without the fish having  lost anything in quality. Further, fish  frozen by this method has been sent  all tbe way from the city of Bergen,  Norway, to tbe Norwegian consulate  at Vienna, Austria, and it arrived in  excellent condition.  For shorter transport, it will be sufficient to dip the fish ln the cooling  fluid only long enough to permit a thin  layer of ice to form on the Inside of  the skin. The. fish will not after freezing, weigh more than fish in a fresh  state. ,  Ottawa. ��������� The Austro-Amerlcana  Steamship Company ls establishing a  regular direct monthly service between Trieste, Patras (Greece), Naples  and Canada.  The first sailing was by the steamship Argentina to Portland* Maine, on  March 15, and will be followed by the  steamship Alice on April 12 to Montreal and Quebec. Twin-screw passenger steamers will be employed. 7  The Canadian agent for the company is Mr. James Thorn, Montreal;'  and on the continent the agents are  Messrs. Schenker & Co., Vienna, Austria; Austro-Amerlcana Agency, Patras, Greece; and Messrs. Kellner &  Lampe, Naples, Italy.  Located in the]  Heart of the  Mt. Pleasant  BUSINESS DISTRICT  ''<���������������������������'. .'.-���������'��������� y. '������������������  You will find one of  the best selections of  wallpaper!  in the city ���������every-. '  thing new  and the  prices    right;    For  painting and paper-  ���������       hanging   we   excel.  Sim & co.  .    Pftom, Fa/cSSS  2317 Main Street]  ���������* ******************444***  ************** <������****11* *>**���������}  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  THE DOM  REST PARLOR  2648 Mein St. 24 etore from IIth A ���������/.  PROPMBTORS:  cTWcGOWEN  Cb SALTERj,  CHOCOLATES  ::  i *  ::  **>* *}* *���������>*>* * ********* I ******   4 4 114 M ������������������ 1 *>���������< 1114 ���������������>*>������������������������������������������  P������0W Fsirmesi *H4-R  PHONe Ftfrmool 1177  MAIN  Express and 3aggage  Furniture *nd puno Moving  Alwayi"in Mount f \ewt*%  PtiONE faifsjait 1177 St������iuj: 242 \ SCOTIA ST.  F. McTAVISH, Prop.  Corner Broadway and Main  Phone Fairmont 845  ii Carriages at all hours day or night j;  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single ��������� ���������  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire | [  Furniture and Piano Movinq |  {lllll mil IIIIIIII nnllllllllllllllln?in|)J P- T������Ior. "��������� p- ���������*"1 ���������"��������� TMlor. Vouligir., will, .iwnUHon of .leM  Their Royal Highnesses the Duke  and Duchess of Connaught entertained  recently, when the guests were: Miss  Pelly, Miss Adam, Hon. James 'Bryce,  Colonel Lowther, Capt. Rivers Bulkeley, Captain Buller, Hon. Martin and  Mrs. Burrell, Senator and Mrs. Pope,  Hos. Frank and Mrs.. Oliver, Roik  Frank and Mrs. Cochrane, Dr. &sd  Mrs. Doughty, Capt. and Mrs. Long.  Hon. J. D. and Mrs. Hazen, Mr. De  Witt Foster, M. P., and Mrs. Foster,  Mr. H. H. St vens, M. P., and Mrs.  Stevens (Vancouver), Mr. J. Bradbury, M. P., and Miss Bradbury, Mr.  Canada's Resources  Canada shares in the remarkable in  crease in the use of all building materials which has been one of the chief  characteristics of the    past    quarter  century. According to the Commercial  Review, whereas in 1899 we had im  ports of cement  of 93,473  barrels-  lees than one-fiftieth barrel per capita;  and of all classes of steel the consumption was 101,47fi tons, a trifle over, one  fiftieth ton per capita; the wood consumption was something over 3,12:",-  000,000 -board -feet, or about 650 fwiper capita.  In 1911 the consumption of cement  was 5,726.282 barrels, almost seven-  tenths barrels per capita, and of steel  the consumption was 878,093 tons or  one-tenth tons per capita.  The figures on timber used In 1011  will certainly be found to exceed those  of 1910, when there was consumed well  over five billion feet of lumber, which  We are now showing a most complete and  exclusive line of fancy and plain serge and Panama  cloth dresses combining refinement of style and  simplicity. These dresses will appeal at once to  all women who know how indispensable just such  a dress is this month.  They're suitable for house, street or business  wear, and the range of sizes and styles includes  the most popular ones.  Modestly priced at $10 and $12 in Panama  cloth and $18 in the serge.  Chic Blouse Co.  The store for smart dressers  723 Oeorgia St. Opp. Hotel Vancouver  PHOME  fc:s=.T3������sffla"-JHE w  yxt-'  yy0$ym<xi:f������,  p^gM'k&m  *''ia*v;-rv.-'i������:  ymmk  yyx'xy;y'yyyy<.l-^.y''y.:-.;y^; ,y i-iT.vSr&v'^'Vflfoi''^-^  7 Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmla-  ���������t������ Road, one-half block north of-Broad-  way.   Phone F'alrmont 11*10.  :   'SdltOr, H.7H7 Stevens; Manager, Oeo  /c Odium. ���������.;,.  -.tf?'  aabaorlptlon-   fl.oo per year, 60 cenu  per   six  months;   26  cepta   per   tore*  -months.       ��������� "'.:���������'  Ch������n**efl of ads. muff Xt*t In by Tuesday evening each week to lnaure Insertion -to- following Issue.  Notices  of ; births, deaths aad  ttages Inserted free of charge. .  I  Swan Bros,  mae-mMs cuAium  \  Garments of all description  ���������   cleaned.'  Garments^  of all descriptions  Cleaned 1 Pressed  toe. antes, 8th t Mali, *������������������������������������ Fair. SM  f arks,ft29 nth ATinE.iPlwitFalr.f74  In rich profusion  of many varieties  at .  PRICES INCREPIBIY LOW  QRpeNH0U5PS  are palaces of beauty and  fragrance.  Mount pleasant Baptist Church.  Ctor. Tenth-Ave. and Quebec St.)'AA:  Preaching- Services-*-IX a,m. 7 and    T:S������  p.m.   8unday School at 2:30 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker. ������-ltth Ave., Bart  CENTRAL, BAPTIST,CHtJiS������H; ; A  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel ;8t-.y<  Servlces���������-Preacblnc at 11 a.m. and I'M  p.m.   Sunday School at t:������0 p.m.   .  Rev . P. Cllftan P*u*e-vM.A., Pastor,  llth Ave. W.  MT. PLKASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and. Ontario.    _.  8ei^o-i���������������Preaching at 11 *���������������������. anda������  7*.iJ p.m.   Sunday School   and Blbl*  Glass .at 2:S0 p.m.  ReV. w; XMhlev Hall. B^AB-D.. Pastoi  Parsonace, IM Uth Av*v W. Tele. Fairmont mfc .  Alert Adv.lt* Bible Class ot Mountain View Methodist Chord* meets'at  MO every Sunday.    Visitors will bo  made welcome.     8. Johnston, president   7 'V'''.''.''���������.  ':"':. .y:m. Pleasant Hall  ":. Main St. and Sixth Ave.  (Undenominational.)  Sundays���������-Bible Address ............3:15  Gospel "Service ........;J: 3*,  All are cordially Invited. '7  THOS. K1NDLEYSIDES, Secy.  4236 John St. So. Vancouver.  ���������  AjrouoAjr.".       . yy '-..  ,;-."��������� ST. MICHAEL'S CIKJRCf!  Cor.  Broadway and Prince Edward, St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.ml  Sunday School and Bible class at J JO  p.m. -   ���������  Evening Prayer at 7:8.0. p.m. ;      7  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 .a.*a  and lat and Srd Sundays at 11 a-m  Rev. O. H. Wilson, Rector  Ave. and Prince Bd  . Fairmont 401-L.     :  ���������������4lviJll<IM11Mim  Trimble & Norris bave good buys. I want a man of integrity,   experience  Corner Broadway   and   Westminster | and ability.   That man is Johnston;  Rectory,-Cor.  Stll  ward St Tel  KERR'S NURSPRV  Cor istji Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817  i������������iil IIHIHUIUMH'I I  TORONTO!  FURNITURE  STORE:  3334 Mala St.  ;; Our stock of Furniture ::  j I is Large. Modern and ;:  :: adapted to the tastes of ::  ;; Buyers.  I Dressers. Buffets, Tables  .Chairs. Couches,  Mat-.  7 tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop. in and inspect our goods.  This is where you get a square  deal.  New  SPRING  Stock  Unequalled Bargains  M. H. COWAN  ********** 11II 111 till ******  CBOA.R COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rov. i. O. MadiU. Pastor, yy.  Services���������11 a.m., 7:80 p.m. *      .  11.00 a. m.���������*.* Heaven and/ Ita Treas-  . urea.'.'-'������������������'.'���������' ; fi-  7.80 p. m.-"There is no Distance."  Revival sei-vice*!contintted.  ; Hear Evangelist A.JG. Qnr and wife  at the FuU Gospel Mission. 40 Cordova  Stroet, East.    Every night at 7:4*,  except Monday.   Bringa friend. V  B. S. MOORE,  Saperintendent  SPHINX GIVES UP SECRET.  LONDON���������The exploration ot Inside  of Sphinx has had Interesting results.  Professor Relsner, succeeding ln removing tb accumulated sand of centuries from the interior of the head,  gained' entrance through the nook to  the temple that runs the whole length  of the gigantic body measuring 180  feet.  In tbe temple is a pyramid forming  the tomb of Menea L King of Egypt.  It is supposed to contain his mummified body. Sloping passages from the  temple lead to other chambers yet unexplored and also, It is believed, to a  subterannean city.  . l*#MWNf4W-V*F 99!999 ST SINK  ," ���������F-P-M'Mw w *ay - ���������  MT. PLEASANT LOPOB NO. )t  Meets  every  Tuesday   at   8  C.O.O.P. hall.    Westminater    Ai  P)ea������������nt-   Soonmlng brethren  Invited to attend.   ���������������������������-...������������������  h C. Davis, N. G.. USl Bom-e- 8treet  i. ffsM-w. V. C. mu Mate Street  Thee. Sawett. Bee. aee.. m Seventh Ave. ���������*  A^ell  coi-awl?  pUu are e-tceedtDglvTqirerful in rt-gilattay tSe  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Ste.  Vancouver, B.C.  Our-Stock of  Spring Wall Pappri  is latest in design and best in  quality.  Our  Paints  are uuexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled. ,  If you contemplate having  your house papered or painted,  call on us.  Road.  Landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Phone. Fair. 464L, 550 8eventh Avenue E. ������������������'-'.  ������   ���������>   ���������   7  Bulbs, to sixty varieties, at Keeler's  nurseries, copier Fifteenth  and Main  street."'  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������",        ,  "������������������*������������������'  Peters ft Co. do the best shoe repairing ; this shop is up-to-date. 25^0  Main street 7  Swan Bros, are reliable cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work Is good.  :���������������������������'," *   ��������� ���������,'���������'.������������������''  For knives that .will cut and hold  their edge go to Tisdall's, Limited.  618-620 Hastings St. W.  '���������:'y-'-[*^- ->..���������'"  A full line of the   best magazines^  fruit and candles, at the Mt. Pleasant  Confectionery, 2440 Main Street  Bachelor Cigars are union made.  Tou might as well try one and bave a  good smoke, when you do smoke.  '-������������������-.'.' * ���������'���������' .���������'.'.  Lee ft Wood .523 Broadway W., sell  wall jpaper that ls Up-to-date. Try  some.  Let them fix up your rooms.  *At 1 ISO Commercial Drive the 999c  Store sells everything from 5 to 9Wc.  Its goods are good and worth inspection.   '��������� . .������������������'���������.;���������.'  A'".- * x* *  y The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Mate  stroet second store; from Eleventh  avenue.*  7  Bitulithic paving makes Ideal roads,  dot some of their literature, at 717  Dominion Trust dtdg., or phono Seymour 7119.  For express, baggago and storage go  tb Main Transfer Co. stand* 2421  Scotia Stroet Mt Pleasant Phone  Fair. 1177.     y  e   e   e  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the day or night go to the M-  Pleasant Livery, coYner Broadway and  Main.   Phono Fairmont 845.  In tho spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. R.  Owen ft Morrison, 2887 Minn street bas  a complete stock for painting and  cleaning. 7 --...y^-...... -,.  ���������yy' " \y ��������� ��������� ���������     '...-���������':���������  The Chic Blouse Co., 728 Georgia  8treet opposite Vancouver Hotel,  phone Seymour 3888, bas an up-to-date  stock of new spring waists. Call in  and investigate.  '.���������'������������������'���������������������������  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page 2 of tbls issue bave a  very Interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at  For quality, go to this firm.  For dainty, clean and appetising  luncheon Just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, 618 Oranvllle Street.  The Honig Stores are still ln the  game, and are offering bargains that  ARE bargains. Investigation' will be  worth while.  The B. C. Telephone service makes  miles grow short. See their rates and  you will find that for quick communication the prices are reasonable.  secrecy guaranteed.  Vide press.  The  Secret 8ervlce Btireau, 819Pender.  ���������';���������  ���������':.7 '".'��������� e- '.e.H>' ;'- ���������''������������������ :"-":-  y-.-A'.    ���������-.-> '':y -' ,'. > 7 - : ������������������'  A reliable, hlgh-clalss furniture store  Is the Toronto Furniture Store, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 88)4 Mala Stroet  Dressers,    buffets,    tables,    chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  e   e   e  Many a train has been missed, and  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece. Take your  watch or clock to A. Wismer/ 1488  Commercial Drive, and, he will make  lt reliable.  Stanley ft Co., 2317 Main St., are  selling high-class wall paper; they  will supply the paper and put it on  your walls, by .single room or by con*  tract do the whole house. Their prices  are very reasonable.  Did you ever stop to think that the  business that remains ln business ls  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, has been, giving  satisfaction for all Its career.  To have a successful career, either  as a stenographer or book-keeper, a  course at the Success BUsInoaa~Col-;  lege, corner Main and Tenth, Aoenuei  ���������������" go far towards glviatf yo^*. tbs^  wmmtm*ammamaaaTmm .y   &^A-3^'4ga  will  realisation qf your ambftfbflu;  *<f  Main  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  o23lTM4ffai,|    rtowFilr.lUI  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and confectionery go to the Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphopbone.  At the.corner of Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth' Avenue is the Buffalo  Grocery, "The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept by  this firm are all guaranteed.  ��������� ������������������������������������  Good teeth enhance appearance,  conduce to health, aid in use of language, and contribute to comfort is  the (indisputable argument of Dr.  Wood, dentist, 312-313 Lee Bldg.  .'*    e    ���������  For confidential investigations   you  The Sanitary Market K13  street near Broadway, sells  flab and poultry of a little better quality and for a little less money than its  competitors. For example; see Bant*  tary ad. on page 4 of tbls issue.  Ernest Shaw, P.C., Doctor of Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue E..  close to- Main Street. Office hours,  1:30 to 6. Often a slight derangement  of the spine Is tbe cause of prolonged  disease and suffering. \ChIropractic  corrects the spine.  ���������' A '   ���������   e   *   e  ,.0. E. McBride ft Co., corner Main.  Street and Sixteenth Avenue (phone  Fairmont 899), also at corner Forty-  njntb and Fraser Avenues (phone Fair  moot 1167L). are offering 20 per cent,  off, heaters. Are you wanting a heater  or stove or range? Now is your time  tb buy.        *,  The Grandview Methodist choir ar-  making preparation to give a concert  on April 17. It will be a melodious  event and a >ig success.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ebage, corner  of Victoria Drive and Greaveley Rtrer-,  a soo, one Week ago. Three children  now Dless this home with their presence and love.  Arrangements'have been made for a  grand physical training demonstration  to be given by members of tbe Y. M.  C. A. and Y. W. C. A. in the Imperial  Rink (English Bay) on Tuesday, April  8th. An excellent programme, consisting of apparatus work, maze runnipg.  Indian club drills, aesthetic dancing,  etc., has been arranged. A .similar exhibition was given last year' which  proved a great success and was highly complimented in the press of the  city. According to those in charge  this year's event should be the greatest of its kind ever seen in Vancouver. Tickets may be obtained at the  Western Call office.  Death of Mrs. Cowen  Mrs. Martha Cowen, -widow of the  late Mr. Charles Cowen, formerly of  Toronto and Alliston, died on Thursday, March 20, at the home of her son-  in-law, Dr. Thos. W. JefTs, 1250 Salsbury Drive. She leaves to mourn ber  loss five daughters: Mrs. Thos. Jeffs,  Mrs.SJV. B. McKechnie, and Mrs. Geo.  W. Marsh, of Vancouver; Mrs. John  Stewart of Indianapolis, and Mrs. W.  A. Griffiths, of Toronto, and one eon,  .Mr. Charles H. Cowen, of Chilllwack.  The funeral service was held on Saturday afternoon in the home of Dr.  Jeffs. Rev. David James, assisted by  Rev. J. J. Logan, of Westminster TIall,  officiated. Interment was made in  Mountain View cemetery.  2337 Main Street  A Pail, With Water-  a Brush���������and a Hcg.trf  Alabattine  -orittt*wasf--ra the ������s1&*Mltota-* w*lls<stasly-ofart  w  -of raaaesMat.  Alab���������tl��������� watts are jWrtaf to ttf  A"  m^rr^A  m  i  colttvated tastes. Aayoao can apply  AlatwUaebyfoUcnrfitgtlttCttnrtlosa. All  yoa seed Is a pen, wltb water, aad a 1st  Death. The ret* te eeey.   aMatssttor. meBk*  wall paper aad(kalao-������lae, haideaft, aad heeasMS  part ol tbe wall itaelf.    Alabaatl-M sticks, to tht waU  permaacatly. It te the only abaelntely asaita-y wall opwetisig.  CQU>WAIfJl-afMHBnPI^^  A new coat can be applied -without removing old one.. Alabaatine is made in  white, and twenty-one charming tints.  Come in and get the Alabaitine tint  book. Well show you how really beaut-  '.      ifulAlabastineia.  FREE STENCILS  These free Stencils ste worth from 60c. to  $1.00. They enable you to more beaut.  ifuUyd^ecotateyoorhome. Call  itt for parocnlant  .i-m  ������������������ ���������������,**  ������������������'���������*������  Sold by W. E. Owen & Morrison  Household Qooctt and Builders' Supplies tee tie  ,     purcliased hete at lowest posslWe  prices-      *   ���������  ���������    ,  <y *  ���������        ��������� ' . ��������� ��������� ������������������������������������    ��������� - '* i,    ������������������>'���������  Your nejgblwr \m iwt fow4 out ber  range Is three, ply; Aa^eetoftt^ s s-be^of sjMos  snd anotherebeetol steel She knmiOTW^It^l  better work and ^ammmU^im  i^yj-,'  -5 *T.l  '-SSS  three-ply  congtruc-  tion of  that range  The  ia one  fo������lies������  stm-wfar  and construction of the Saiifo Qen4  Malleable was worked out by the  most expert range makera in the  world and It took them years te perfect it  it is made In the peat  equipped range factory in the worW-  This great factory and  organization concentrates  upon one range, not a down  or more, and they make Owt  one range as ^JFrt**  ^rWm^ **m -rrfffgyw w^ff t*'^ tHw't"  wWSt    www    v*t*tw   e*WVPiw W*r****r    wvw'    wwy*jf9   SoW'  Tinea voo.  V*mwwm awwTfBW  W. R. Owen & Morrison  2337 Main Street  are heavy dealers in  Ranges, Stoves, Paints, Oils,  Varnishes, etc.  PHONE Fairmont 447  5*3  MT. PLEASANT HARDWARE  After about fifteen yeai"s in business on Mt.  Pleasant, I wish to thank my many customers for  their splendid patronage and support in the past.  To better .serve your interest I have found it necessary to have more assistance, and have taken as  partner-Mr*.' Wa H-r-'Morrison, whojias so ably  looked after the business of Caverhill, Leannont  & Co., of Montreal, in British Columbia for some  years. Mr. Morrison is a young man of large experience in the buying markets, and from such  experience, we hope, you will in the future benefit.  We also have found it necessary, owing to the increasing trade, to enlarge our stock about seven  thousand dollars more than we have carried heretofore, making it one of the most up-to-date stocks  of household goods and builders' sup?>lies carried  by any store in the city. We now believe we have  the goods j'ou need at the lowest possible cost. We  also guarantee you courteous treatment and good  service, and ask you for a continuance of your  patronage and supnort in helping to build up Mt.  Pleasant as an up-to-date business district. Again  thanking 3rou, we will be known in future as  W. R. OWEN & MORRISON. fwmmmmmm  LIS l  1.     '  / ;  M  ���������THE WESTERN CALL,  is:   '  a i n 11111111 n i ��������� i n 11 t * * * * *'**������������������* *������������������*���������'' **'*'**���������*������������������������*"���������������*���������*'*'*��������� ������������������������  .    i  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  ������������������������������������k**. i Hi'i 1111 ii i i-i.i i' i������" ********* ii M������'**ee*e.*M m*i  * T^-r^r^-rTTT- a pi**o, * nice, clean, wb������leeoa������e pipe.  ~ Be fonnoT him standing In The entry  paler   than  usual,  listless   and  de-  IflwSSOd.  1   "Come In here," he ssid, putting a  I've a drawer full of perfectly now  ones; you are welcome to all or any���������  Its not a case of Hobson's choice."  He took a bunch ot keys from his  (hand on his shoulder and guiding him  coat pocket, and unlocked a narrow  walnut cabinet.  "Which will, you haver he asked,  "meerschaum .cherry wood, briar, or  chnrchwarden clay?"  "That little cherry wood, with tha  allver band," he said, taking the pipe  In his hand, and examining tt critically.   ���������'������������������'���������  "Somehow, lt'a rather a wonder to  me, Farley, you didn't reciprocate  Miss Hargrove's feelings,*' Felix said,  i-elo-cking the drawer, and tossing his  tobacco pouch to his friend. "She's  considered a remarkably pretty girl,  and she's really a nice girl, too!"  "Yes, she's pretty, very, In a way,  bnt If she wants unallowed admiration  she mast not remain ln, the same room  with Miss Fleming, or, Indeed,, anywhere In her vicinity,'*  "Ton think my sister the prettier*"'  ' "Mlas Fleming is beautiful," he an?  swerod,' sniffing at the pouch, "Ui������  most beautiful woman I havo yet  seea.   Is this tobacco mild?"  "A mild Virginia, as nrtld as chopped lettuce leaves," he rejoined in s  slow disjointed way, as if he bad  something more Important in his v������ ad  that required consideration.  'Paul filled his .pipe, and looked up  to find tbe.-Squlre's eyes fixed on him  with an; expression In them he had  ���������.back to the parlor,  j   They stood upon the hearthrug, Paul  with OM foot on the steel fender, aa  elbow on the chimney-piece, and Felix  .wttb his handa 4indo������-������-le ������oat tails.     |  ; -"He's not dead," Paul said, "or you  ���������wouldn't look as yoa So."  :   -Dead!" he repeated.   "No, nor yet,  I trust, likely to die."  i   Paul's lips quivered, bis forehead  looatraeted. tracing a vortical Unai between bis Mat* eyebrows. " .  I    I wish I had ������bene to you before/'  aald, 1 might have guessed you  ra brooding alone, and dwelling on.  ugliest aspect of the case. By the  Its-ay, what boatnoss have-you with an  lapright line at the top of your nose?"  Ik* a-tteoY trying to smooth out the  gBsattng   crease   with   his   broad  | Peal smiled, took off his eyeglasses,  ���������ma* fingered the spot'  T-%ow le Anthony?"  ' "Oapltair Felix answered with  ^aaergetlc warmth. "That le to say,  Wvo got the bullet and he stood the  Uperatlon well. It's a clean flesh  ivsond, and so ter as one can  bodge, there Is small danger of com-  BteatW tt aM Shea won ho wm be  table to be moved In a week or ten  voices, mixed with peals o( laugater,  the grinding and crunching of wheels,  the rustle of stiff brocade, and the  frou-frou of silken gowns.  "There's the Hargrave carriage,"  the elder man said, as a;plain, but elegant dark ��������� green barouche and pair  came between the double row of Chinese lanterns and draw up In front  ol them.  Miss Primrose popped her head out  of the window and addressed them excitedly:  "Are we late? Oh, there's a crowd  now going in! Have you been here  long? You must have walked quickly.  We thought we should pass you on the  road. We looked out for you all the  way. Pity you. two- couldn't have  ���������queesed in. % Never, mud, give me  your arm, Hubert, and Mr. Farley will  take Judith. I feel as excited as a  girl at her first ball. Good gracious,  listen! I'm sure that's Dan Godfrey's  orchestral band from town."  "Yes It is; came down by the same  train as I did this afternoon," Hubert  Graham said, tucking her arm under  his. "I expect this fling will cost out  charming widow a pretty penny."  "Still, she's rich, Isn't she, Hubert?"  "Fairly so." the barrister replied,  with a pressure on the plump arm under his. "I wonder what these muddle-headed county magnates are thinking about to pass over such a prize.  Mere's a palace,' Patricia," he added,  as they disappeared behind a ve!vet  portiere, '[fbr an Impecunious landowner to hang up his hat in."  Judith Hargrave put a timid hind  on -Paul Farley's arm. Her cheeks  were flushed to a lovely carmine and  excitement had: shaded, her," violet  eyes to the color of the sapphires  Friday. March, 28, 1913  I  LAND NOTICES  I suppose Mlas Fleming H   wj$b������ never seen before.   He colored, tried  ���������Bleat"  1   "Yes. and Mrs. Pilgrim.   Rose has  r* to Weyberne Lodge for his valet;  may be of use la the night"  "Won't you havo a trained nurse?"  Paul asked.  , -Tomorrow, perhaps  {Whatever Lady Wamn wishes. Shf  ^ e4vls^ aaT^upetlnUnided An*  tew* domestto arrangements ever  Maoa he wss;a saoiberlese Uttlo chap  \at seven. T hope to aoatuem ther  k't set wind of thl* at tha Hall to-  t Lady Hargrave may Just as  save her night's rest undisturbed,  go for her tho flrat thing after  _ _jt."  -And Miss Hat-gTevor Paal sag  , Felix Fleming's face hardened. .  \ "That young person's caprices do  Om% concern me." he, returned hhrshly.  PWbat can Judith have aald or done j  Up hgve taken the hope, the sett, the  desire to live from a promising, pros-  Iperoue young life like Anthony's?"  r ps>ul looked at his varnished boot  ������������������������ mm fender.  I  "Is she to much w blame?" he ask-  od.  "What of mrselfr'  ������  folic looked him over from head to  St, at the great earnest eysra-kait-  9m ferdict, sad woadawd whether  Sftet all there were sot extenuating  eftenmstance* to be advanced on Judith's behalf.  i   "I'm not going to censure you. Far  ley." he said, smiling.    "I've heard  to light the pipe, fldgetted, and laugh  ���������da little.       "- ������������������:>:..;/. ������������������,'��������� ~., .  "Of oourse I admire Miss Hargrave  Immensely, but I'm afraid I am not a  marrying man," he said, hastily, throw-  l--vf away the match with a band that  I shall do tretnbled slightly, -anyhow I couldn't  tshei- She cdptempiate inatrtnw-y 'for many  years to come 1expect by the tin*  mf pireopecte allow me to dwell on  each a luxury as a wife Mlas Hargrave  aad ai. tho ladles In this neighborhood  will have long been setUed In establishments of their owa."  "You know your own business best,  naturally," Felix said; the same penetrating gaze *n his eyes, "and having  got your knowledge, so to speak, at  your fingers' ends, tl we are to be  Intimate friends, yoa mast, also get  with It wisdom, understanding and  discretion."  Paul looked at tho elght4ay cJook,  glanced at his boots, aas fata amwlr  raised his brilliant eyes to the foulre't  face. v.'        -  . ���������  "I should be a fool to pretend I did  not comprehend your meaning" he  ���������aid at last, laying aside the pipe and  stroking the back of his beadf "Ton  are rightly anxious to safeguard roar  sister's Interests. I have openly said  I bave no intention Whatever ot  marrying* Neither do J. purpose  marring a promising career by hampering myself with a long. Indefinite  engagement; Of course, I know as  well as* yoo that the difficulty with  'enough to feel convinced that It we* women Is the-fr feelings are apt to get  fair ���������sailing on your part! -'     *~ '"  igll plains _    .  .        ^ ^  ,'Anyway, as it Is. you've had a bad  Smarter ot an hour, and probably suf-  ���������red more than Judith would In s  .year."  "I am hot so sure of that," Paul said  slowly. "It was Miss Judith's intension to treat the past as a bad dream.  if am satisfied she fully meant to ask  jpelham's forgiveness end engage her-  ���������self to blm. If he were still wllUng.  Interested sooner than ours, and In  stances, have occurred where a woman has staked her happiness on a  chance kiss, a careless whisper, even  a look, and wasted the best years of  her life, hopSng against hope. On tbst  score and .that alone is there any responsibility attached to my coming to  and fro. From the little yon know of  me, from what you have heard, and et*  peci-*iiy from the Hargrave episode,  jjust thin^f It. Mr. Fleming, a. she  ^^iftl 9m  Iremarked, it was not a pleasant thing  |o do."  i   "She told you this herself?"  ;   "She came to me in the library alitor dinner this evening to���������"  !   "To see if you were in the-mood to  {propose." Felix supplied sarcastically.  "No. to discuss the unpleasant post*  ^tkra oi affairs.  We reasoned the thing  ���������out together, end eventually she saw  ithe tolly, the uaelessness. tbe cruelty,  ���������of her attitude towards Pelham.   She  Iwas anxious to rectify the wrong and  jbe back again on tbe old familiar toot.  'Ing" *  > i'You persuaded her to this?"  j   "Hardly; perhaps something of what  11 said helped to influence her decision.  iAt all events, I am confident that hsd  .Pelham's patience held   out   a   few  'hours or a day longer, had he faced  ithe situation with more resolution and  inot reached the cross-roads so soon,  -there would have been an end to the  estrangement between them.    Everything was In his favor had he known  'it    To-morrow would have   broughtj  ' -blm health, hope and happiness, and |  ���������brought   it   exactly   In the way ,he:  ! craved." . J  '���������-.   Felix   Fleming's    hand   descended  heavily on Paul's shoulder; |  r> "You're a good fellow, Farley!" he;  exclaimed, his grey eyes   sparkling,  "a downright good fellow.   I like you,  bo saia.   impulsively.   "I   like   you���������  body, soul and character.' ' .  They both laughed, and shook bands  with a long, hearty, lingering clasp.  ; "We'll have a wedding up yonder as  soon as old Anthony is well enough,"  Felix remarked, an anticipatory festive smile lifting the ends of hla moustache,   as   he   hunted about for his  pipe- y.  "I hope so." Paul rejoined fervently.  ' Felix looked at him sideways, and  suppressed a chuckle.  "Why such fervor?" he asked; "are  you afraid Judith will have a relapse?"  "I don't fear that," he said, watching  Felix light his pipe. "If I read Miss  Judith aright, I think this shock will  steady her self-balancing power, but  really I think I shall feel a certain  relief when she is safely married. I  would so much rather be domiciled  where there were no unmarried daughters; there would be less strain on  both employer and employed."  "Don't Bmpke that rubbish," Felix  said, watching- him open his cigarette-  case to make another selection; "have   ���������  ��������� .jUijjlt*  sufficiently circumspect, whether I  come up to your standard as an honorable man and a gentleman. This is  my first visit to the Manor House, and  you must decide, Mr, Fleming, whether I am to repeat it."  Felix took the neglected pipe from  tbe chimney-piece, looked at It with ���������  halt sntfle, inserted his penknife into  the bowl and knocked the tobacco out  on the palm of his hand.  "The thing won't draw plugged like  that," be said, refilling it  "Thank you." Paul said, receiving  tbe pipe and looking expectantly at  ,hls smiling meditative face.  : "Look here, Farley," he'said, after  a moment's deliberation and passing  tbe matches, "my sister Agnes Is not  a woman to give herself away unsought, ond as to you, I shall trust  you; trust you implicitly. For the  first time in my life I've taken an odd  erotic kind of liking < to one of my own  sex, and���������well, there���������I mean to let  myself go! Rather comical though,  isn't it?"  '   Paul   smiled   and   compared    his  watch with the antique clock.  :   "The liking is mutual." he said, holding out his hand to say good-night,  j "I should have been in a bad way had  'you decided.againBt me."  ; "���������'���������Upon. my' soul,  I  couldn't do  it.  Farley," be laughed, refusing the prof-  tered hand.   "I'm going to walk back  'with you i nd do a bit of catechizing.  Hunter wants to know whether you've  istruck the  name of Jervols in  the  'other hemisphere?"  CHAPTER X. '���������"  The  Masked   Ball  Inside the Larches there was a stir  ring scene.  Carriage after carriage had wound  slowly along the drive and deposited  their occupants before the ornamented  portico. Gay chattering, handsomely-  clad women stood in little groups ol  twos and threes on the crimson cloth  spread over the flight of wide granite  steps.  A few paces above, just where the  firelight caught and mingled with the  moon-beams, two gentlemen waited,  each holding a flimsy black silk mask  between their white-gloved fingers,  Now and again they exchanged smiling civilities, and appeared vastly entertained by watching the animation  of the women below them, and listen  if I to, the curious palpitating babel ol  sparkling beneath her gossamer silk  mitten. y  ."Did yon see Patty Primroeer' she  asked, laughing; "that's how she appropriates and treats Mr. Gra>am  directly he comes down. Gossip says  he makes her an offer ot marriage  every time they meet, and the pantomime has been going on for the last  awenty years."   ���������������������������.'--.'���������:������������������  ���������'-. ������������������'.���������,_���������  "Indeed," he said, amused. "I've  heard the longer the courting the  truer the love v but perhaps to-night  will witness the last appeal. I wonder if I may have'the pleasure of this  first waits with you. Miss Judith?"  "Bttt 1 am an engaged girl* Mr. Farley."  "That's the reason I want to make  sure of you. .This will be the' last  time I shall dance with yon as Miss  'mm Moreover, I promised Mr.  tnT would look after you."  at Is father waiting for?" ahe  ^turning back and compelling  _ ;tb retrace a few steps.  "The Flemings," he Said. "Doesn't  the squire look; gigantic in that cloak."  Sir Thomas's head v#3 protected  by a black velvst cap, and Lady MjM-*  grave had drawn her domino In folds  over her ample bosom. _,/  "Go on, you two," Sir Th-xmas  ���������boated In his hearty homely fMhton,  addirewlng Wi secretsnr. "We'lV  mm while Flaming takes -the wraps  to tbe desk-room.''  .    .-i ������������������-.���������..  ���������fney went on*, obediently, arm-inarm. Paul pulled aside the heavy  effmson nortUre, and they^ ���������joo*fc������{^  tranced on the thresholdrof the ballroom. It as a veritable fairyland of  colored; lights, exotic plants, and- luxuriant wealth of Jtoajisb end foreign  hot-house flowers., Tko lofty celling  was pointed ������ turquolae Woe, sprtu-  kltHt with silver stars, an* the f SB*  were hidden for huge branches .ot.fk*  magnolia tree. The thick, groan foIK  age shimmered In the subdued Mgkt;:  tbe great greenish, reWow solitary  blossoms hung as If weighted,hr their:  beauty, expanding and. exhaling big  breaths ot subtle fragrance through  the warmth. InvlslWe birds twtttored,  then burst Into nisrvellous trUJa of  song, ss If tbelr little hearts would  break with the Joj of It all. until from  behind the curtained gallery came the  strain of one of Strauss?* ��������� ^sjtaes,  throbbing, palpitating, eu4 vlbratlns  oo tbe besvlly perfumed sir.  Paul stood enwrapt, his artistic nature rssponding s hundredfold to- the  dellcste haunting witchery of-the  scene. A quiver of the little hand on  his arm brought his soaring thoughts*  earthward, and be turned to find, Judith pale, her eyes black with feeling,  and one hand pressed over his heart  !'You are cold," be said, drawing her  further Into the room. "Shall we  waltz this? The next time I dance It  will be at your wedding, you know.;'  "The room Is warm enough," she  said, a catch in her voice; "it's the  overpowering scent of all this profusion of flowers that's chilled me. I  don't know why, but a heavy suffocating perfume ot rare blooms always  brings death to my mind. And the  band, too, it's beautiful, It's inspiring,,  and fills one wltb a strange exultation, yet It makes me feel as if I were  crying���������crying inwardly."  "Nterves," he said, soothingly, slipping an arm around1 her waist while-  she gathered the folds of ber chiffon  skirts Into her band. "I have much,  tbe same feeling on occasions wben  my beauty-loving nature has been  probed and my whole being stirred  to Its lowest depths. Bnt it's not wish  to* allow one's self to be haunted by  evil forebodings, else one would be for  ever stitching one's own shroud. We  ought to remember, MIsb Hargrave,  that our past is dead, but our future  is not yet born;   We���������-"  A strong, firm hand gripped hia  shoulder and twisted hlmjaround.  '���������Where's your mask, Farley, and  yours, Judith?" Felix demanded, towering above them, his eyes sparkling  through the apertures ln the concealing silk. "My friends, I can't permit  you to be the only unmasked couple  in the room/*  "Mon Dieul I forgot the rag," Paul  said, with a.laugh and a-shrug. "May  I see Miss Fleming's programme?"  he asked, looking at her while he adjusted it.  She took the little piece of pink  pasteboard from the bosom of her  gown, and he scribbled his initials  against ainost eveTy other dance,  handing it back with a graceful bow.  The Squire's * long intercepting arm  came across his sister's shoulder, and  the tiny gilt-edged card, pencil, tassels  and all, were" swallowed by the broad  expanse of a lavender kid palm.  "Cbme, I say, Farley," he exclaimed,  studying it with some amusement  "ThiB kind of thing attracts comment"  (Continued on Pane 7)  TAXCOVTZm X-AXfX) xttsnxc*  Blstrlet of Ooast, Meagm S  TAKE   notice   that   George   Hunt   of  Vancouver,   K   C.   occupation   janitor,  intend*, to apply tor permission to purchase the lctiowing- described lands.  Con.mei,cin(c at a, past planted at the  north end or TsuniaT* Lake and about  40 chain west of Robert B. Ellis's initial post, thence west 40 chains, thence  *outh 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing S40 acres more or less. &aid  Tsuniai) Lake being east of and near  Chllco Lake in the 2nd Range.        .7/7  GEO ROE HUNT,  ,  ���������        ���������'- Perl-Vftnk R.. Anger*, Agent.  Date, 28th December. lt>12.  TAwoovram uuro ataraxor  Matt-lot of Coast, Baage 9  TAKB notice that Robert B. Ellis, of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation agent.  Intends tn apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of Tsunlah Lake on the east shore,  thence meandering along the shore south  80. chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place of  comemncement, containing ���������40. acres  more or less. ��������� Said Tsunlah Lake being  eaat of and hear Chllco Lake in the- 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLIS.  Per .''rank R. Anders, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1012.  TAJfpOUfaUt XtAJTO BfljntOT /  XHstHet of CfeasV-saog* ������  TAKB notice that Thomas Mathews,  of Vancouver. B.  C, occupation agent,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands::  Commencing at a post planted at the  north-eaat end of Tsunlah Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's initial post Thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chatns, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 640  acres more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake  being eaxt of and near Chllco Lake In  tho 2nd Range.,  THOMAS MATHEWS.  Per frank R. Angera, Agent,  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  ���������AXfOOtJTXXt XAXfB 9XBTBXCT  District of Coast, Bang* a  TAKE notice  that Alex.  Fletcher of  Vancouver,   B.  C,  ocupatlon carpenter,,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west  shore  of  the Chllco  River   three  miles below  its source one mile  down  from   William   Worden'd   Initial   post,  thence  meandering  down  the river   80  chains,   thence  west  80   chains,   thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement,    containing   640    acres  more.or less.  ������������������  7     '    7    ALEX. FLETCHER,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  7 Date, 30th December. 1912.  TAMOOUTBB XAXfB PXSTBIC*  ' Btatrlet of Ooast, Bangs a  TAKE notice that Alex. MacMIUan of  Vancouver, B. c, ocupatlon' bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at,the  head of a Bay on the West side of Chllco Lake about thirty miles from the dis*  charge of the Lake, thence weat 160  chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  east 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 040 acres  more or leas. v  ALEX. MacMILLAK,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  .Date, 18th February, 1913.  TajrOOVTBB XtABB DXriTBXOT  Distrtot of. Ooaat,, Baaga a  TAKE notice that Charles E. Coling of  Vancouver.   B.   C,   occupation- agents  intends to apply for permission te purchase the following described lands;���������    r  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve No.  1, thence north 80 ohains, tbence west  80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thenee  baok to place of commencement, containing 940 acres more or less, said Nemiah  Valley being hear Chllco Lake.   7    . .if  CHARLES E. COLINO;7       V/7  Per Jean Eugene. Angere, Agent  Date, 14th, February, 1913,       777v77  YASTCOtrrSB X-AJTO  DlsUXst of Ooast,,,ffTlft t  TAKE notice that OabrgaC. Hlnton'ot  Vancouver, B. C.,; occupafloa^electrtcian,  intends to apply for permission to .pur-,  chaae the following described landa: '7  Commencing at a post planted at the  North end of Tsunlah Lake, thence north  160 chains, thenee east 40 chalna thence  south. 160 ehains. thence back ,to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less.   Said Tsunlah Lake,being  east of and near Chllco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  . ;   . ��������� : 7   ���������:  ���������     GEOROE C. HINTON;  .Per Frank R. Angcr.i, Agent.  Date. 23rd December, 191t, -  TAxfootrrsB babb  Btstriot ox Ooast,. Baage S ,  TAKE notice that W. A. Wright, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk.  Intende to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  east snore of Tsuntah Lake and one  mile south of George C. Hinton's initial  post, tbence meandering along the Lake  tdtore south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  bank te place of commencement, containing ������������o acres more or m l������w, said  Tsunlah Lake being East of and near  ChiTco Lake In the 2nd. Rana*.  W. A. WRIOHT7 A  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 59th December, 1912.  YAxrpovTBB **mv BitrmxoT    '  ��������� ymmtim et.PeeeX Beagt t    ;  TAKE notice that .Eugene Cleveland  or.Collingwood ISast. B. C.. ocupatlon  agent. int*nd������ to apply ftr bermml**i> to  purshese 'the following described lends:  commencing, at a .post pfanted.jtear  WAXfooowaB xjum _ ^  . stesciet' of Ooaat. Banie s -  : TAKE notice that Thomas; d. Holt of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation contractor,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing, at a post planted on the  west shore of the. Chllco River at a  point 300 paces south ������f the junction of  8heep Creek with the Chllco River and  10 yards east of the trail to Chllco Lake:  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, tbence  back to plaef of commencement, containing 940 acres, more or leas.  THOMAS O. HOLT,  ��������� Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Dr^te, 30th December. 1912.  YAWOOUTXB XvAJTB Bxsnuo*     7  y  '    2I-lstri--4 of Ooivt^ Baage S  .  TAKE notice that J. E. Hanrahan of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation ,.  intends to apply for permission, to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah. Valley and! adjoinlpg *the  south-west corner post of Indian Reserve No. 1���������thence meandering along the;  lake shore' south 80 chains, thence eaat  80 ehains, thence north' 80 chains, thence  back  to  place  of commencement  con  taining 640 acres more or less, said Ne-  valley being near Chllco Lake.  -  3. E. HANRAHAN,  ;   Per Jean Eugene4 Angers, Agent  Date,  Uth February.  1913.  SMeHtot of Ooatt,  optica that A,^  Beattie At  veamwer. B. C, occupatloa.auctloneer,  intend* *(i apply for permission to purchase thevtwlowlns describetl. landa:���������;  .. Cotnjotnc!  miles down, l������^"T<Ihllco''''i^;aai ad  joining R. N. Ollmour's InlUal post,  tbence meandering up the river 80  chains, thence- south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to Place of  commencement-  containing7 940   acres,  more or less. __"     ... ���������  A., m. BEATTIE.   .������������������������������������,  Per Jeaa Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December, 1912.  ���������AXfOOOTBB BABB PXaTBZO*  7--7^B|ia*trlo������o������^OOeMeti''X������A������������V��������� .':  TAKtE' notice that Harry1 Roberts of  Vancouver,' B   C. occupation  hotelman.  Intends to apply for. permission to pur-  cDaae "the following described lands:���������  'Commencing at a post' planted en the  west shore of the  Chllco  River,  at a  point where it coniea out of Chllco Lake,  thence west 80 chains,-thence north 80  chalna   thence  eaat   80  chains,  thence  meandering along the west shore of the.  Lake, -back to place of comemncement,  containing 640 acres more or less.  HARRY ROBERTS.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, I8th Doonber, 1912.        -       -  ���������AXfOOtnrBB BABB BXMBSOC  ~    ty eertet of Ooaa-y Bitttge S  TAKE-' nottce that Charles Over,  of  Vancouver, B.C, occupation hotelman.!  T"--- ---.---r---. -xnsii.kt* lhtends'.,to.s������ply for permission to pur-.  ���������^-"l-^l-^l^tw^ lands:���������  -^Cjill^^IUye^aboTltvtl-Mf   coanmencinjr at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco River one mile  down from its source, one mile north of  Harry Roberta initial post, thence meandering down the river 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or less.  CHARLES OVER.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December, 1912.  THunlWT Lake one nnV souths of W- A-  writhfa Wiitlel post and about one bun-  dreJf end" nftv paces from the Lake shore  and' two 7. miles from the head of the  Lake; tnence South 80 ehains. wtbence  eaat 46 chains, thence north 80. chains,  thence beck to place of comemncement  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsunlah Lake being eaat of and near  Chllco fcake In the 2nd Range.  V���������    "uS^NE CLEVELAND. ���������  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  D&te, 28th December, 19IS.        v  TSBWUf ������������������������ BAXfB PtSTHOT  BtetflfW ������f Ooaat, B������af ��������� 8  TAKE-notice   that   H.   McDowell  of  Vancouver, p. ������������������<?., occupation merchant  intendk to apply,for permission to purchase the follewlng described ]���������"���������������������������:'  Commencing et a post glentfdI-three  mile* north of the head of Tsunlsh **ke  snd Wree mQ** 'r������n������ SS^i^-iISKS.  Inltlaf post:   thence   south   30  t-httlns,  thenee east 80 chains, thenee north 80  chalna.  tttence back to ^Pbwe P*. c������m-  mSJSemept  containing Q*,*^,���������**  or'leas. .'sold. Tsunlah. Lakabelng east of  and near Chnw Lak������rJn the 2nd Range.  H. McDOWEJ*L.      -f       - -  Ver Frank ft- Angers, Agent.  Date. 23th Deceiwber. 1912.  .:������������������ vasimtMSB ***** mwtmem  amvrt* et p������w������* 9*me *  TAKE notice that Wallace Law, ot  VMieonver. B. C, occupation salesman.  InleSSS to apply 'for permission to pur-  cha*ie the following described lands.  rommenetng at a post planted on the  erSfiESS?2fv& Chilco hlver near the  Junction of the Sheep Creek and 100.  yards sSutti of the trail to Chllco Lake:  thence sooth 80 chains, thence wei-t 80  chalna. thetice north 80 chains^ thence  back tw i>la��������� of commencement con-  talnrnr������40^rrrJnoreorA.r.  per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent;  Dure. Wtli Decem1>er. 1812.  TASTOOVVBB BABB 8ZSTBZCT  Bistriot of Coast, Bang* 9  TAKEnotSce that William Wordeni of  Vancouver. B. C. occupation hotelman.  iwJ^SU to aniily for permission to pur-  .chSe*the Swing desertbed tands:  Commencing at a ^..g****���������- **Jjg  n-M* shore of the Chllco Itiver rwo  rnrtee from Chllco Lake and one mile  EomChartes Over's Initial post; thence  meandering down the river 80 chains,  tnm^oswwt 80 chains, thence south 80  nhtlns thence back to place of con>-  mencement!  containing .640  acres   more  ������r leSS"      WILLIAM WORDEN.     ,  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent  Date, 28th December, 1912.  ���������  aaage a  TAKE noUce that B, N. JHlmour of  Vancouver.    B: -C.   occupation    clerk,  Intends to appVy for permlulon to purchase the following, described lands:���������  Commenclnat at a rast-planted oa the  west shore oftSw Chllco Wverabout ave  mllee down the river from Chllco Lake  and two mliea down from Ale*. Fletcher's  Initial' poet  thenee meandering  doWn the river, .thenee west 80 -chains,  thence  soutb   St  ehains.   thence  back  to place of commencement containing  949 acres, wtetw *Pr,leea.._  If. N. OILMOUR.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30tH Deeember. 1912.  y'v*mm9M9^9mT'':,  TAKE notloe- that ������P. F. Paterson, of  Vandoeven B; C oceupattw nwjw'ft?;  tuw^ntends^ ���������EPjFj^^ri?iS,hSS  to  purchase   tne - followins   described  ,ac������nrnencfna et a post planted about  Lake, and .one wile north of Bobfrt B.  Wlls;s Initial nesA tbence north JI0  chains, thenot west 40 chMna. thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place  of commencement containing 820 acres  more or'less, said T������������������nlah Lake being  east of and ne**TmChilco Lake.  ��������� c ���������'. ��������� T. P. PATERSON,  per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December. J tl 2.  :^'HiBWia?eWI7w '  TAKE notice that J. Frisken of Vancouver. ��������������� C-t occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permlMlpn to pur*  chase the following described: lands:���������  Commencing at a post P������*w>t������* on���������.th*  south ahore of Choelquolt l������ake at a  point 80 chains west of the north west  corner post of Lot 3������K thence meandering along th* shore west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains,  thenee back _to  place.of  coin-  offflar^ca^  near Chile. Lake.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  ' Date*, 31st December, 1912.  ~K8?S������3^*BRr*  TAKE neilce that W;- H. Swan, of  Vancouver, B. C., ocupatlon bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permlmion to purchase the following described ���������������������������?������������������������_  Commencing at a post Ptonted^on the  sont-h shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point adjoining the north-west comer  post of Lot. 361. thence^ meandering  along the shore west 80 chains, thence  ������outh 80 chains, thence east 80 chan-m.  thence buck to place of commencement  containing 640 acres more or toss, said  Choelquolt Lake being near Chllco Lake.  W. H. SWAN. ���������  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Dnte, 31st December, 1912. >  YABBOOTBB XiABB BXSTBXOC  StetHet of Ooaat, Baage 8  TAKE notice that K. Q. McSween of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk;  Ihtwsfs to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������.  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake about  99 chains west of J. FrUken's Initial  post, thence meandering along the shore  160 chains west, thence south 40 chains,  thence east ISO chains, and meandering  along the north shore of an unnamed  lake,: thence hack to place of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less,  said Choelquolt Lake being near Chllco  Lake.  K. Q.-McSWEBN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, S|������t December, 1912.  ':y*mmmmVa-&  TAKE notice that Mra M. Rogera  Newman, of Point Grey.' B. C��������� occupa  tion- housewife, intends to apply for per-  mlaolnn to purchase the foil���������*--   -  scribed lands:  TABOOVTBB jbABB 9*9X9*0*  Blstrlet of Ooast, B������age S  TAKE notice that A. M. Lettcli of  Vancouver. B. C. ocupatlon broker,  Intends *to apply for permlw4lon to purchase the following described lands .--  Commencing at a. post planted in the  Nemiah Valley about "20 yards southeast of James Robertson's pre-emption  I)post No: 384 and adorning the--northwest corner post of same, thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 ehains. thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement containing 640 ��������� acres  more or less, said Nemiah Valley belnff  near Chllco ^ke.^^^ .;  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  7 Date. Kth February. 1913.  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Lot 383, thence north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, tnence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley Is  ear Chllco Lake.  M. ROGERS NEWMAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date,  15th pebrnary,  1913.  TAKE notice that: T. H. Tracy, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  four  miles  from  the   head  of Taunlah  Lake and adjoining H.   McDowells  Initial post; thence north 160 chatns, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence back-to place of commencement,  containing 640 >acres more or less, said  Tsunlah   Lake being  east of  and  near  Chllco Lake in the second range.  T.  H. TRACY.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th December. 1912.    ���������  ���������-MKS5IS9 x*aw������ oxstiwot  Blstrlet of Ooast, Baage S  TAKE notice that H. A. Matthews of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-r*  Commenclng at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the nouth-  east. corner pout of J. A. Hanrahan'H  Initial post, thence Kouth 40 chains,  thence east 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence back tn place of com- -  mencement containing 640 acre* more or  less,' said Nemiah Valley being near  Chllco Lake.  H.  A. MATTHEWS.  Date, 17th February, 1913.  Per JeantEugene Angers, Agent.  ���������ABOOVTBB BABB BZSTBXOT  Bistriot ef Ooaat, Baage a  TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret Newman of Vancouver, It. C, occupation  houxewlfe. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:��������� ,  Commencing at a post planted ln the  Nemiah Valley two mRes north of the  northwest corner of Indian Reserve No.  1. thence east 80 chains, thence north SO  chains,, thence west 80 chains, thence  meandering along the shore of Chilco  Lake1 back to , place of commencement,  containing 640' acres more or less.  MARGARET NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Data 15th February, 1913.  3-18-13-16-5-13 -  A clergyman, recently engaged with,  another of a different belief hi a, controversy regarding some question ot  religion, sent to a newspaper office  a long article supporting bis side of  the question, The manuscript had  been set up in type for the next day's  issue. About midnight the telephone  bell rang furiously, and the minister  at the other end asked for the editor.  ."I am sorry to trouble you at such  a late hour," he said, "but I am in  great trouble.'' ���������   .  "What can I do for you?" the editor asked. ..'���������'���������  "In, the article I/-sent you today 1  put Daniel In the fiery furnace. Please  take him out ond put him in the lion's  den."���������Lippincott'B.  Lacrosse and Baseball  The Spring Sports are just  beginning.  lALirsUtmst Sttefcs  HiEACi"Mb. sism, nns.  ���������te.  Our stock is very extensive and complete.  Everything required for  the games.  TISOALLS LIMITED  018-620 Haatlnga 9trmet, Waat  *fanoou*ror, 0. O.  Writing Tablets at the "Call Office."���������  i   A. The human being is niaoe up  A-tiA, twb paarts^the Mental and  the Physical, or in other words,  77.^MIndand l������*������-8er.'!   \-  yy.:  Perfect Health ie   co-ordina-  ���������y'tto^x-or harmony between Men*:  tal and Physical, a condition In  which the brain has free and  uninterrupted      communication  with every part of the body.  Disease   is   Ihoo-ordlhatlon   or  discord, the communication between the brain and the diseased    part    being    hindered.,  *  Therefore, to bring a sick person back to health,  co-ordination must be   restored,   there  must be free communication between the brain and the die*  eased part, the hindrance must  be removed.  Drugs and prescriptions do  not restore co-ordination. They  are supposed to act on the dis*  eased part which is physical.  Operations cut out the diseased  7 physical part, 7and do not re*  store co-ordination.  (Jhrlstlan^ Scientists,   Mental  Healers and others work on the  mental part by giving suggest  ..   tion, etc.   This.does not,restore  7 co-ordination.;   - 7-7  How  Sefe pie Difference  : A dhiropractbr, by Spinal Adjustment, removes the pressure  which is hindering communication between the brain and the  .seat of trouble. Nature then  sets to work and soon restores  co-ordination, Harmony, Health.  Some day YOU will try Chlr-  opractle Spinal Adjustment  Why not now? It will make you  feel years younger, make a new  than or woman ot you.  For further tnfonnatlbn sent  explanatory literature, caTI on  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close te Main St.)  Office Hoars: 1:80 to 6.     Oonsultatiot  Free.  ��������� : r MRS.YOVHQ  Qtvaa Praotloal Adwlom  On Busihew Adaptation, Health and  Happiness   -..:,     -yy������������������:..  806 Qranville Street, Corner Robson  --- Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m    - 7  -*4ffttc������lart and dlrortlons^avshtsbla  fcudi*e.wntneoneo*npi-ifco.r  OsMtal Agsats Sot?  ���������On*  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Bsfore enurtpsring a Pri*  ���������ate Detective.tt -ran don't  know yoar man, ask your  legal adtrtot*;  JOHNSTON, tba Secret  Service Intelligence Bar;  t-oaa, Sane io3*4 ���������''.',  319 Pender St., W.  Vaaoaaver, B.C, ���������  asmaa^mmamammmt**  Electric Restorer for Men  tlm and titaUtyT  weakness *  at     ._  maluyoaa newman.  Price JBaaosvort-m for  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.O. ,--  Housewives approve M L  floflass because with it  ���������tabby furniture and all .  woodwork���������not only floore  ���������art made handsome anew.  They &*4 if fanto apply thia  JW#* J^9> 9}9W MM  thai laf aicele vernieh or  paint-  Vov ahould try  S������'i  m������  Was s honored T������ef about the houea,  ������n4 out.  Costs little-safro*com*  SOO square mm* In tins, fa colors of  ���������ott^easmsl, ��������� orettx l������ecs to fwltete  efts, also M I. fTenepertnttoMWel  _. Oood pelot stores sell M L flog law.  . r'rHe as fa?' frame of one nearest you, and  reeerveFm^ook that will interest yoo.4 ,  '''r'19M]*~*9mm  K7+  Why aenclyour son to occupation not congenial to Wra ?  Have you o]t)servecl his Got} given latent for bis  life's course? Buy him a  BOOK  We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN UTERATURE DEPOT LTD.  1175 Oranvllle Street  < **4 4 4 4 I ******************  ************************K  I Use Stave lake Power  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  i I Western Canada Power Company,  : LIMITED  i I FfeOM- feymr 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. a BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  ���������MIIIMIHIIIMIIMIIIII1*********** II11111III HI *** II  ���������'Not necOtsaruy, Mr. Fleming, when  tb������':oancerstar������:n*asliett.!'" yyy^xAyy  \ "Perhaps not, but I. imagine a ballroom reputation lies in a diversity of  ers. an4 ^11'.lean to tie Safer,  'side." be answered quietly; drawing a  pencil through a few of tbeA'F. I*.****  and lUBertlhg his own name on the  same line. "Besides. Farley, I want  you7to fof-es������ a caper or two later and  have a smoke outside with me." ;  , ^h, the abominable selfishness of  men I" exclaimed fBweet, childisn  treble at the Squire's elbow. "It's too  be4^Mr. Fleming;, to entice away tho  younger dancing men, and. alter all.  yoa see tbo allurement merely ends  in smoke. I do believe your pipe Is  *->arambunt throughout every phtue of  your exlsteueo." :���������,/.  '"I am wedded to my pipe. Mrs.  Wycherly," he said pleasantly, gently  drawing ber programme from. her  grasp, and writing on lt, "and, of  course, you understand my wife stands  first/' ���������������������������', ':-:. ���������  '..-'-  -Your wife," ehe repeated, wit ba  dainty moue; "you often quote her.  Mr. Fleming, nevertheless. It's a bless*  ed accident for Mrs. Felix that she's  onl j a myth."  y I'm afraid you are a Uttle hard on  ia nelplees, Inoffensive bachelor," he  said . good caturedly, "but I must be  content, tb hope the rest of your sex  don't sharo your opinion, Mrs. Wycherly."  He laughed, passed ber programme  on to Paul, and looked admiringly  down at her waving mass of co-m-  colored hair. She seemed to resent  the unruffled, easy, open gase, and  shot a venomous glance at him before she turned and smiled upon the  two girls, and glided swan-like, al*  most Imperceptibly, round to Paul's  side.  shining turf like a spiltsUver Uquld.  h j'^yhat a glorious thing^ -fbuth" ie!''  Felix said, offering his cigar case.  yy. '0^:,;-Mi^''''X\v^.'^y^y:i^f  ���������jtittjtiileii^^  i- can; affoj^:^^?a]c^%;'|!ve7^  an ounce. of ^iptpfe t)iesh ^ hb^r  me.".. 7 '.":. yyyyyyyyyyy) '������������������������������������yy.  77^'No, you 'are in7capIW:v<^dl|tIon.:  You look a hundred per cent better  than when l-tirst saw *r^7{^e count  try suits yoti.":: yA^'A y ���������'���������'.; '������������������; yAAsyy  vy������]t suppose so; morooter. I am singularly ha*y^::*^^yyyy-yyyy^.i  7 - "That's good hearing," Felix said,  emphatically. "At v all 70venM,j' liei  added, In a strangely moved tone. I  know that your advent has made no  end of dltterence to me* It has considerably increased my enjoyment  ind love of life I Jeel younger brighter, more interested in my dally avocations, and altogether a happier man.  It's been a sort of qnuttered heathen*  ish prayer wfth me lately, perhaps a  selfish one; too. that nothing may  come between us, not even a slice of  roaring good luck, It it's to sever your  connection^ wiu, ^eyherne.'* 7  'The wind sighed among the pine  tops, and the moon turned a radiant  face full upon the men's black, swiftly-moving figures. Pan! took a timid  glance from beneath bis eyelids at bis  companion/ The honest simple, trustful nature of the man, Invigorating  and wholesome aS the air he breathed,  or the balsam In the pines, seemed to  dip down Into his beart, and touched  an as yet unexplored, unknown region.  .xx-.y.. am shy of too much openness,"  he said "my nature IS a reserved one  I am slow iu learning the worth of a  friend, but once the affection is cemented there Is no fesr I shall weary  had listened on the nlgbt of little Guy  Wycherly's punishment. Sbe was doing her utmost to interest blm with a  woman of the world's Intuitive tact'  and native poetry. She bid aninnr  dulatlng, and at times an Irregular,  even sharp, movement with her, indicating the restless jvivacity of her  spirits, which this evenug seemed  doubly indefatigable, because her  sprlghtlineSB played upon hla nervee  and excited *io) unreasoning disquietude He had a supersUtloue, uncanny  feeling that the woman with the demon beauty hanging on hta arm woe in  an octult,, supernatural menner being  incited toi do some etrange. wild,  wicked thing. 7-:/-, y.ry/y-:.^ 7.77. v  J; .They 7 entered a richly furnUbed  apartment, the walls were hung with  tapestry from the Gobelin looms, representing scriptural stories In still  unladed colors. There were a few  bronse and marble caata ecaUered  about, all requiring explanation, and  ta fulfilling tbelr purpoea of promoting conversation. She moved to and  fro, chatting; leaving one object for  another, glistening and lighting the  room as a bird of bright feathers lllu-  inuiAtes the whole of a o^slcj tree by  darting in end out half seen, half con*  cealed, among the clustering leaves.  Paul's wandering' gase caught the  shadowy purple of an nil painting In  an untapeetrled recess. He walked  towards, it, and silently contemplated  the saintly Raphael face. The eyes  looking back into his were not unllko  his own, large and dark, with tender  monrnfulness   ������������������ -x .������������������ :-:y-x.  u the scanning,  poming from the m  In among !^e wi|^  :y |:; ��������� year ycong fe^ epttablna.  ^iinjj^  ter of yov a^w^  yy^Sm^^^i  i-vm^^w������0������6m  Veani y. &yfiffh$y$$$  ������������������77 ^AM������ymm  myyyyy&m&m  'KiKiisiiiH  :;Cnpa^|aIe':iieB^  On  _ t^^inbasjrv-  'o^l;dj^r::were' m  Almoet caught a gltapse  in green attire  ot it   :.V.^ ������iiw.4������ji*������������ th������ ������������*������������������! 1 '.���������So-called friends, those who are pot  S^^/^v^M? Farley^ she setually one's enemies, are7 asplentl-  *?.I���������'M^Z,*L������^ JSt fol as; files in  with -.     ���������  said in a pretty unassuming way. witb  wide beseeching. Innocent eyee; "it's  a country���������a sort of barn dance; it  will be such fun, a regular romp."  , "Certainly," he saidi 'bal-I' have put  my dame down for more than one  datice," he added politely. ,  >"Oh; Pll 'be pleased, you know I  will," she answered with a Wonderful  sweeping upward look that even the  disfiguring mask could not detract or  hide, "but you mustn't mind if you  find I am in great request, because  the majority of the men f^el called  upon to do the civil in my own house." |  He bowed, ana without a sound she \  was gone, ber soft diaphanous gown  lost among the whirl of dancers.. For 1 ^*v������f w  fol as; flies in summer," ^Fellx said,  looking away, over tho misty upland;  "hpt l fancy the feellitB: between us  has grown upon a foundation having  more than a suspicion of firmness and  strength about it."   ^ ',; 7 >  "It's built," Paul answered; laying  a tcnuer pressure on the Squire's arm,  "on one ol the soundest afld bravest  hearts that ever breathed."  Felix laughed and squeeted the  small white nervous. Wnd.  "Why don't you ^|P������itwP; hearts?  You were a flatted from'the first,  I belieVe you wUl always- be���������-not  fickle .but fine and', French; ��������� and yet,  Paul, I wouldn't have^eae trait in your  character otherwise than lt ls."  Cupid Is painted  blind,"  All but caught you peeping;  .'. V:; the corner lifter" ������������������":"7! '7777  y' Of tbat dainty veil you weave  cedar lace aad   "') ;  , ���������    '    A-* i.y-.: . -.-���������'iJVY1- i^^-^SSB^-^-^  Amgm  *ymm    . ,     77^';^#i  The shadow of your ���������plng robe, aersis Ai?k$-?  <..V;tho plough land drifted.'.yy^M^  'Tk-: ;fifciiBis: -|iis������i^:.a^-'*inHRi ^wa*fiii^!i^^^-  ��������� V yourittjik-'feet-:os^IUs������.'-:'?Bm#Iw  ���������    y- "\':i-y  ���������:yxyy:yyry'--yyy'yBy0mw  yx;s������^mk  '$������������������������&  *m  The catkin told your aecret; he  bursting, dear, to tell it,  And the dimple baby brooklet Joe*  chuckled lt aloud���������        :\;,^7vW$U  l7^W������i3  m-.'-yxxiiK^s^  yyymm  ���������''fit  All  his eyes met those of the squire's  over her head. t     '  "Trust her pot," he said, Mcetlous-  )f, with a low.laugh of enjoyment.  "She's fooling thee." t  "Vessels large may venture mere,  but little boatp should keep near tbe  shore/' be responded In, the same light  tone. "I'm only a Uttle cockleshell ot  a boat and I mean to bug tbe land,"  and they moved away gradually, drifting In among the motley throng.  f "Pie Wacht am Buetn now," he  .whispered, as tbey swayed to the rise  tween man and man is another matter.  Do you suppose," be asked, tbe smile  developing- Into a gentle laugh, "do  you.think David could see tbe faults  as well as the virtues of Jonathan?"  '."Yes," Felix said, taking the question into grave earnest consideration;  "������ man may render yon a great many  services at times aud you may enter*  tain a heart full ot gratitude towards  blm, but unless you feel hla character  agrees with j-ourvowh yon will never  call blm 'friend,' not In the hest and  truest sense of the word. Friendship  Is made<up,of trifling matters, and tn  ^^^iJ^^S^^S14^^, ���������***.;&**������������ tellowsnlp a ooaite  -I can that picture ���������Paul'!" said a  soft voice' close to him that had some  sweet notes of thl thrush In It "I  tell him abov": my heart's great eecret  -���������-end those dear, darit eyes say such  kind, bravo, loving things to me."  ��������� little tremulous hand stole  through hto arm, warm, velvety fingers  curled themselves round his.  "De yon know the name of the original?'' he asked In a matter of tact  tone, gently disengaging himself,  while his heart fluttered up and down  like a bird on tbe point of taking  flight n thbughtr-whafe thatT bo  exclaimed, looking towards the door,  strangely startled; "didn't the key  torn In the lock?"  "Very likely," she rejoined, not at  all concerned, "that stupid lock does  sometimes catch. It's no oosseqoence,  though; we can leave tbls room by a>  slldlng-panei behind that piece of  Upestry repreeentlng Davtd and Bath-  sbeba. I: think I've shown you most  of the curios, but not the onapeUed  ware. 1 have some exquisite pieces of  majoUca.'r"v-:";:  "Perhaps I may have the pleasure  of seeing it another time," be said  politely. -..��������������������������� A-t A���������:.. :y^yAyyyyy".*���������;.  "A good many Mates, 1 hope,*' she  answered, plucking a crtoMMn cactus  from a plant and letting it cling to I  her hair by Its prickly stalk; ******* j  go now,' or at least when tastto answered Just a leetie teeny tiny a������as*  t������n.'!_     ���������-   7 '-_1-.../:',^.^ ..  (To be Continued) ������  the fog grew opal tiated and a  ;'; V..'miracle 'befer% :,. .7. yy 7-^'^  Was It Just a common rainbow or  '   your smile behind the cloutl?  siglllll  yyydmm  mm  WSZ^ii'S  :yyyi&mm$  COOUetlof^'i^-'*^'^;^  ������i������I***|-������-a*������**������.������,.t..r��������� j,.-;.'.Si0Si~SUA  *:*������*k*xy '������������������^mmmt$m  Ah! then won't you come, coquette?  Must we weary for yoa  Won't you teach the world a ejsMc  step? put a.rose behind lts;es^t:^pi^������^  Wont .you olng us ;a^'the:.slUr^d^{f|f^^P  AA. that teach us to forget?    ; Ay:yillfii^^  ., Sow a hope in every boebm:;snl*7'kv7?S^#fl^  rainbow In 'eacit-tear?.7'':--'\'S/^^^^M  y ���������By'Mr. CUvas.-Plilll^We*^  :.-������������������: ��������� ���������-;.:���������,:: \,.v^..^,..V"V ������������������^ v-,^^^.i^^?^-  Podded as if she were afraid words  would dissolve tbls one last dream; of  ecstasy, and thus tbey waltsed on in  slow, rythmical motion, neither caring to break the silence, and Paal loth  to disturb the wrapt look In her eyes.  I "Do you like Mrs. Wycherly?" she  asked when tbey stopped for a breathing apace beneath the temporary band*  j "I 'can't say that 1 do," he said,  jgwardedly.'  I wonder at that; she has such a  stsl gift of beauty."  "Just so, but to my mind your friend  nature veneered to suit some social  niche would grind and grate one's susceptibilities, one's finer feelings. The  result would be Inevitable: a settling  blight and the bloom gone from the  attachment, tbe gilt from the prised  ���������gingerbread." .*  He took a pull at bis cigar and blew  a! vigorous whiff of smoke In the air,  in illustration of the fleeting of all  transient material things.  In the silence that followed something floated towards tbem resem*  thing at first sight a white wave of  mist but ln reality and upon closer  C0MMIMI0N/.W7A0MICULWW  The Royal Commisalon^on'Aarte^  :77*75St&t<!   ��������� yyy^l$i^  ���������''^xt������9ymmMm  tore will meet m follows:   April 7 at  8anlchton and Metchoeln; i and la,  Gray's   Harbor;   11,   Nanaimo  Parksvllle; 15 and 1������, Alberni  i&xGmLinaaT.^  -.r~^   ;'   .-..������������������". -7   ���������',.-.���������.;���������/,���������:���������".   x^y: y.S1.',.--^ :yyx^-fytim  ������������������<.:;���������'���������������������������'-���������.'���������,u:y'&������(  Bnss���������I Bbould think it would be  the last thing Murphy would do to  carry a lighted candle Into a powder  magazine!  Casey-���������It was, sor.  _!ss Fleming Is the more beautiful. i-Jspection Rowena  Wycherly.  wrap-  fYou can't compare tbem.  Miss Agnes' ������������������ *- ^ '-- --"-  * -"���������   ie s bright fresh, lovelyH*nglish*gtri*  [while ths other strikes one as haying  bbtained her diabolical beauty by  {means ot sorcery by the assistance of  ta Familiar, or some, cucb devUry.'*  - "Too like Agnes Fleming?" -  -J more than like her; I-*"  . "f^ove at first sight" she ssid.  laughing to bide the quiver of her  lips. "I would rather ion married  lAgnes than Rowena Wycherly."       ,  "Well, between you and me, Miss  Hargrave, I dont wish to marry either.  I don't wish to marry anyone. 1 simply want the women to leave me severely alone, to boycott me, to send  me to Coventry, to tabbbo me, to bate  tbe sight of me, to do, in fact, anything that will serve to let me go my  own way unmolested."  ; A sudden flush overspread her face  .*nd neck. She laughed nervously.  . "Living under the eame roof so  many weeks." he said remorsefully,  "we understand one another. We are  too old snd Intimate friends to  dream of taking an unpremeditated  random shot to ourselves. It's a comfort sometimes to unburden one's mind  where one ls sure ot a sympathetic  listener. Come, one more turn and  then I will give that fellow over there  with the monocle a chance."  She glanced up at him, and thought  be was stouter, comller, more at his  ease than when he first made bis appearance at Weyberne Hall. "His  smooth-shaven face had filled out, his  wonderful eyes had lost the harrassed  expression which she noticed spring  Into them upon the slightest provocation. He was dark, handsome, clever,  interesting, all that her foolish heart  desired, yet fate persisted ln pushing  Anthony to tbe fore, and the world  marvelled she was not more elated,  more distracted, and spoilt, witb so  much good fortune.  She was sick at heart, tears of chagrin stood in her eyes as he led her  back, bowed, and left her in the care  of the Hargrave party.  Paul danced with a wil). He went  through a succession of square and  round dances with scarcely a break between, until Felix dragged him into  the conservatory for a rest, and even-,  tually out into the beautiful grounds  illuminated by thousands of fairy  lamps, where a great, golden moon  shone serenely through the branches,  of the larches, and the illusive wlll-o'-  tbe-wisps glowed and vanished In the  distant marshes.  The night air was chilly, but lt  seemed doubly pure and sweet after  the heated atmosphere they had left  behind. Tbelr brisk footsteps fell  silently on the dewy grass, and tbe  cold JtgjBlBL  ped ip the cloudy folds of sliver gauze  which covered a delicate peach-colored  Silk underskirt*  "Our dance Mr. Farley,", she called,  stopping midway wben she recognised  the Squire.  -"Coming..Mrs. Wycherly," he" responded, throwing away three-quarters of a choice cigar among tbe long  wet grass.   .  "Be careful," Felix whispered, a sud-  den aleriopss In his keen grey eyes,  "that woman means mischief."  "How? What mischief can she do?"  "Heaven alone knows," he said, "but  when my mare lays back ber ears and  snuffs the air In feminine defiance of  all unwritten equine laws, I keep my  weather eye open. Keep your heed,  dear boy. and watch the widow's  manoeuvres."  '. Paul gripped his wrist  ; "Thanks," he said, hurriedly. "I  must be politely civil ot course, but  I'll take care to keep tbe golden  mean."  ; Paul offered Mrs. Wycherly hie arm,  land led her back to the house.  "I thbugbt you had forgotten me,"  She said witb a balf sob in ber childish  voice.  : "Oh, dear me, no," he answered.  "I should have been back hunting for  you within tbe next few minutes."  ! On the carpeted steps they met a  -stalwart sheepish-looking man in.  lemon-yellow livery. He glanced at  them out of the corner of bis eye, and  passed quickly' on out into the  grounds.  ! "Why, surely, that's the man Den  ham!" he exclaimed, puzzled. "I  thought he worked for Mr. Fleming?"  "So he does," she laughed, enjoying  his surprise in an arched, pretty way.  "I wanted a great deal of extra help  to-night, and the man said he could  manage. If he gives me satisfaction  I shall keep blm altogether. He is  going to be married to an old servant  of mine, and wants to better his condition. We won't dance this, Mr.  Farley." she said, in a different tone,  dismissing the subject ot Denham wltb  fine aplomb, "it's boisterous and  fatiguing, and I've danced continuously���������besides, I want to show you my  house and some of my pretty things."  He acquiesced with a good grace,  though he would have much preferred  to return to the ball-room, or to have  wandered with bis beautiful hostess  among the numerous company promenading the cool decorated corridors.  He ascended tbe winding oak staircase in obedience to the guiding pressure on his arm, and when they  reached the spacipus landing, where,  deeplte tbe glittering chandelier of  wax candles, the moonlight ' shone  H*M������Fh|^9Wt*-a3i*-^fcjrjtlt1Sltt  ....,, .- .-.-....,. ���������  ... .���������-..,-,-.-..,.���������.������������������.,..,.,.-.JteS^^lilli  17em ������*yy ���������--'���������" a"yyy&*xy*$������i9>y{y^m^  I If You Are#i-e|fei r^^y  1  - ,���������.'���������''.''-. ���������"";''      "��������� ' A-..1:--./: '������������������;���������' ���������������������������;l.'S>-*7v.-W--''  CALL ON  (Doctor of Chlroprectie)  250 22nd Avenue East  ; C)n>onTSctic saew^   w^r������  medicine falls.  Hours I *-90 to 4S Consultation fro  ftt������t������t-l-tt������t*lttt*IHt������ttT#  AAAf$y$:  M-yxy.!-  '���������y'ty.k  ���������OVVJ-  xAh  *****4**<*****4*4*'4<****4<*** ll"lt������������'llrl������-l������1'lrHI"|l������������tt!  UN THE  me ton m  I Western Hetdodlst Recorder \  (PuWiahet* Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium wil) give you auch general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in thia great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodiat  movement*   Send your subscription to  *$hQQ ������ Qee Y*er  U.*****4* I************ HI 191*>* I ***** ******** ������������n������ ** *4*  NERVE  E4MN-.Y   INPIwCnmOM   AN*  EXCEMEt HAW UNPEH*  MINED YOU* wYwTBI*  Tha O8**������et--ootrol aU actions iof Um body so that ai.  thine that UebUHates tbem will wcakta ������U orgMS of  tbo system, fail-* Ulliinilini aad f-m������tas hem  ruined thousand!, of promUlng young man. Ur*a-*0--*al  DmlMttptbelr vigor aad vitality aad tbey D-mrd**-**-?  to a proper condition of manhood. Tbey remain weakling*, mentally, physically and texually. Haw -*��������������� foelT  Are you nervous and weak, despondent and gloomy,  ST-eeka before the eyea with dark eirclea under tbem,  weak bock, kidne>n irritable, palpitation of the bean,  basliful, OeWIitatlng dreams, aediment in urine, pimples  on the race, eyes sunken, hollow cheeks, careworn expression, poor memory, lifelosa, distrustful, lock onert-y  and atrenf-tb, tired mornin-*a, restless nights, cbanga-  nblo moods, prematura decay, bone pains, hair loose, ate.  TUsbtWca-a-n^eur N-rw Method Tr-aataaant is  GUARANTEED TO CURE  Wo bai* treated Diseasea of Men for almost a lifetime and do  not bave to experiment.  Coasna us  FREE OF CHARGE  aad we wiQ tell you whether you are curable or aoC  *i!*a 'atjaraiitea curaUe cases of  NERVOUS DEBILITY. VARICOSE VEINS. BLOOD  AND SKIN DISEASES.  GLEET. BLADDER  URINARY AND KIDNEY COMPLABtTS  Free Booklet oa Disesssa ������f Menv tf tenable ta> ca  write Car  QUESTlOff UST FOR HOME TREATMENT  Drs KEHHEDY&KEHNEOY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Gruwold St.,   Detroit, Mich.  ���������B AVI i-s P Alt letters from Canada must be addressed  BV I lilt to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  BB-a-a-aTsTSBsTs-aTBs-BMM ment in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ato patte-ats in our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  Laboratcoy for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY * KENNEDY, Windier. Ont.  jrt9.meomtxtnt.eMnm. ... .        . -       _  WoBrfetft-INe  tSystaas . 3BS,'i ��������� ,^-i*j&i$a*2*^lQ&B*&xt*ttfr
.<*^r-.��isi^ --%?���?
*xai,cu**mmm(**m\mtaMf nrm*.
-t***np7r****-li>mi iimij i in iiT 11   ,t     - , ,i    11
&����,;..<...,,*.XiJ..-.i**.. .ii.. mi ~i.*7ii'tf;li .... .,. ..
���* v'���..._"���'
I^l, A^    ~A       7    I-  '
**"? it
Drop in at the
655 Granville Street
and see our new assortment of
Semi-Ready Tailored Suits set
the fashion in1 Vancouver and are
moderately priced.
Visit us in our new home.   .
655 Granville St.
Thomas & McBain
Sole Agents:
Semi-Ready Tailoring, Vancouver
T *
By members of the
V.M.CA. and Y.W.C.A.
Admission 25c Reserved seats XOc extra
Ticketa on aale at Western Call Office.
Voters' lists Cancelled
"Provincial Elections Act."'
Notice Is hereby given that the list
of voters 'Cor the Ricbmond Electoral District has been cancelled, and
that applications to be placed on 'the
voters' lief will be received at my
office at 501 Pender St. W., Vancouver,
where printed forms of affidavit to be
used in support of an application to
vote will be supplied.
The list of persons claiming to
vote will be suspended from and Rafter
the seventh day of April, iti3, and a
Court of Revision will be held on the
nineteenth dsy of May, \*\%&, and
notice of objections to the Insertion
of sny name on the register of voters
must be given to me thirty clear days
before the holding of the Court of
Dated tbls 4th dsy of'March, 1918.
Friday, March 28,1918,
.iDnnl   Dnnhnin"
We carry a most complete line jof Hardware
and  Crockery at prices that appeal to all
. .
"Provincial Elections Act"
Notice Is hereby given that the list
of voters for the Vancouver City Electoral District has been cancelled, and
that,applications to be placed on the
voters' list will be received at my
office at 501 Pender St. W., Vancouver,
where printed forms of affidavit to be
used In support of an application to
vote will be supplied.
The Hat of persons claiming to
vote will be suspended from and after
the seventh dsy of April, 191}, end a
Court of Revision will be held on the
nineteenth day- of May, 1913, and
notice of objections to the insertion
of any name on tha register of voters
must be given* to m| thirty clear days
before .the titfltip <of the * Court of
Revision.   A, ,   y
Dated this 4th day ot March, 1913.
Registrar of Voters for the Vancouver City Electoral District.
Uncle Nehemiah, the- proprietor of
a ramshackle little hotel In Mobile,
was aghast st finding a newly arrived
guest with his arm around his daughter's waist.
"Mandy, tell that ntggeh to take his
ahm 'way,from 'round yo! walsV he
Indignantly command d.
"TeU him yosen\" ���*���<* Amends.
"He's a puffect stratigen, to me.**'
��� -* ������---���%�������������������������#������
Carpenters' Aprons, regular $1.25, for....
Carpenters' Axes, regular $1.25, for..
Galvanized Pails, each	
Clothes Pins, % 3 dozen for..���.i..;...^.	
Spring Clothes Pins, per dozea.����^........
Copper Tea Kettles, all sizes .....................
xoiiet x&pGFa per lOii..;....,*.'.^-*.*'-***^.^
Electric Flashlights, regular $1.50, for.....
Kitchen Mirrors, all sizes; values to..!.:..."  .:.....���..���... \0Q
Enamelware Pitchers, regular $1.25, for *...   85
Plates, flower designs; regular 10c each, for   .,  .09
97-piece Complete'Dinner Set, regular $12.50, for  t   0.05.
Baby Buggies, rubber tires and hood; folding, to take in street car..,......:..... ,.8.98^
We are clearing out all our Carpets, Floor Oilcloths, etc., at prices that eannot be equalled
in any store in the city.  They are going fast.  Come in end get your share of these- bargains.
S- The Honig Stores, LM. T?
3473    * 56*58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST      sro
Colonel O. M. Queries, a tobacco
planter in Christian county, Kentucky,
had a darky man-servant named
lAoee. Mose was driving his boss Into
town one day, when he suddenly remarked:      '
"Marse Garrett, dey had me up be-
foah my church las' night fur
dancln'.".   -
"I don't suppos .you were guilty���
were you, Mose1?", asked the colonel.
( "Yoa, sun; yes, sab," said Mose: "I
was guilty of dancing and they proved
hit on me, too; but I come clear. My
friends stuck to me close; and, after
'dem other niggers hsd done testified
agMnst me, my friends all got up and
testified da�� tho It was true I danced,
I wss so drunk st de time I didn't
know whut I was doin*. So I come
closer, and the preacher rescued me!"
���Saturday Evening Ppst.
PHfltinO* Terminal City Press, Ltd.
1.   I 1II11 llg    Ms* Westminster Rd. Pfcese Fatraest II*
'��111 UK 114 |l Mil I *** IS I *   *** HHIUI > ����l IIII1111 M S
Something, New in Qrandview
Everything at Astonishingly* tow Prices
^~"-*-"^--���""��� ��� *   ******m-m-*�� -i - ���**t*M--a----a->t>-**>t>-**-tt*ttt>-<t��->-***>(>l>M--*t>��-a ^*mmmm~~���m^mm~^mmm^*mma*^mmmm^m**l^Kmm
Stylish Millinery, finished to order on tbe ground by an \ ���
; expert milliner. Bargains that will please. Examine and ;:
;  you will tniy. N      ':.,;.:��� ���	
1340 Commercial Drive
���>*>! <** M-H I Mil M *******}* M��HMHinM��ltMMMH��
!���   M    -,.
" The School of Certainties "
Up-to-date courses.
Bright, well ventilated sanitary premises,
- - ���'*���*'.��� .'*��� \
* .1 ..v-'.'. y
Modern ^ipmet^
Experienced Normal
trained teachers. ���'
Individual instruction.
Satisfactory tuition
absolutely guaranteed or money
Open the year round*
We do not close during summer months.
Start your course
now at the school
that has become
known as the largest
and best Evening
School in the city;
and remember---we
are open all summer.
Spring Term Opens Monday, March 31st,  1913
Write, Phone or Call for Full Information.
Phone Fairmont 2075
PHONE Fairmont 2075


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