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The Western Call Apr 4, 1913

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 >Wy'' " ������������������ I ?K    L^  IfPl^Pfl  P������  VOLUME IV  (By Professor E. Odium.M.A.. B.Sc)  Ste says the Vancouver "Daily. Sun.''   And this  it journalistic luminary ought to know.   The  ^d editor does the Prof essor much honor in the  production of a certaifrrTacy series of remarks  fry Mr* Hughes, the "satiric" writer, attached to  Tie staff of the London, England, "Daily News."  Of course, when such great journals as the Van.  juver Sun and the London Daily News give space  j the ''learned professor," and when literary  falters so famed give so much attention to this  j������an Odium, he naturally feels bashful but greatly,  >liged for honor thus copiously shed upon his  imble endeavors in a journalistic way.  That element which is most pleasing in this  .iiole matter7is the fact that the Vancouver Sun,  Ided by thei Daily News' "satirist" are impelled  i give the Prof essor this public attention through  fell known loving-kindness and a warm fellow-  eling.  '���������'  I presume that the Sun is read by several scores  'thousands, and the Daily News must surely be  lad by half a million. This is flattering to the  lan who "attracts attention." He certainly en-  ������ys the good work these giant journals are doing  M* him. More power to their nimble pen-nibs.  [However, it would be a,treat to get at the modus  jerandi of the production by these two dailies in  fetation to Professor Odium.  ,1 wonder what was the exact process by which  ,ie "Western Call'' got into the hands of the  (itirical Mr. Hughes. Who sent him the Western  .ill, and why?  i Then again, why did Mr. Hughes give so much  ftention to Odium, a man so far away from old  ugland, and so completely unknown to the sa-  histf  Furthermore, how did the Hughes produc-  >n in the Daily News come to the office of the  J-ancouver Sun? And when it got there, how did  le ssid Hughes article come into such prominence,  Jad find so much valuable space in our Terminal  |ity luminary? And once more, who in the Sun  ice set the machinery to work to say so much  out Odium, and WHY?  It may seem strange for me to say it, but still  venture to make ������P guess. X see -the cloven n$of,  ie forked tail and smell the burning sulphur of  ie living cause1 of the London letter, and its pro-  action in Vancouver.  I may say to the Western Call readers that tiie  ���������tele referred to, which Mr. Hughes was so good  write- seems to have grown out of my article  , the Western Call oh "Prairie Parasites."  I This article seems to have set other big presses  t work, aud wonderfully stirred up considerable  rain storms in certain cerebral centres. The  oroments of Mr. Hughes on my article are quite  seless to base an answer upon, as his criticisms  re hurled at short quotations, which are broken  rom their logical and sequential setting.  But this I can say: The Sun and Mr. Hughes  nust be of opinion that the Professor's article on  'Prairie Parasites" is so strong and telling tbat  hey give much time and vast quantities of news-  iaper to throw up a rampart against its effects on  ie public.     .  Perhaps one of the chief troubles is the fact  lat "the learned gentleman of the Western Call"  i too much of, an Imperialist for the Daily News  nd the Sun, which papers reflect the ancient  grasshopper" spirit often out of the twelve spies  'ho were sent to spy out. the Promised Land,  hey said,���������"We be grasshoppers."   They were  lamly enough to tell the truth and give them-  elves the name they deserved.  ,  Farewell   my  journalistic   grasshoppers,   my  kindly-spirited  critics, my noble  patriots,  my  |'Little jSngtattders," warm friends of the "Prairie  Parasites."  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Krca, square miles         395,000  Coastline, miles   7,000  Timber Lands (Merchantable), acres   15,000,000  Theat Lands, acres    20,000,000  Inland Lakes* acres      1,560,000  lines have produced $374,197,650  lines produced last year    26,377,066  i������*isheries have produced  130,000,000  fisheries yielded last year    10,314,755  ���������forests yielded last year    17,000,000  tailways constructed, miles  2,250  [tailways under construction, miles .... 1,500  mal Trader-Imports and Exports$ 61.709,194  tank Clearings, 1910  535,567,074  hist Office Revenue, 1910         693,689  ���������rovincial Assessment, 1910  370,083,641  Surplus      2,491,748  fatal Funded Debt, 1910    11,466,218  available  Cash Balance,  March  31.  1911 '.  .: : 7      8,520,936  jjet Liabilities of the Province, 1910....        801,644  Population of the Province, 1911          362,768  The Province of British Columbia offers splen-  kid opportunities to Capitalists, Manufacturers,  [.lumbermen, Miners, Fruit Growers, Agricultures, Pouitrymen, Dairymen. Fishermen, Sports-  |ien, Tourists, Workingmen.  For particulars and descriptive bulletins apply  the Secretary Bureau of Provincial Information,  |Tictoria, B..C.  Published in' the interests off Vancouver and the Western  VANCOUVER, British Columbia,  APRIL 4, 1913.  By Our Special Correspondent, Arthur R. Ford  Ottawa, April 1.���������That the Liberals' when they  went to their constituencies at Easter found that  they were very much "in wrong" on the naval  issue and that the lesson they then learned has  been taken to heart is very evident from the chastened attitude that they have been taking since  the House resumed its sittings last Tuesday. It is  a meek Opposition that now faces the Government,  anxious to have the House and the country forget  the turbulence they created and the Parliamentary  anarchy they sought to create, and striving to  atone by a more or less mild behavior for the  secessionist doctrine that was so startling and so  notorious during the second week of the obstruction of the navy bill.  But the fact remains that it is still the party  that talked of the "Boston Tea Party," the party  whose leaders read the American Declaration of  Independencetand found in it and in the historic  struggle that it prefaced their parallels for the  present situation. True, this good behavior may  not last. The outside element that by its sinister  influence dominated the councils of the party  within the House and led it into unparalelled excesses under the leadership of Hon. William Pugsley may once again become dominant and add still  further to the degradation into which Liberalism  has been brought in the eyes of the people of  Canada.  The course of the Government has been made  very clear by Premier Borden in thje two mani-,  festoes which he has recently issued; These public utterances have cleared away the clouds which  the Liberal orators have sought to raise in an endeavor to hide the real issue. The Premier showed  that his proposals were a temporary plan for  Canada to do something big, something prompt  and something effectual for the strengthening of  the naval defences of the Empire. Canada has  lagged shamefully behind the other Overseas Dominions and the Conservative plan is, at one  stroke, to redeem the good name of the Dominion.  The permanent policy will be formulated later,  after further consultation with the admiralty arid  will be submitted to the people before it becomes  law. The Premier showed that the ships dould not  possibly be built before the next election is held.  If the country should decide in favor of the Laur-;  ier plan it would still be possible to utilize 'the  Dreadnaughts for the proposed Canadian fleet  units. This statement has absolutely cut the  ground from underneath the Liberal obstruction  and gives the Opposition no justification for continuation of its tactics. Their main plea for obstruction was that Mr. Borden had decided on contributions as the permanent policy for the Dominion. This the Premier has declared to be absolutely incorrect. The Liberal appeal that the  country should be consulted as an excuse for  blockading is equally ridiculous, as before anything final can be done the people will be consulted.  If, the Liberals continue their policy of holding  up the business of the country, closure will be, introduced, for the Premier is determined that Parliamentary anarchy must cease, and that Canada  shall have role by majority, not by minority.  The amendments to the rules which have been  proposed to facilitate business of the House have  already, been prepared and a copy has been sent  to the leader of the Opposition.   Notice of the  closure has not yet been given by the Premier;  whether it comes or net will depend entirely upon  the Opposition. The Premier would much prefer  to have the bill, pass without any changes in the  rules being made necessary, but be. will not hesitate to take such a course if the Liberals assume  an attitude that makes this necessary.  That the Government is determined to maintain  the inland waterways of the country to the point  required to properly handle the commerce of the  country was made evident by the discussion in  the House on Thursday afternoon when the general question of the improvement of the St. Lawrence River led on to the further and larger question of improving the inland system generally.  The department of marine, which Hon. J. D. Hazen  is administering with such notable efficiency, ia  about to undertake a very important investigation  into the effect which the continued dredging of  the St. Lawrence River is having upon the water  levels of that great waterway.   If it is found that  the tendency is to reduce these levels, it is likely  that a plan will be adopted of providing what are  known as "compensatory works." these being in  the form of partial dams which will tend to hold  the water back and restore the, levels generally,  while at the same time maintaining the deep water  channel from Montreal to the sea.   It is unnecessary to say that this is of extreme importance to  the whole of Eastern Canada, but of even more  general importance is the attention that is being  given to the larger system of the Oreat Lakes and  connecting waters.   From the ports at the head  of Like Superior to the foot of Lake Erie there is  todair a 30-foot channel.   The deepening of the  Weliand Canal to the same depth will extend this  deep waterway to the foot of Lake Ontario: Ifrom  Montreal to the ocean there is similar depth.  This  leaves but one portion of the whole system un-  ipiroyided for****-that is the section between Lake  Ontario and Montreal where a system of small  canals still prevails. ~ In the House on Thursday  Premier Borden intimated that the Government  had had brought before it the duty of also dealing  with; this section and of making it conform to the  bataisce of the waterways., He, intimated further  that ise carrying out of the gi*at wbrjk^h^  be necessary might be facilitated by the joint action of Canada and the State bf New York, the  government of that state having given indication  of readiness to consider such an undertaking. One  point that was emphasized by a member from  Western Ontario, Mr. W. M. German, was the possibilities present of generating electrical energy in  large amount through harnessing the waterpowers  on the St. Lawrence along between Lake Ontario  and Montreal.  The economic importance of a completed 30-foot  channel from Fort William to the ocean can hardly  be overstated. It would mean that cargoes of from  two to three hundred thousand bushels of grain  could be carried direct from Fort William and  Port Arthur to Liverpool, instead of the changes  from ship to rail and back again to ship necessary  under the'present state of affairs. Such an improved condition as would result from a clear  waterway-to the sea for Canadian grain could not  fail to build up a great Canadian carrying fleet  and stimulate Canadian shipbuilding.  (Continued    ���������     Page 9)  LIVE COMMENT ON  yyy%3$$&y.  'y&r*M<2mm  ���������������������������.-*,'���������,- - 7--'.V''.';.'/^'iiX,ij!vf  ������&-J&������*Ww|  yyy>yyym  m Mm By mm  (Tillotson, C. R. Year-book of the United States  Department of Agriculture, 1911, Washington,  1912.)  Farmers are said to be responsible for nearly 90  per cent of the approximately 1,000,000 acres of  forest plantations in the United States today. Of  these 1,006.000 acres, 860,000 arc found in the so-  called central treeless region (States of Illinois,  Iowa, North Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, the prairie district of Minnesota, and portions of Oklahoma and Texas west of the hardwood belt) 100,-  000 acres east of it, and 40,000 acres west.  1  In the older settled portion of the treeless region  the area of planted timber is decreasing. Plantations of such rapid-growing species as white wil  low, soft maple, and common cotton-wood, established 30 or 40 years ago chiefly for the protection from winds- are not being cut, because they  are mature and for the most part arc situated on  land which is more valuable for agriculture than  for" the production of timber of low value. Future  planting in this region is then likely to be confined  to the establishment of narrow belts of some coniferous tree for the protection of farm buildings or  to the production of timber from some rapid growing species as hardy catalpa.  In the ther portions of this treeless region planting is on the increase, chiefly for the purpose  (Continued on Page 8)  PRINTING, THE LATEST AND BEST, DONE  with  dispatch by  skilled  workmen, at  the  Terminal City Press, Ltd., Cor. 8th and Westminster  Road, Phone Fairmont 111+0.  At/Ml ��������� ���������;y y- v:$s3jj$P>$$$,  yyyyyMy0yiM  By Alex.  V*  '  .,;��������� y^vhgme-^iyy^.y-y  The footsteps of approaching Spring, in British  Columbia, are wanting in the enchantment that ia  never absent in Eastern Csnada, where the transition from the severity of winter to the cheerful,  warm0 sunshine of /Spring ia clearly marked,  causing all animate nature to rejoice in the charm  of renewed life. Here, on the Pacific Coast*  Spring tiptoes into our presence without parade,  the witchery of Nature's inimitable mvfaic or any  distinguishing demonstration to arouse our contented' senses and indifferent sensibilities.  The contrast is emphasized by the scarcity of  wild birds and domestic animals in this land of  money-madness and dearth of aesthetics.  MONlYPAMlHfc  A money-famine threatens thia Western ,coun- ���������  try today.   It may be traced to several causes,  among which are the European war situation, the  lack of industrial and agricultural enterprises,  and especially the Over speculation in real estate.  Enlarging upon these, we may predict an early  settlement of the Balkan war since Turkey officially accepts the terms of peace proposed by the  European Powers. This/when consummated, wm  open the money vaults and put their contenta in  circulation. The whole world will share in the  benefit, but British Columbia will not escape from  the embarrassments now experienced because industrial and agricultural interests are almost  either absent or strangled in birth. Investigation will satisfy that wild speculation in real estate is the chief cause of depression. So long aa'-'{  outsiders were rushing in and buying lots prosperity smiled on our streets and in every place of  business, but when the influx of money ceased,  our revenue supply was cut off. Not haying industrial or agricultural pursuits to giv$ employment to our people and to furnish tha wherewith  to live, empty purses result -, idle workmen, disappointed and dissatisfied citizens complain, leave  their holdings and go elsewhere to publish us as  robbers and incompetent failures. The liigh price  of real estate in |;r^ish Columbia is practically  ^prohibitive and suicidal. The present money  shortage was easily f orseen and could have been  prevented. " , >- ���������  r ac3t������ anp nau ws W BBIBF  .y The flood victims inSDayton, Ohio, are .UmM,  face with grave probieins. 'They'are hunjffy. 099  hundred thousand people must be fed for an indefinite time. Food and money must be sent them  or horrifying suffering will surely result.  Right Hon. Winston Churchill claims that the  Canadian ships are necessary to maintain sunt'  cient strength in 1916.  While Canada is spending months over the  question of $35,000,000 to add to the strength of  our Empire, Australia is planning much larger  additions cheerfully and without opposition.  With the modified tones of the Opposition the  Government is able to make some progress in  business. They have voted $27,000,000 supply,  which is about one-sixth of the whole estimates  for the new fiscal year.  The sudden death of J. P. Morgan removes one  Of the greatest and best of the world's financiers  from the tangible sphere of business activity.  Money-making did not blind him to the infinitely  greater things of life.  April first finds Turkey willingly accepting the  terms of peace proposed by the Powers. The acceptance is accompanied by hearty expressions  of thanks for their kind mediation.  Plucky, but over-confident Servia and Montenegro continue to bombard the Scutari forts notwithstanding the note from the Powers advising  discontinuance. The will of the powers must be  respected.  Hon. W. J. Bowser, Messrs. Tisdall and Watson spoke at the new quarters of the Vancouver  Conservative Association, Mr. J. R. Jacobs occupy-  the chair.  The increase of commercial activity upon the  opening of the Panama Canal, the all-absorbing .  naval question and the benefit to white fishermen  on the Pacific Coast were some of the questions  handled by these able and popular speakers.  The examination intoj, the Vancouver school affairs continues to uncover irregularities that evidence the necessity of keeping strict watch of  most men whose gain may be temporarily  increased by dishonesty.  In all matters related to British Columbia H.  H. Stevens, M.P., gives evidence of deep and com-  prehensive knowledge, hence his advice and suggestions re such matters is highly valued in Ottawa.  \        ���������*-  -y0m  yyymmm  7&J^$?$pl  ...  ;'..-,rd.W;-'."y*>'-,;J  77 7??7ft<iJ7|  tea  ���������';' a :7#iiM|  ������������������-'��������� 'yyxvmm&  : ��������� y^yi$rmiAB:  :77)vsfj;%gS'  x-yyyyiA$:i0  -'%-;������������������'���������. ������������������ '7:W7<5i^y*������S  -���������xx'-xy-fyyWi  xxxxy.--yxi0^������i:.  ymy!mm  yyyyg^  #i$m  7;7|||||l  ...-7l;7S7*-37I  ���������Ayyyygm  ' ������������������'.'���������*������������������?:������������������������������������!������������&������������������&&!.  '... y'yX'kiifi������Ml}X  yyyAyii'yy&*  [yy:yW������0i  77::'ii:7sag^  v y<AmM&m  ���������:X\-,X-yt~<xx;-v.i-x.i-M  "y^mmm  z*?*^  yy&A  Persons desiring information  on  Anglo-Israel Subjects  might correspond with  PROFESSOR E. ODLUM  1710 Grant Street, Vancouver, B. C. THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, April A, 1913  A8K OTTAWA'S CONSENT.  Vancouver Desires"1 permission to. Proceed with False Creek Work.  Assistant City Solicitor Jones, at the  instance of Mayor Baxter, Monday  sent a" telegram to City Solicitor Hay,  ���������who is at-present in Ottawa, requesting him to approach the Dominion  Government at once in an effort to  induce the government authorities to  give formal consent to the ?!alse  Creek reclamation proposals. The city  solicitor was also asked to interview ]���������������*���������;  ,������������������<���������-  Mr. H.H, Stevens on the subject.       . *  v '  Before the^Canadian Northern project can be proceeded with permission  must be obtained from the Dominion  Government for the erection of the  proposed seawall and the filling :u  east and west of Main 3treet.. A formal application covering these works  has already been made by the city. y. ���������  ������***r**^^**������-+**-ii--i-v----.--. t,4,V4,44,*4,4l*4������''4������1f****^>*4'4,4nl,,'l'*  Grandview  Try a# CALL" ad.  ��������� THE -  Sub-Agency for the  Columbia/ Qraphoplislpine  Prices from $7.50 to $350.  great variety.  Latest records lin  New Stationery  and   Novelties  - ���������&...  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High=class  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONARY  CONFEJCTIOifERY,   TOBACCOS-1  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone highland 102 Branch Post Office  Jewelry an4 Optical Goods  *leweler *% Qalielen  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Prive  &*  in tbe greatest degree the qualities of  DURA3U4TY,  ECONOMY, NOJS^jESSJiPSS,  ^ASTJCJTY,  SANITARWSSS  Bituhthn-}Pavin(r on Marine Drive  WTUUTHIOfLm  PflOWE Seymflur 7129,7130 717 DgmlnlurrTrusl ftldp.  -*J-->V-i>^- .'-^  V.  X    Note���������News meant for this column should be mailed or phoned to the editor early to insure J,  insertion. *J.  4^~M***������*i**H**>*M**-:**M**M**^ -j-������mhhk*������:***������^-.������**^^^  Drs. E. Bromley, of Salt, Ste. Marie, DOMINION  has been a guest at the-home of Prof.  E. Odium  1710 Grant St.^ recently'.'. ^  ��������� ���������; ������������������"       i.-.'. .'���������:'��������� I  Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Marshall have  removed -from 1615 William street  and have ;feken .a. suite In Caroline  Court, 105������*Nelson"street. Mrs: Iv&r-  shall will -hot receive formally again  this season." .  ,    -'r* '*"  *!"             ���������."������������������  Mrs.. Sankple and d*u*ghtcrr haye returned .from Los Angeles,, where;, they  'accompanied, Mr. Sample's remains,  and wish to thank their Merids and  their kind 'sympathy and. floral tri-;  neighbors, and also \the lodges, for  butes sent them in their sorrow.  .Britannia High \ji$obl, did not open  on Monday with the other city schools  as several of tne air ducts; which were  torn up, for the-purpose of j. securing  information for the.School Board enquiry, had not yet been replaced.*, vAs  it it^now the ventilation In /the school  is yejy poor, and if the b^Od^nj*;- were5,  to .1-4 decfupied on Monday the ^pupils  would be breainirig impure air wh\cl*._  hadnpassed ovefc'dirty water that islyJ  jng\i'n the bottom^f the fan pit. ..,..  . V *-*^-*~  \i  Timber in Canada  ���������...������������������   -���������-��������� ���������. - ,.t  Former Finance M in later -fiives Inter-  . view to English Press Before'  Sailing.  Says  Closure   Will   Be    Fought  Bitterly as Emergency  -���������vVete.  "''  as  S.  VOTERS NUMBER 15,000.  London, March 29.���������Hon. W  Fielding before, sailing yesterday gave  an interview bn*the, naval question, in  the course;, of which l\a made references to the question of manning the  proposed ships by Canada and referred  to Premier Borden's proposed innovation in introducing the "closure."  j "Canada Could Build."  "The'difficulties in establishing  shipynrdjj," skid Mr< Fielding, "have  been spoken of and!much magnified.  One of .the-great English shipbuilding  firms has;just been established itself  at.Montreal, and one of tbe principals  even thought;that Dreadnoughts could  ne built there;"; ..-.'/���������  \ !'J can not say, but I wish I could  it ill hope for some basis of compromise/ While party divisions and party  strife are,inevitable in the case of  .Ordinary Canadian affairs, it ought, to  ljj>b possible to avoid sucjj things in the  (;ase of great Imperial questions."  TRANSATLANTIC MAIL SUBSIDIES.  . 7'In the. announcement;; which; the  Rjpj-virteia'l Forest Branch- is making  regarding timber for. sale aI6,ng the  G.y~P^b^tvfeen Ye^ljBwh^d Pass, and  Fort Geoi-gje, there appears an item of  "5,000,000 Sjjpt of timber killed in 1912."  The government is anxious in the  interests of * the country to .nave the  timber taken oij&and used before decay and insects gee-t^Tirm hold. As is  well known, dead Wetter is not able to  resist either qf thfsoehemies'and it  is only a matter of; time before what  wis perfectly healthy wood is filled gcU������m������%a8 expected almost imme.  with*, net-work of insects' borings and j dia{elyi hut lt ^ s^d, {nat Vnttch lu  fungus growths. Damages to the ex-jthe -jegoHa^lbns had arisin wfcich maV  tent of over $5,000;q00 annually are, ^ssitty deiay matters. ^;    ': .  ectimated  to ' take : place in  Eastern j     .,   ���������     ..-- -.^Z������������������"���������.. ���������-���������/  i     l-   y. y.-   ���������������,.   "     ".  ������������������  Ottawa,; Marfch;31.--rThere is a per-  'sfstent rumoV   in   the   Capital   that  announcement vvill shortly be made of  a large fncrense in the subsidies. paid  for the carriage of the transatlantic  mails., .It jis understood that it will  provide Id?1the 'placing on the route  by the C. P^R. and the Alian li������es;pf  new and faster -steamers whfej"i' will  be. able' to: carry the mails across th3  it lan-ticIn considerably less tinie thai  Is nbw'feotffi:-*'���������''" '    ..";.'    ;* '  ;'..Arinbuncement of the details of tho  Canada and tHe United States.  These losses may not be paralleled  in the^West, biit there is undoubtedly  vast depreciation going:6n at all times r  and this/will become more noticeable  as time goes on and timber values in-  ���������'-   . .   ���������       ��������� X ��������� XX   ���������"���������������������������  ������������������    ---i-:-":���������&!&��������� ;������������������  ���������crease.- -' ��������� :: 7l'*tv-..  BRITISH BUILDER'S VIEWS  Teh Thousand More Names Should Be  on Vancouver List.  The provincial voters' lists will close  on April 7.  Those citizens not registered before  the office closes on that date will be>  disfranchised. 2-**'-r*  There should be at least 25,000  voters on the city of Vancouver list.  Up to noon today only 14,800 have  been registered.' Are you one of the  delinquents?  For Richmond district, out of a possible 7000, only 2950 have yet registered.' 7   -tfjjj..-.  Bird Immigrants Suffer.  Out of 500 song birds collected In  England, to be sent to British Columbia and liberated at Vancouver Island  by the order of the Provincial Government, only 400 survived the rigors of  the. sea journey across the Atlantic.  These survivors'arrived in Vancouver  by train, and have been shipped on the  Princess Adelaide to Victoria. Of the  largs, 96 succumbed, pining away be  cause of the confinement,  the contingent included blue tits, gold  finches, robins and linnets.  Almost Everything' from  5 c  ���������7.-"-'"      .. j.  to  999c  A most i  varied stock -of  every-day  wants  999C Stores  1150 Commercial Drive  the Queen Tea Rooms  ' 618 Granville Street >-j  The rest of I Luncheon and Afternooi  v  Teas a Specialty  *tn Oood Paper; 10(?,2forl5i  [J Terminal City Press, Lt  a*to8 Westminster Road  ���������*������*>  The rate of deterioijationr of fire-  killed tiinber, depends a great deal on  the size of the timber and proportion  of sapwobd. Trees under three feet in  diameter, if killed outright by a crown  flre, are usually unmerchantable In 8  or 10 years;, larger trees, with thin  sapwoocf, may remain merchantable  for 15 or 20 years.  Logging fire-killed timber involves  losses in many ways, particularly in  bringing useless parts of the treb to  the millvand to-^iStEger   of   breaking  ON D^EApNOUGHT BUILDINQ.  London, March 29.���������The lafrge Brit*  ish shipbuilding firm-which has been  considering plans for starting Canadian shipyards for the, construction, of  big shtpd, have, after fujlest "4elibera-  ttonf stbnndiined, theMdea as imppracr  tlcable!. They intend to confine tli������m-  swes to the construction of commer  cfal'and smaller ,war vessels. ��������� ��������� *  iWlth the complex ��������� nature of lkrge  -warships of the latest types, dependent  aV they are upon an old group of elaborately organized trades, Ithae-been  found impossible, jeoKiept by the as.  sumption, of lkrge state subventions  ever a long series ot years which no  Canadian ministry would;..contemplate,  to 7 entertain constructibn in a new  Wuntry like, Canada.   .'���������'' r  \  ACT BESPpCTING f**RtPL8 POST.  Ottawa, Inarch 31.���������The,;^Coinmons  spent mogj^gt^the day in considistlng  i tro railarny ^tjmates',. more partlcu-  larV tbose of the I. C. R.  Hon. Prank1 Cochrane,  Minister of  when thrtrees are being felled-. There;  are difficulties in milling, in that the  soft punky outside Jaxe* of decayed  logs take up gravef "which is bad for  the saw. "���������'���������  The average results of tests of small  specimens free from defects indicate'  that tht wood of fire-killejL***Juglasf  fir,  years,  cut  h������  tural  sizes  containing    the.   whtelg-is considerably in excess olj������jjjrf>reviou8 year.   He gave  comflfM^e. figuresji-Bhowing  that  in  1-12 it jwaV $10,592,785, and in 1910-  >9,863,782. ^       *  Mr. Pelletler has given noji^of his  pared;.**HTIe"lhe floor Joists (of both 'intention to introduce an "act reject-  kinds of wootT)  were about'^eual  in \ injg the parcel post system"; also ifbill  ���������t&y  y  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 refunf ed if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone: Fairmont 1033  ordinarily found in tlmber���������'vp|ry'large-' (jfto.OOO,  ly disappears.    In  tests which h?ve'  been  conducted   bridge   stringers  fire-killed  wood  proved  to be  what less   strong   than -4hp.  stringers with srMitf they .w*fre com  ..-, -   .The net revenue for the year-was, $12,-  ., Ashcroft Potatoes $1.00 per sack  16 swe^t Oranges. ..'..26c  :-:tl :  Cah'PIums.. ;2fbr25c  Salad Salmon; 1 lb. tins 2 for 25c  ;; (i, 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 lor, iSc  Vanilla Extract...;'. J0c bottle  Lemon Extract.y 10c bottle  Cocoanut. '..' ..30c,lb.  Seeded Raisins...... 4 for 95c  1   :    ' KrinkleC. Flakes..:rv... 3for 25c "���������  AAy.   Muscatel Raisins, reg. 10c 4 lbs. 25c  ;,. Valencia Raisins, reg. 15c JOc lb.  >.%    Currants, cleaned .....iOclb,  Purity Flour.. ..30c sack11  Pill Pickles .:..     20c doz.  Have  you tried Swindell Bros.  45c    "  Coffee?   .It is winning many palates.  Swindell Bros.  HI7 Commercial Prive      PHone Highland W  ;i ������������������>-������-  In stiffness, the fire-killed  wooa^was fully equal to the green  wood for all sizes tested.  u**^ai  In general, tests indicate that the  sound wood from fire-killed Douglas  fir of the Pacific Coast may safely be  used for1 general construction purposes  and that its merits are nearly if not  quite equal to those of material from  green, growing trees. It should be  emphasi^fe!,' however, that tnllfc re  suits apply only to sound iWO'  TPieces showing indications of  whether cut from green or from dead  trees, should be rigidly excluded  where strength or durability is important.  "to provide for more advantageous con  ditionf lin* telegraphic cQaptunicatidne.  between Canada and the United Kingdom and other parts of the Empire."  New Post Office in B. C.  A post office has been opened at  Boundary Bay, which will be sered  from Ladner on Tuesdays, Thursdays  and Saturdays. Another has been established at Walnut Grove, which will  be served from Port Kells every  Tuesday and Friday. The name q������  the office at Queensborough has been  changed to "New Westminster, B. C,  S. O. Quensborough." The following  offices have been made money order  offices: Craigellachie, Crawford Bay,  Gerrard, Grimmett, Pitt Meadows,  Port Kells, South Westminster and  Spuzgum.  Mr. G. S. Hunter, chairman of the  leading British shipbuilding firm of  Swan and Hunter, and Wigham H.  Rfehardson, who went to Canada ex-  trfmely anxious to lay down shipyards  tof ^DjjaWdnoughtB,"je$ren at great ^Wk.  declares the WestimnVter Gazette, says  that any Dominion bonuses would have  to be very heavy and permanent to enable shipbuilders to recoup themselves  for the very large expenditure in  building machinery. This is hardly  likely seeing the stupendous cost,  which can be much more profitably  employed in building railway material  and-ajricultural machinery. The Ca-  naaiafcGjovernmert can not, for a considerable time, contemplate building  warsbip������Jn" the Dominion., J ".  i" WINDERMERE.  / TJhe DoaTd of directors of the  Knights of Columbus have appropriated the sum of $10,000 for the sufferers by the recent floods in Ohio and  Indiana. In addition to this they will  receive contributions from the local  councils which number some 1700, representing? a  membership of  nearly  Letterheads  >��������� Billheads  Envelopes  Dodgers  ^'Shipping fags  ' Booklets ���������.  Wedding Stationery  Visiting Cards  Mils of Fare'  Milk Tickets:.        ,y  Dance Invitations  Admission Tickets  Our promises,  are kept. Our prices  Our Work satisfies.  are fair.  THE TERMIKAL CITY PRESS, Ltd.  Publishers of THE WESTERN CALL  PH6NE Fairmont 1140 2408 Westminster Ed.  VANCOUVER, B.C������  ���������-fcf4B  "f ********************  ������ A' I I 4 ���������M"M"I"I'������'������������*1p*M"|"Mi i"l"l"l'������j  ���������**T  SOMETHING THAT TOU HAVE NEVER SEEN  . NOB EVEN HEARD OF!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it is used this year as  a. little Easter.present, or rather a mark of courtesie to  friends arid relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  n6vel idea than in the price of the article. It is 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  idea about it is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS, which  will shine all night long (or in any dark room) in a GLORIOUS, MYSTIC BLUE LIGHT, after you had it exposed to  daylight for a few minutes. The priee is so low that anyone  is enabled to be convinced of its real-nautre. It is indeed  an article which is held in high esteem by'any Christian  family or person." The Shining Cross is made of a stone,  which.is found onfy 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, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A.*>Netkow, 832 Yongc St., Toronto, Ont., Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. Ap4  ���������IIMIIMMIIHHIII1MHI wimi'Hii'H������m������ ;,v 'M!.  XrXX!!'l,yy ;:vf  *3?^:-  A     >���������  Friday, April 4. 1913  THE WESTEJRN CALL  '^%  m^myymm  ���������,t<5i..,.;";jy*-.,^i; v.;;  ���������^i*-':^*������*������'.^  ISv  7*^  This is a 75 pase book composed of all the favorite recipes of the ladies o|:i|hev|pffl^,  Pleasanst Method their  friends.     Each  recipe has been tested aiid ia  accompanied by the name of the coil^ibutor.    The? work of ga,theringv ^  financing was done mainly bylMrs. T. G. Craigheiad and 1^  After due deliberation the ladies decided to entrust ^the printing of tiife  TERMINAL GITY PRESS, LtD., 2408 Westminster Road, and th? ^  trust, as the work turned out was well printed* njeat and moderately priced.  As the dedication following show;s, this work is in the interests of the MisSite^ of  Mount Pleasant Methodist Church and it is reported that the books are selling mpidly. If you  wish to see a sample, xsall at this office and we will be pleased to show you. v  ���������Is :���������  7?>v> x;-y.  v.-: ������������������*.���������- ,...,-  v  ���������  ::&:-  '���������*-'vV' 7'������������������  Vj*  The Price of the  And can be purchased from Mrs. T. C. Craighead, 12 8th Avenue, East  This Book  compiled and arranged in the  interests of  The Golden Rule Mission Band  is lovingly dedicated  to the ladies  of  Mt. Pleasant Methodist IChurch  Vancouver, B. C.  ������������������'���������*..���������'  "K  (���������". \>  ������*���������.  ..Order of Contents  r.-V  ���������f v  i ��������� ���������*��������� + *>..* \* * ��������� -a  ���������<y- y.yAA*A4  * ���������>.��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������.f,*."u. ,���������*!������������������  ;,,..7".;-:';-v^^-������'*  9  Mount Pleasant Methodist Church  Corner Tenth Avenue and Ontario Street  Picture of Church.........;,....;...:......M  " Bow to Coo* aRus^iand^..... * *. v.. ...yyyWyt.  OvIflJlQ ��������� ���������������������������������������������*-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  *T*    f*W������ '   ������������������������������������->������������������������������������'������������������-*'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Entries .-. ;./.......  ���������P^vWHS. .*���������..*.....*..... . i :\.......  Vegetables   0QIIM40 ��������� ...**..*.... ������������������������������������ ���������  ' *^#*vft*M**o*���������*.������������������*>.*.���������*���������.���������*.*....���������������������������*.  Bread, Biscuits, etc,...,...  Puddings. .?. :>3r:. ��������� -..-���������  pudding Sauces...   '::?.  Pies ��������� ���������***������������������'/������������������������������������  ���������fjH&SS-P.I' Wl������ ...'.���������..*** ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Cookies .:............   V/CefWVO ..***......**.......*.*......  Icings....:..... v.-.r.:.  Fruits...:,.;   ......  Beverages ..^^.m.:.:.  Candies rrT.^.;.,.:...  Sandwiches.. ;.-L\...  JJgg Pishes..........  invalid t������ishes...   Glossary ...............  ......V;      ������������������ ���������+���������������������'  ..^;.;r*'::    .   "\fi>  .....yy-u'^  .....  "S3      "39  4-?  ��������� ->���������������������������������,->��������������������������� .a'*  ��������� ���������'���������t.^;>���������������������������'* 45  ��������� ���������i.ii.t.iti,,!.,,^,,,,,.: t3**  ���������.-.-?������������������ ......-;..... -^P  -������������������"      '''��������� >.������-���������' *' ������*aflv  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������*;������������������ ���������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������.. 4.        * ejnuf  -    *-"���������>:"���������.*���������   *     "',. ��������������� gg  >������������������*������������������������������������������.���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������.(,-. 1JWF   ^-..... "67  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������**.���������������������������. ���������������������������**��������� *^*JT -.  '* fift  *' 70  '��������� 71   r" n    -������������ *JO  ***.....,,......... fW  Appropriate Quotations that  Appear in this Book  "Eat onions in Hay, no doctor you'll pay."  "I warrant there's vinegar and pepper in it."���������Shakespear  "A feast consisting of the produce or the fields,  All the luxury the country yields."���������-Thompson.  "No soil upon earth is so dear to our eree  Ae the soil we first stirred in terrestrial pies."  "They would not bear a bite���������no, not a munch,  But melted away like ice.''���������Hood.  "The use of bread, in every family in this country, three  times a day, makes this one of the most Important departments."���������Mrs. Rorer.  "When you see your cakes light as eiderdown,  And each one done to a golden brown,  You'll wonder much, as you eat, I wigs,  If Hymettus honey was better than this."  " How to Cook a husband "  "A good many husbands are utterly spoiled by mismanagement. Some women  keep them constantly in hot water; others let them freeze by their carelessness  and indifference. Some keep them in a stew by irritating ways and words; others  roast them. Some keep them in a pickle all their lives. It cannot be supposed  that any husband will be tender and good, managed in this way, but they are  really delicious when properly treated,. In selecting your husband, you should  not be guided by the silvery appearance, as in buyuing mackerel, nor by the  golden tint, as if you wanted salmon; be sure you select him yourself, as tastes  differ. Do not go to the market for him, as the best are always brought to your  door. It is far better to have none unless you will patiently learn how to cook  him. A preserving kettle of finest porcelain is best, but if you have nothing but  an earthenware pipkin, it will do, with care. See that the linen in which you  wrap him is nicely washed and mended, with the required number of buttons  and strings sewed on. Tie bim in the kettle by a strong .silk cord called comfort,  as the one called duty is apt to be weak and they are apt to fly out ot the kettle  and be burned and crusty on the edges, since, like crabs and lobsters, you have  to cook them alive. Make a clear, steady fire out of love, cheerfulness and  neatness. Set him as near to this as seems -to agree witl him. If he sputters  and fizzles, do not be anxious; some husbands do this unti|they are quite done..  Add a little sugar in the form of what confectioners call kisses, but no vinegar ���������  or pepper of any account. A little spice improves them, but it must be used ���������'  with judgment. Do not stick any sharp instrument into him to see if he is  becoming tender. Stir him gently;' watch'the while, lejrt he Ue too flat and too  close to the kettle, and so become useless. You cannoT fail to7 know when he is  done.  If*thus treated, you will find him very digestible, agreeing, nicely witb you  and the children, and he .wjll keep as long as ybuu want,,unless you become  careless and set him in too cold a place." .     ��������� i.  --  Appropriate Quotations that  Appear in this Book  "The proof of tbe pudding is in the eating."  / ���������  "Such and so various are the tastes of men."���������Akenside  "A delicate odor as ever hit my nostril."  ���������   '-.- . ���������Shakespeare.  ��������� ���������*.  "But hark! the chiming clocks to dinner call."  .*        ��������� ���������Pope.  "An 't please, your Honor," quoth the peasant,  "This same dessert is very pleasant."���������Pope.  -.   . i  -���������������.��������������������������� ��������� > ���������  "Alttk on a bough, the fair fruit hung,  Caressed by the wind, and kissed'by the sun."  ���������      ' . -.*���������  "One sip of this  Willtathe the drooping spiritrin delight  Beyond the bliss of dreams."���������Milton.  Doubtless Shakespeare, speaking for contented:jj&vesj had this dish in mind  " A delicaie odor as ever hit my nostril"  when he wrote-  lillfifltif  ������������������ : - XX :% i*s������^:WB3?j5  yyyysymMs^  yyyyAA0MM  yx^xyxyixyyi^fim  yx^yyyi'WM^L  ���������-. <"'\ ���������->*���������'      - ' l-'-.-'J-*.������������������"'*-,."'.*V^������:lf,  \ \ ���������- '���������:" X' -!��������� ���������"������������������ 7 i-x.-yL.yXiiX'.'Z.  w.',yK&&M$i-  ^���������yy^MA^ywi  ,''->��������� 'yy yyy^MXiH  Axy:y:Ai-������������^$  AyyAy&$^^  ���������yyy'yy^&i  yAAAAAm^i  .yjcyyylS&k  ��������� x y-yyyMy^^i  x ���������. y^.y:;]%>yiA?F.  y.ymmmd  y^m^mm  ���������M^iymm  'A?&A$V0MW  -���������yAyyiy^yifM  xyyyymmm  yxAwix.  ' "'7ii37fci  igfg|||  yy  y 'y:-frM$yA$  'yn'yM^mm  "J:\ -'y'^y,iyyyry\A<^yi&  ��������� ���������������������������.������������������'���������y,:\^^-v.\- - r-,^,,,-;;o-v,s  y-MyyM$  yyAyMMy  .;<^;-*': TIIE WESTERN CALL  Friday, April 41913  &********4'***4"M>**4r������******]  The Successful ��������� irms  Advertise.        WHY?  ^���������������ii"i"i"i"i"ii'i"������'i"i"i"t"i||i|'i"i,|i"*-'i',i"i"i"i'*^  **************4'**4"l 11' 1'**** ************************9*  Pftoaet Fairmont 621  j: Mo  Delivery     ^_4ti������Bto&lto^rea**  Mark!  We give fra the but*  lit ol til eiieises tt  delivery  aat bsek*  keeplig.  il The Place That Saves You Money  REMEMBER!  ..  Our Quality is just a little better than the  best elsewhere.  OUR SPECIALTY-  Choice 'Prime Ribs Rolled.     Fresh Local Young Veal.  Pig Pork, legs and loins.  A full assortment of Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish.  ������������������  < >  j: 2513 lain Street* or. Broadway  ������fr ���������> ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -t"!* 4������*I- ���������!-���������!��������� -E- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -t* ���������!��������� -I* -S**!* ���������t*-I- **-**t- ������l������  The Place that Treat. You Right  Tbls is an Independent Market        4  &&4f**mi~'.'4rfr,ir***********'****4  99************************0**************************  PETERS & CO*  Pioneer Shoemakers  **  **  I  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, oar work accordingly.    < ���������  ***'I''!��������� *4>���������!''I''I1 'I' '1' I" 111 '11' ri"'l'IT I T   ������t"������*������"������*������-������>-������~������-'"������"H'^"i"<"*1'"' ' * ��������� l l"M"l  *i|..gi* * 1}. 1 iii* ii i|.if 'ii**I|..|..h..hmh-������  ���������.���������������!���������.:~i-.>.:-*w-^->-:";"i"i"i":-!"i"t-i";'i"}"i"*  . ������  For good vaiues in  REAL ESTATE AiND INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIM^E  & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  '9***9'4**9*$***449*9*4***W  londoooao Gardening  eeW *8 ^*e time (not in Spring when the rush is on) to plan  your new home surroundings.  Having had ten years practical experience laying out grounds  in Vancouver, J may be able to give you some advice.  I grow and specialize in up-to-date Dahlias; also furnish Roses  and everything in nursery stock at reasonable prices. For charges and  further information, address  WIUIAM SMITH  r#f������ ffliPUHMfl 9991 99Q 7th *������*., 9aat  Take Care of Your Teeth.  GOOD TEETH-  Enhance appearance;   7,  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; .and  Contribute to comfort.  PR. fl. WQQP, 3I2-3J3 Lee flWg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  Vancouver Horse Show  Some Marvellous Items of Growth-���������  New Records Created in Every Direction $8000 in Cash Prizes 1000  Blooded Animals Will Be There 180  Classes, 60 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-  itiated 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.  But one great fact is borne home  to us that the better class of horse is  in greater demand than ever, costs  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 sixth 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 considered. 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  will have over 1000 blooded exhibits;  award over 700 ribbons, distribute  $8,000 in cash and donate some twenty  magnificent trophies, including the  famous one from the Duke of Connaught for draught horses.  It  the year. Last year for seventy-two  hours there was a patient waiting line  ���������a queue nearly 100 yards long���������-waiting 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 one week  HIb Majesty the Horse reigns in Vancouver. His colors of purple and gold  flutter from one end of Hasting to  Every lady in Mount Pleasant should  get one of the new recipe books. See  the ad. on another page.  Ntt tba Ckcepcat ptaea  la Tow*  aat tbe Best vain*, for  nooey  ' <t ptf^SANT CONFBctfnZ"  f*f^jv^ W. H. Armstrong, Prop. ������fils  v^ 2440 MAIN STREET * '.  We have just received another consignment of  WILLIAMS' FAMOUS ENGLISH TOFFEE  AlwayB an up-to-date stock of the best Candies, Chocolates & Fruits.  Cakes and Pastries fresh daily.   AU the latest Magazines to be had here.  PHONt Fairmont 1720  ������������������\.\x'f  ���������v.-'    / ���������������������������) r. -  Mr. Geo. A. Odium, manager of the  "Call" staff, was in Victoria Monday  and Tuesday on business.  The Rev. and Mrs. Owen Bulkeley  of South Hill, Vancouver, have been  invited by Lady Lillian York for the  marriage of their daughter, Miss  Evlyn Pelly,: lady-in-waiting to Her  Royal Highness the Duchess of Con.  naught, to Major T. H. Rivers-Bulke-  ley, of the Scots Guards, aide-de-camp  to His Royal Highness the Duke of  Connaught, which takes place in the  Guards' chapel, Wellington barracks,  on Saturday, April 19, at half past  two. A reception will be held afterwards at 4 Grosvenor Garden, London,  Eng. Major Rivers-Bulkeley and his  bride expect to return to, Ottawa in  May with their Royal Highness.  CHURCH HOLDS BANQUET  Trinity Methodist church last even'  ing held its annual banquet, and a  large attendance was present at the  feast. Many toasts were made T>y  members of the congregation. Toasts  were proposed to the King, the City,  Methodism in Vancouver, Trinity  Church, the Choir, the Ladies, the Sab.  bath School and the Epworth League.  Those members of the congregation  who, took part, besides Rev. A. M. San-  A Big Event  Arrangements have been made for a  grand physical training demonstration  to be given by members of the 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 running,  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 ln the press of the'  city. According to those in charge  this year's event should be the greatest of its kind ever seen in Vancou*  ver. Tickets may be obtained at the  Western Call office.  '. ; V '���������*���������'���������'  HIGHWAY  ACROSS  PROVINCE  PROMISED  The Song we sing  Is the thing* we boast:  " The Western Call  Weekly'!  The best on the Coast."  ford, the pastor, were Messrs. W. H.  is the one great social event of Rogers, W. R. Hamilton, A. Leithwaite,  J. Tucker, J. Ji Cornish, J. Bennett, G.  W. Grlmmett, J. E. Plant, G. Thomp.  son and Mrs. Bradley. Visiting speakers were Alderman Mahon, Rev. R. N.  Powell, Messrs. S. D. Scott, C. L. Light,  foot and G. R. Gordon.  the far end of Granville; from one end  of Main clear away to the palatial  homes of Shaughnessy Heights.  -  Six thousand eager devotees of our  equine friend crowd the only building  on the Pacific 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 cost  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. Gardhouse, of Weston, ��������� Ont..  will judge the heavy draught homes  and the 71 classes devoted to breeding; while Captain McCann, of Hood  River, will judge the light harness  class. He has just opened a $150,000  horse breeding farm in Oregon.  HIb Excellency, the Duke of ' Connaught will donate again this year the  Connaught Trophy, and it will be  awarded in the heavy draught horse  class. It was won last year by  "Harry," a horse weighing over 2500  lbs.  William J. Clements will be ringmaster. He is known from coast to  coast. The opening night will be  graced by the presence of Lieutenant-  Governor Paterson, Sir Richard McBride, Premier of British Columbia,  and 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  New Westminster, March 29.���������That  the Dominion Government may build  a highway across the Province of Brit.  iBh'Columbia was the suggestion made  by Mr; J. D. Taylor, M.P!, at the reg-  gular meeting of the Board of Trade  last evening. He drew attention to the  almost forgotten fact that when British  Columbia joined the other provinces j  at the time of Confederation the fed.  eral authorities had promised to construct a wagon road across the prov.  ince. This has not yet been done. He  gave assurances tbat the Dominion  Government would co-operate with the  Provincial Government in sending  money for road improvement, the Pro.  vincial Government to have the allocating of it. / J1  Located in the  MtePlealairt  BUSINESS DISTRICT  You will find one of  the best selections of  in the city ��������� everything new and the  prices right. For  painting and paper-  hanging   we   excel.  STANIKY S CO.  ���������   Phone fair. 999  2317 Main Street  e*****1********************^' ************4<>v<~'4>4"W*4<****A  that in 1912 a long queue stood in line  for 72 hours patiently waiting for the would  be  incomplete  hibit from Canada.  Panamojxposiiion  San Diego, Cal., Mar. ��������� Through  President D. C. Collier, of the pana-  ma-California Exposition to be held  here in 1915, the Canadian government  has been invited to participate in that  celebration of the completion of tbe  Panama canal. Letters and memorials  the Duke of Connaught, Rt. Hon. R. L.  were addressed to His Royal Hlgness,  Borden, the Canadian premier, Hon.  Martin Buell, minister of agriculture,  the members of parliament and commercial organizations in CantMa, embracing the invitation to participate.  No other International exposition  ever held was built upon the ideas  governing that to beheld In 1915 at  San Diego. In order to make the  celebration one of intense human Interest and insure a large attendance,  the theme of the displays, instead of  being products, ls one of processes.  The plan is not to show the things  man produces, but to protray the  history of man's progress through the  ages by exhibits of the methods employed at all stages of his development in all kinls of industrial pursuits,  the arts, and, so far as possible, in  ethnological and anthropogical studies.  The prime object of the San Diego  Exposition is to show the home-seekers  and the capitalist the opportunities  now existing for the development of  homes and natural resources throughout the Western coast of the American  continents. Nearly every WeBtern  state will have elaborate exhibits,  demonstrating their resources and  activeness to the prospective settler.  Nearly all of the countries of Central  America and several in South America,  reaching out for immigrants and capital, also will install exhibits. The  purpose of the exposition is to show  to all visitors a place where he may  find conditions suited to his temperament and his finances. The management of the exposition felt that the  story of the opportunities of the West  without an ex  it  PHONE  FAIRMONT    -  510  THE BOH  .' BEST PABLOB  9049 Mein St. Mil elere from Ufa 4r������  PKOPRIBTOR8-  cTWcGOWEN  <& SALTER*  ..  WOCOLATES  FRUITS  STATIONERY  **************************   -t''t'-t"t''I*.���������!��������� ���������l"t"t"t'���������!��������� ������������������������!"!��������� '>��������� *f��������� '!��������� ���������!��������� .|iif��������� .fi.!��������� .fi���������!.4..,  -������  * *  ������ *  ������������  box office at the show to open.  With this the great society event of  year Vancouver opened wide her  the  arms to welcome and entertain her  visiting thousands and they always  have a royal welcome.  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. McTAVISH, PROP.  ;!  Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  ji Carriages at all hours day or night:;  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  j; Furniture and Piano Moving ;;  I  ������������������III Ml III11 HI 1111 111 I I 11 Mil I ** MLLLI III 1 l"t ������'. ������**4  .a '��������� ������  .    h_jj ������  -    * ������i ���������* ��������� *"������������"������*v--**-"**c*-���������   *���������    ������������������*������������������>*��������� * - - "-*^***-f'*tflV9t'V**">>>SMfci'W*f* ���������-.'** ��������� * '���������"���������������"** *    *.  The Ladies' Aid Society of Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church held its-  last tea of the season on Friday after,  noon at the home of Mrs. Alexander,  225 Thirteenth avenue east. In spite  of the unfavorable condition of the  weather there was a large turnout. An  excellent programme had been prepared, in which Mrs. Lashley Hall  gave an address on "Women,"  Mrs. McDuffey rendered a solo. The  rooms were very prettily decorated  with daffodils. MrB. George Poole  poured tea and Mrs. McEdwards and  Mra. Alexander's niece assisted in  serving.  PHONE Fftirmont M77  PWONE Fairmont W4-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and Paggage  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant  phone Films*! 1177 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  The suggestion is made to the  Canadian officials that a collective exhibit of Canada's resources���������agricultural, mining, and forestry���������be made,  demonstrating to the homeseeker and  investor the splendid opportunities  awaiting them in Canada, particularly  in the Canadian Northwest. The opening of the canal is expected to direct  to the Western coasts hundreds of  thousands of desirable immigrants  from Europe and doubtless thousands  of these will seek new homes in the  Canadian Northwest. As the San  Diego Exposition is designed to direct  and these to places of greatest individual  opportunity. It is believed here tbat  Canada will add greatly to tbe population development of the Northwestern  provinces by a demonstration of the  wonderfully rich opportunities to be  found there.  Flour, Besteveret $1.60 sack  Jams, 4 lb. tin Currant, Raspberry, Strawberry, Damson, Green Gage, reg. 75c  per tin....  ....65c  3 tins Pineapple 25c  2 lbs. Peaches  25c  '5 lbs. Prunes     25c  4 packages Raisins  ....25c  Comb Honey ,. , .....25c each  Noels assorted Paste, glass ..-5c each  Olives Manz   ; 15c bottle  Olives, stuffed 20c bottle  Chilliwack Potatoes.. 75c sack  Laundry Starch 3 lbs. 25c  Cornstarch 3 pkgs. 25c  Corn, Peas, Beans and Pumpkin....2 tins 25c  2 bottles Ammonia 25c  Vinegar  15c bottle  Purity Flour 30c sack  Empress Baking Powder...... 15c and������5ctin  Apples (choice).. $1.25 box  Swindell  1417 Commercial Drive  Bros.  Phone Highland 139 Il ''���������',  #0*   "U  Friday, April 4, 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.'  '>',!,,!  C@e Heart gf Vancouver  *l *'** ****��������� M-H'-M' H'i Ul! ******  \\ If You Help Your District ;  You also Help Yourself !  *fr������������������������-H"������i"|'������������'K������l������l"l-������'l"������'l'������4--l'-l"l-*-i  mawramm oast*.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmla  ���������ter Road, one-half Dlock north ot Hroaa  way.    phone Fairmont 1140.  Suitor. H. H. Stevens; Manager, Get  a. Odium.  ���������absbrlpttOB: 11.00 per year, 60 cemtt  per six months; 26 cents per tare-  months. .  ' t  Changes of ads. must bo in by Tues  day evening* each week to Insure lnser  Hon In following issue.  Notices of births, deaths aad mar  rlaces inserted free of charge.  I  Swan Bros.  HieH-OtASS CUAMOtS  Garments  of all descriptions  CLEANED I PRESSED  lee. Office, tth a Mela, Phone Mr. 504  Wert*, 5 W ath Ave., E., Pbone Fair. 674  In rich profusion  of many varieties  at  CHURCHES  ' BAJPTXB".-.  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  .      Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    and7 7:S<  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker. 6-14tb Ave., East  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor./10th Ave. and Laurel St.  3ervlces-*<-Preaehlng at 11 a.m. and 7:lf  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Rev . P. CllftJn Parker, M.A., Pastor.  llth Ave. W.  lonxoma*.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at  11  a-m. and at  7: i i p.m.    Sunday  School   and  Blbl*  -Class at 2:30 p.m.      _       -  Rev. W. Lashiey Hall, B.A.B.D.. Pastoi  Parsonage, 123 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fairmont 1449. .  Alert Ad-alt Bible Clasa of Mountain View Methodist Church insets at  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president  7   ''^^^m^^m  Mt.  Pleasant Halt  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  (Undenominational.)  Sundays���������Bible Address' ..3:15  Gospel Service  .7:30  All are cordially invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  4236 John St., So/Vancouver.  t"fr���������>���������!"!��������� ���������M"M"t-*t"l"l"M'l'H'-i-'M *****������1 rM**X*1"l**-i-������-|--M--t"l"l"l-**-M"���������  Business Directory I  ��������� '���������-���������' ��������� ������. >  t*4rtv*****4<****************'k************4*****^>*******  Trimble. & Norris bave good buys.  Corner Broadway and Westminster  Road.  landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Phone, Fair. 464L, 550 Seventh Avenue B.  ��������� ���������   *  Bulbs, in sixty varieties, at Keeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth   and Main  street.  *���������������'���������������  Peters & Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop Is up-to-date. 2530  Main street.  ��������� ��������� ".   '  Dressers,    buffets,    tables,    chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  See  week.  the Sanitary Market ad. this  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, 1433  Commercial Drive, and he will make  it reliable.  COIJ.  ���������VOttOAJT.  ST. MICHAELS CHURCH  Broadway  antL Prince Edward  St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:30  p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.m  and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.   8th  Ave.   and   Prince Edward St Tel . .Fairmont 406-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH i  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m., 7:30 p.m.  11.00 p.m.���������Communion., (Induction of  Elders.)  7.80 p.m.--"The Holy Spirit."  Hear Evangelist A.JG. Garr and wife  at the Full Gospel Mission, 40 Cordova  Street, Cast.     Every night at 7:45,  except Monday.    Bring a friend.  ������. S. MOORE,  Superintendent.  NEW STOCK FARM  Stanley & Co., 2317 Main St., are  selling high-class wall paper;    they  Swan Bros, are reliable    cleaners. ] will supply the paper and put It on  We know from personal    experience I your walls, by single room or by con  their work Is good.  For knives that will cut and hold  their edge   go to Tisdall's, Limited,  618-620 Hastings St. W.  .������������������***  A full line of the best magazines,  fruit and candies, at the Mt. Pleasant  Confectionery, 2440 Main Street  Bachelor Cigars are union made.  Tou might as well try one and have a  good smoke, when you do smoke. .  ��������� *..���������'  Lee & Wood ���������', 523 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that is up-to-date.- Try  some.   Let them fix up your rooms.  ��������� .*������������������������������'���������.  At 1150 Commercial Drive the 999c  Store sells everything from 5 to 999c.  Its goods aire good and worth inspection.  .'.-.'*> ������������������ ex e  "'  tract do the whole house.  Theft prices  are very reasonable.  Did you ever stop to think that the  business that remains in business is  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 Business College, corner Main and Tenth Avenue,  will go far towards giving you the  realization of your ambition.  <;.. The Sanitary Market, ,2513 Main  street, near. Broadway, sells meats,  fi..*h and poultry pf a little better quality and for a little leBS money than its  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of thiB issue.     7  ' ' *' '*'������������������'*'���������:  new bank act should be one of the  most perfect pieces of legislation ever  produced in the Canadian parliament  and the attention which is being given  to its framing apd the general Inter.  est shown in its progress makes this  ambition of the minister likely to be  realized. -7  ���������������    '. ��������� -   ���������'���������'���������  QREENHQUSES  are palaces of beauty and  fragrance.  KEELPR'S NURSERY  Cor l*tti Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817  H"|nl'iM"M"H"H.'l * * 1' I' I HI������I ������ f  TORONTO;!  FURNITURE STORE ::  3334 M>li* St.  ������ ���������  ;; Ouir stock of Furniture ;:  ������is Large, Modern and ;���������  I adapted to the tastes of |  Buyers.  J Dressers, Buffets, Tables ;;  3 Chairs, Couches, Mat- ]'���������  .������ 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  1     X.J  '������������������ '���������':.' f  i: Unequalled Bargains  New Westminster,- March 29.���������The  Provincial Government are preparing  to establish a stock breeding and ex.  perimental farm at Sunbury on the  River road between Ladner and New  Westminster along the lines of the  Colony Farm at Coquitlam. For this  purpose they have leased the 500,-  acre ranch of Dr. J. Ker Wilson, some  of the finest land in the Delta, and are  nov preparing to stock it.  About 200 acres of this ranch will  be cropped this summer and the re.  mainder used for pasturage and hay.  Some of the blue ribbon winners  among the stock at the Colony Farm  will be taken to this new ranch.  VKV9VV99������99 0*P*������ 99 OD9>  T1W*OW������  MT. PW5ASANT W>DOE NO. 19  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8 p-in. It  J.O.O.F.  ball.    Westminster    Ave..   Mt  Pleasant.   Soournlng brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  J. C. Davis, N. G.. 1231 Homer Street  J. Haddon. V. G.. 2616 Main Street  Thos. Sewell. Bee. Sec. 481 Seventh Ave. V  Pr. ele Van'* Female PNU  A reliable French -agulstorf-iever falls.. These  pills are exceedingly, powerful in regulating the  gwerative portion of the female system. Refuse  ���������11 cheap imitations. Or. de Tata's pre sold at  Ma box, or three for110.   Mailed to any address.  99e9^heamrpa<^9uom������mtmeetwi.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  Our Stock of  The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2Q48 Main  street, second store from Eleventh  avenue.  \   e   e   e   '���������  ErnestShnw, D.C, Doctor of Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue Ei,  close to Main Street.    Office hours,  1:30 to 6.   Often a slight derangement  of the spine is tho cause of prolonged  Bituilthic paving makes ideal roads. W^ase   and   sutfering.   Chiropractic  Get some of their literature, at 7X7 corrects the spine,  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Seymour 712������.  ���������'���������>   e- *  ��������� 7  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand, 2421  Scotia Street, Mt. Pleasant. Phone  Fair. 1177.  Spring Wall Paper]  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.  If. H. COWAN  ���������**  I  lllllllHtlMIIHIl'lUHII  LEE I WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  523Bnatay,l   Pkoae Fair. 1520  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the day or night, go to the M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 845.  ��������� ��������� *7 ���������  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint. W. B.  Owen & Morrison, 2387 Mian street, has  a complete stock for painting and  cleaning.  ������������������������������������"���������  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page 2 of this issue bave a  very interesting list of goods carried  by them, and tbe prices they sell at.  For quality, go to this firm.  ��������� ���������   ���������  For dainty, clean and appetizing  luncheon Just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, 618 Granville Street.  The Honig Stores are still in 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.  * ..   ���������  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and confectionery go to the Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphophone.  * *   *  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 undisputable argument of Dr.  Wood, dentist, 312-313 i-ee Eldg.  * ������������������'������������������'.  For confidential investigations you  want a man of integrity, experience  and ability. That man is Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed.   Vide press.   The  Secret Service Bureau, 319 Pender.  * ���������   ���������  A reliable, high-class furniture store  is the Toronto Furniture 8tore, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3334 Main 8treet.  G. E. McBride & Co., corner Main  Street and Sixteenth Avenue (phone  Fairmont 899), also at corner Forty-  ninth and Fraser Avenues (phone Fairmont 1167L), are offering 20 per cent,  off heaters. Are you wanting a heater  or stove or range?, Now is your time  to buy.  flolw From Qtlmw  (Continued from Page ij  After a three weeks' rest due to the  Liberal obstruction and the Easter  holidays the Banking and Commerce  Committee has resumed its work and  on thrree days of tbis week made substantial progress with the less conten.  tious clauses. The witnesses from  various parts of the country will be  heard next week and following the  taking of their evidence the committee will discuss the clauses around  which most of the criticism of the  present banking system centres.  F. B. McCurdy, the young member  for Shelbourne and Queen's, who defeated Hon. W. S. Fielding and who  as a prorgessive financier has studied  financial and banking problems has of.  fered several new amendments to the  act. Mr. McCurdy has very decided  views on the bank act and is particularly anxious to see depositors given  ample protection. Mr. McCurdy, as t  matter of fact, while seldom heard ln  the House, is making a name for himself at Ottawa through the soundness  of his advice and his sane criticism ln  both the banking and railway commit,  tees. One amendment which Mr. McCurdy proposes is that a proxy must  be signed within three months of any  bank meeting instead of two years as  the law now stands. Another amendment is that depositors as well as  shareholders have the right to inspect  lists of transfers of shares. At present  this right is extended only to share,  holders and Mr. McCurdy feels that it  is only right that depositors should be  allowed the same privilege in order to  know what is their security.  Other important amendments are  proposed by Mr. Middlebro, member  for North Grey, Ontario. He asks that  the act require that the shareholders'  auditor shall be selected only after  the election of directors; that no newly directed auditor or director in the  previous year shall vote on the ap.  pointment of such auditor, and that if  at the annual meeting one-fourth of  the shareholders request a special  audit or Inspection the minister of ft.  nance shall appoint the special auditor  who will report to him as to his investigations.  The minister of finance, Hon. W. T.  White, has stated his desire that the  Ready to take advantage of every  logical opening for the advancement  of Canadian commerce the Government has introduced: tbe legislation  necessary to come under the provi.  sions of the treaty which was concluded between Great Britain and Japan  in 1911 and the provisions of which  apply to Canada by this country tak.  ing the necessary steps, Canada gets  favored nation treatment by commg  under the pact, something that is of  notable importance in view of the  opening up of the Orient and the  growing trade between this continent  and the nations of Asia. Trade be*  tween Japan and Canada already  amounts to some three and a half  -sMion dollars a year. This new  treaty, which must be signed by May  5 according to the terms of the Anglo.  Japanese agreement, will, it is believed give a decided impetus to com.  merce between the two countries. It  should be specially advantageous to  the growing flour industry of the prairie provinces as Japan is a big im.  porter of this commodity.  Tbe Government has guarded Canada's immigration rights by inserting  a clause that makes it absolutely clear  that the control ot immigration from  Japan to Canada shall be vested as It  ought to be, in the parliament of the  Dominion. The safeguard thus afforded  is in line with the action taken by tn������  United States Government in asent.  ing to a similarl7 proviso to the. recent/treaty between the Government  of Japan and the Government of the  United States. *  It will be remembered that the for.  mer treaty with Japan which was' ratified by parlCfthment in January 1907  gave to Japanese subjects full liberty  to enter, travel or reside in any part  of Canada. Subsequently an arrange,  ment was entered into between the  late Government of Canada and the  Government of Japan by which the  Japanese Government undertook to restrict and control within certain limits  emigration from Japan to Canada. It  was strongly objected that tbis ar.  rangement gave to the Government of  Japan a control which ought to be  exercised by the Government and  parliament of Canada. In 1903 parliament passed an act respecting immi.  gration wbicb contains very important  provisions, among which are'sections  37 and 38 whicb 'are as follows:  37. "Regulations made by the governor in council under this act may  provide as a condition to permission  to land in Canada that Immigrants  and tourists shall possess in their own  right money to a prescribed minimum  amount, which amount may van* according to race, occupation or destination of such' immigrant or tourist *a&  otherwise according to the clrcnai.  stances; snd may also provide that all  persons coming to Canada directly or  Indirectly from countries which Issn*  passports or penal certificates to tot*  sons leaving auch countries, shall pro.  dace such passports or penal certli*  cates on demand of the iaatlgratlen  officer in'charge before being allowed  to land in Canada."  38. "The governor In council may,  by proclamation or order, whenever he  deems it necessary or expedient:  (a) Prohibit the landing in Canada  or at any specified port of entry la  Canada of any Immigrant who has  come to Canada- otherwise than by  continuous Journey from the country  of which he is a native or naturalised  citizen, and upon a through ticket  purchased in that country, or prepaid  in Canada.  (b) Prohibits the landing in Canada  of passengers brought to Canada hy  any transportation company which refuses or neglects to comply with the  provisions of this act; '  (c) Prohibit for a stated period, or  permanently, the landing in Canada,  or the laniding at any specified port of  entry in Canada, of immigrants belonging to any race deemed unsuitable  to the climate or requirements of Can.  ada, or of immigrants of any specified  class, occupation or character."  Now Canada is taking every precaution to protect this country from any  Asiatic invasion.  WILSON ARGUE8 FOR CUT lh)  THE TARIFF  Washington, March   29.���������President  Wilson finished writing his message oa  the tariff yesterday and It Is now hi  the hands of the printers. The met*.  sage, which will be seat at the open,  ing of the extraordinary session af tht  sixty-third Congress, will deal exclusively with the tariff, hut������ It .8 fount,  that this part -of the legislative pre.  gramme goes smoothly. Mr. Wllsom  will send another message recorawenf-  ing that currency reform be taken nil.  For the present, tbis matter is left  open with a view to seeing whether  the-Democratic party can    maintain  harmony in tbe enactment of a new  tariff law.   If it can do so, the President wiU recommend tne   immediate  consideration of a new banking an#  currency law.  Try a "CAW/'**.  W,R.OwenJJVlorrison  2337 Main Street  A Pail, With Water-  a Brush���������and a Pkg. of  Alabastine  -IX/rU, traasfora Ihe ugliest walla Into walls of beaoty-of art  W   -o< refinement,   AlabafUoc walla are pleasing to tht  most cultivated taste*.  Anyone can apply  Alabastine by following tbe direction*.   AU  you need is a pail, with water, and e flat  brush. Tbe rest ia easy.   Alabastine, unlike  wall paper and|kalsomine, hardens, and becomes  part of the wall itself.     Alabmstine sticks to the wall  permanently. It is the only absolutely sanitary wall covering.  church's:  CQU> WATER:  AuEKfk  None Gtn.tnt ���������  WiOunt Litik  Church 0. Ut*  A new coat can be applied without removing old one. Alabastine is made in  white, and twenty-one charming tints.  Come in and get the Alabastine tint  book. Well show you how really beautiful Alabastine is.  FREE STENCILS  These free Stencils are worth from 60c. to  $1.00. They enable you to mote beaut,  ifully decorate your home. Call  in for particulars.  Sold by W. R. Owen & Morrison  Household Goods and Builders' Supplies can be  purchased here at lowest possible  prices.  ?���������*<  <t, ���������> <������, ^^^^^Pip^^^W  ���������������#T������--'rfWT*������-'  nTHB WESTERN CALL.*  Friday, April/, 1913  4.^->M^;^<^>-^*>.I-.M,-t,'>*I*-M^--.-*.--W-*>-W*^ ft'*f'."t"t"������ tiii'H������ftn|i'f>,"ii't"tirU"l"i"i'|"ll'|  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  4  * I  t i  > ���������������'<"l-Il'H'4"ll'lllll'I'|I"l"I"llll"I"tllI"l"l't"W1'll :**->*>*T-*>*M^**J.*---M*^^-K***H-*H'<H'  ���������'���������"Well, what Is it?" he asked, Jf.    "Ahd'if 1 refifseT'   ilieved and smiling down at her, for;  he had never seen anything more won*  -aortal than her beauty, or her  persuasive winning grace.  .   She raised her round white arms,  their seductive  curves  enhanced  by  Ithe dassle of colored sparks from her,  idiamond bangles,  and   crossed   her'  (hands upon the bosom of his   stiff  -Shirt-front.   The red blood flushed ln ;  her cheeks  at  each   stroke, of  her  wanting heart.   Her small, passionate!  lips were slightly parted to give vent  to her hurried    breathing.     Bright- j  eyed, full-throated, she looked like ai  jwild tropical bird, its brilliant plumage <  -shimmering in the sunshine.  :   1 love you!" she whispered. In little  ���������obblng   gasps, "Paul���������darling���������can't  aron���������won't you let me be your wife?"  CHAPTER XI.  The Golden Mean  .   Hiding as best he could the rage  aad Impatience he felt, Paul wondered  ���������whether Rowena Wycherly had been  -created for his especial torment.  :   "Once before, in  Squire Fleming's  pnmmer house, Mrs. Wycherly, I told  you I had no affection for you," he  Isald curtly;  "surely you are not so  silly as to have brought me here on  -purpose to repeat that statement?"  "That's the point," she said, laugh-  ling recklessly.   "I want to know why  you have no affection for me.   What.  Is the matter with me?   Am I old or!  ugly or mis-shapen tbat you avoid me?,  I might as well be a leper, or some  VUrty, rheumatic, infirm old-crone."     |  |   "As soon as I became aware of your,  feelings towards me, Mrs. Wycherly,  and being conscious of my inability  to return tt, I considered lt my duty!  |to avoid you." I  I "Will you please tell me why you  eannot return it?" I  ,   "Because you are not the kind of  1 woman -I could love." j  "In what way?"  "In every way; nothing about you  "But you won't, why should you?. I  am rich, beautiful, young, and devoted  to you. When I looked ln the glass  tbis morning I knew, though you might  make a show of resistance at first, you  would succumb ln the long run. Don't  you think lt ls more natural for a woman, so gloriously beautiful aa I, to  wish to gather roses ln the sunshine,  to long for a lover's arms, for his fren-  sled kisses, to give herself body and  soul, Into his dear keeping/than to  let her heart throb away Its youth in  solitude?"  "I can't say," he said, dubiously;  "my nature ls a cold one, but I am not  the only man in creation, Mrs. Wycherly. There are hundreds of men,  better born, better bred; moneyed  men, worthier In every way than I am.  Men whom you could captivate, and  Inflame with the passion you desire,  who would be proud to win you, proud  to call you wife. Why, ln the name  of common sense, have you fixed on  me? A nameless pauper, a man who  has to earn every mouthful of food he  eats,' who Is ln reality no more than  a servant ln the house of one of your  friends, whose means of subsistence  depend entirely upon his health and  brain power, and should one or the  other collapse he would drift like a  helpless log into obscurity."  "I want, to save you from such a  fate. I don't care a straw tor the  world's opinion. Whether you were  born witn a golden spoon in your  mouth or a metal one. It's all the  same to me. Tou are an educated,  exceptionally clever man, and as my  husband your position in the county  is at once established."  "But���������"  She held up her hand, anticipating  his retort.  "No," she said in a caressing voice,  "no other man will do. It's you, Paul,  dearest, you I want, and I muStJiave  you by fair means or foul. Listen to  me," she said, dropping her voice to' a  tender,   pathetic    cadence,   nestling  1  !  ��������� --.- _  ���������appeals to me save your beauty, and  i that only to the artistic side of my j against him and holding his right arm  'nature. It's unpleasant and difficult around her hare shoulders, "at sixteen  Ito try to explain that the electric fluid I was married to my husband, and foi  Sof animal magnetism in your composi-, five years I have loathed him. My  ���������tion Is powerless to attract any cor*: father, a confidential clerk in an lm*  'responding force in my nature, and��������� j portant legal firm, raised money on  lUDon my soul, Mrs. Wycherly," Jig. certain deeds and documents belong-  >antd* laughing despite his; annoyance, ing to.Ouy Wycherly, a wealthy client  il don't know how to make lt more  Mr. Wycherly wat willing to hush np  the matter and send tat defaulting  clerk to California on condition that  the daughter, half woman, half child,  beautiful as an artist's dream, should  be tbe ransom. My whole being  smarted with the. hatred of him.  the fibres ot my nerves quivered and  ached witb the long-drawn-out agony  of tbe hideous union. I had never  loved, and my odious marriage set me  at odds with all tbe world. I bave  never been given an opportunity of  ^Intelligible, or bow best to expound  |Pr. Fell's theory, but you must get It,  [elearlyi and definitely fixed In your;  ���������mind that I do not, and cannot enter-:  , tain any sort of affection for you."     I  \   She looked at his dark glossy head  :thrown slightly back, at the snowy  jwhiteness of bis linen, the orchid in  his button-bole, tbe polish of bis boots,  land the general handsomeness of his  tall lithe person.  ��������� "that's strange," she said quietly,  -"because my feeling for you is thst I j discovering the furious, overmastering  ���������would rather die than live without! passion hidden away in some remote  yaw." ,:-.-���������'. ��������� ! heart cell until I met you, Paul.   Do  . There was something In the tone of you remember our first meeting on  Her voice, in the sudden contraction! the Terrace at Weyberne Hall? You  of her pupils, that sobered him, and! asked me If I would have both cream  showed him the wisdom, the necessity* and sugar in my tea, and then a little  of conciliation.  ��������� j spider came with a run from an over  ��������� "I am sorry," he said, approaching | head branch and tumbled straight into  her and laying the tips of his fingers, my cup. I looked up into your smil  on her firm white arm, "sorry you saw  ���������t*  fit to re-open such an unsatisfactory  discussion. Don't you remember we  agreed to be friends, to forget ail unprofitable difference? 80 long as I  remain in Weyberne let us be friendly; there ls no advantage gained in  refusing one"! porridge because the  ���������alt to denied."  .   She raised her arms, and clung to  ���������blm with desperate tenderness.  J   "Don't   tease   me. Paul," she implored; "don't drive me past a wo-  (man's decency."  : "My dear Mra. Wycherly! I doh't  'wish to do anything of the kind," he  eaid. endeavoring to extricate himself, "at the present time my most  Eest desire Is to prevent your say-  more. To wbat end can such an  -view tend, except to shame yon  n your calmer moments?"  Her hands slipped from his neck,  teU straight down, aad clasped them*  Klvas In front of her, while she gased  him In unfeigned astonishment.  Ton don't  seem to know ln the  t what you are talking about." she  ���������lowly; "are you sueh a simpleton  to Imagine I have schemed, plan-  plotted, merely to lay bare the  the most sacred feelings of  heart, the aspiration, hope, desire  my Inmost being, Just for you and  \jmar friend, Felix Fleming, to ridicule?  .{War. I love you with a fierceness that  Jaleraa even myself, with the whole  -strength ef my mind, body, and soul.  jWben    a    woman    of    my    tern-  Kerament     does     that,     there   are  only , two    roads    open    to    her,  oae to heaven, the other to hell���������listen," she went on. choking back something In her throat, her voice hoarse  with the passion that consumed her, "1  ;love you. and if I had my choice 1  'would  rather marry   you   willingly;  ', nevertheless, I  would be chained to  you. Paul, though at every heart beat  ;yoa spurned me from your path. Do  you suppose I wanted this crowd here  to-night? Bah! that mob below is but  the setting to a costly, coveted stone.  I couldn't reach the precious gem unmounted, it glowed and gleamed, now  near, now fa-, like a Jack-o'-lantern  down in the dark, dismal marshes."  - He stood drawn to his full height,  his dark face blanched.  "So you gave ti������s ball, put yourself  -to all this trouble and lavish expenditure, Just to tell me that you loved  me?"  "Dont look at me like that," she  said, pulling a petal from the orchid  in bis coat, back again to her wilful,  wayward trifling; "not that alone, but  to ask you to marry me."  what contemptuously, "you realiy  make me laugh���������you can't coisyil a  man to marry you."  "Laugh Ly all means," she said, with  a quietness tbat was more formidable  than any violence, "I can wait until  your mirth has subsided. Up here,  away from the world, alone with you,  I can wait until the crack of doom."  "Wait fcr what?" he asked, beginning to st&mp his foot.  "For your decision. Once again,  Paul Farley, will you rrarry me?"  "No," he said, standing erect, in  calm composure. "I will not, and  nothing on earth shall make me."  "Then you take the consequences ot  your refusal?" she asked, throwing out  her arms as if freeing herself from  imaginary bonds.  "Will you tell me the consequence  that I may get it over quickly?" he  asked, inclined to smile at her dramatic gestures.  "I'll show you," she said, going to  the untapestried recess and taking  some object from a table patterned  with rich mosaic work. "This little  friend has stood me in good stead before to-day."  "Mrs. Wycherly," he shouted,  springing towards her, "for heaven's  sake don't act like a mad woman!"  "Keep back," she commanded, in a  hoarse, warning voice, "or I'll kill you  outright."  He stood still, fascinated, his eyes  on hers, staring at her strange beauty.  He did not for one moment doubt her,  lt was no idle boast, the woman was  in deadly earnest.  "I don't know whether you are  afraid of death," she said in a voice  so altered and distorted that it terrified him to listen to her, "but I am  not. I would rather lie peacefully in  my coffin' than drag out a long, solitary, miserable existence. I have suffered enough, as much as a human  heart can bear before the ultimate,  the final breakdown. My bodily health  all along has been good, but in mind  I have1 been ill, terribly ill, and now  that this crisis has come and Death.is  -at my elbow, it's not so very dreadful  to go away with him  "Mrs. Wycherly," he whispered, his  heart in his throat, "you can't mean  to do yourself a mischief? You won't  surely do anything so wild and wicked.  You say you love me, and yet you  would embitter my life with the poisoned knowledge that I bad been the  cause of your awful, irreparable sin."  She smiled, a pitying smile, as if she  felt a great compassion for his simplicity.  "I am hot going to leave you behind  a prey either to remorse or as booty  for AgheSyFletning, or any other woman vulture who may cross your path.  I shall send you first, and wherever  you go I shall follow. I mean to keep  alongside of you, Paul, whether it be  here in the quiet country lanes of  Weyberne, or through the misty, interminable space of some other sphere.  It the choice rested with me I would  rather have you in the flesh-���������there  could be no two opinions about that,  and feeling so strongly on that point,  I'll give you a further grace of three  minutes i* decide whether you will  take me as your wife, and with me  sufficient gold to purchase all that the  world can give or the heart desire, or  to lie there, a corpse, acrosB this carpet."  Their eyes travelled simultaneously  to a handsome ormolu clock on a  bracket, and as they looked, it gave ���������  startling whirr, chimed, and struck  twelve.        ��������� 7 .  "The witching hour of midnight!"  she said, with a soft laugh, lowering  her arm a morsel, so that tbe nozzle  of tbe pistol covered the region of his  heart, and then a silence settled ovei  the room, which fell thicker,, heavier,  and deadlier as tbe minutes ticked  themselves out.  Faintly, at intervals, he could heat  the deep-toned, long-draws notes ol  the bass viol. They were dancing  again, his friends, flirting, laughing,  Joking, all unconscious of his peril.  He grew sorry for himself, intensely  sorry tor his lonely position, for the  solitude that encompassed blm. But  In and out, weaving lis way through  all the powerful, vivid emotions that  crowded about bim, came a new horror  which stood out like a golden light in  a dark forest, hung like a Mood-rett  moon, above . a snowy landscape, it  drained the strength from his quavering knees, and dried the warm Juicy  sap bounding through his veins���������the  horror, of the shattering of his grand  intellect  A familiar face, handsome, strong,  LAND NOTICES  of  VAITCCtrVEB iand -district  Bist-xic - of Ccaat, Range 2  TAKE   notice, that   George   Hunt  Vancouver,    B.    C,   occupation   janitor,  intends  to ajjj-ly for permission  to purchase   the  lollowing described lands.  Co-.iiinei'.cing at  a post planted at the  north   er.tl  of  Tsunlah   Lake  and   about  40 chain    west of. Robert B. Ellis's initial po. i,  thenca west 40 chains,  thence  south 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence  buck to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.   Said  TKurtali   Lake   being   east   of  and   near  L'hiUo Lake in the 2nd Range.  GEORGE  HUNT,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent,  l.'ate, 28th December, 1912.  ���������AVCOVVSB XiABB DXSTBXCT  District of Ooast, Baage a  TAKE notice that Robert B. Ellis, of  Vancouver,    B.    C,    occupation    agent,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase  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  SO chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place of  comemncement, containing; 640 acres  more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chllco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLIS,  Per yvhnk R. Angers, Agent.  Pate, 28th December, 1912.  ���������ahcoutbb bahb annuo*  -   District of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE  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-east end of Tsunlah Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's Initial post. Thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 649  acres more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake  being east of and near Chilco Lake in  the 2nd Range.  THOMAS MATHEWS.  Per frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  ing eyes, and���������oh, heavens! I was  frightened, terrified���������-I���������" she hid hei  face on his breast and held her quivering lips to the smooth,' glossy surface ot his shirt. "Paul," she resumed, prayerfully, after a brief space,  lifting a pleading face, marvellous in  Its perfectibility of beauty and desire,  "he merciful and yield. Don't make  me use force. Darling, give in. I  want you, I muBt have you, I won't  live without you. Paul, dearest, you'll  give in now���������won't your*  He looked slowly round the handsome room. Some spiritual sense,  what we commonly term human instinct, made him sensitive to approaching danger, and aware also thai  he was a prisoner tn Mrs. Wyeherly't  and capable, swam past bts smarting  boudoir.    Had be been able to   sec  through the door of solid oak ptaellmg  he could not have been mora certain  that Denham, ln the   lemon   yellow  livery, stood on guard outside.  ������ - A   shadowy,   bait-formed   thought  that had been lurking Idly In the background of his brain suddenly sprang  into prominence.   Figuratively speaking, he realized that tt wat the one  and only trump card he possessed, and  that he had kept It up bis sleeve too  long already, but he resolved to play  lt now to the best of his ability.  ���������   "It's no use trying to keep It back  any longer, Mrs. Wycherly," he said  with a dash of regret in his voice  "Still, I am sure I may trust you.  discretion, as any sort of Imposture  or false pretences would   jeopardise  my position.   1 most teU you, but 1  know before hand the secret Is safe In  iyour kind keeping.  The truth Is, Mrs.  Wycherly, I'm  a  married  man,  my  wife���������"  "liar!" she cried, bringing out tbe  word with a rich contralto note thai  made the chandelier ring.  "Mrs. Wycherly!" he exclaimed,  confronting her fierce outbreak ol  wrath witb angry resentment.  "It's a lie." she repeated, "a silly  sickly lie, and���������bah!" laughing Immoderately,   "the   first   one   you'va  told!"  "Come, Mrs. Wycherly," he ssid,  frowning, "I've been patient enough,  let us end the farce now."  '1 wish with all my heart you would  end It"  He held out his arm; she placed her  hand on it and looked at him without  moving.  "May I take you downstairs?" he  asked, regaining a measure of his old  courtesy.  "As my promised husband you may  not otherwise."  "My dear lady!" he exclaimed, sDim-  ���������ahcootbb sass dxstbxot  District of Ooaat, Baaga a  TAKE notice that George C. Hlnton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation electrician,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  North end of Tsunlah Lake, thence north  160 chains, 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 Chilco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  GEORGE C. HINTON,  Per Frank R. Anger.*, Agent  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  ���������avcouvbb bahd ddjtbict  District of Ooast, Bang* 8  TAKE notice  that" W.  A.  Wright,  of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  east   shore   of  Tsunlah   Lake   and   one  mile south of George C. HInton's initial  post, thence meandering along the Lake  shore  south   80 .chains,  thence east  80  chains, thence  north  80 chatns,  thence  back   to  place  of  commencement,   containing   640   acres   more   or   less,   said  Tsuntah  Lake being "East  of  and  near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  W.   A.   WRIGHT,  Per Fran* R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  ������S*  VANCOUV123 "uAUD DX6TBXCT  District of Coast, Bang* a  TAKE notice that Alex. Fletcher of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatien carpenter,  intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:   Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River three  miles below its source one mile down  from William Worden's 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.  ALEX. FLETCHER,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December, 1912.  ���������ABCOOTBB BAHD DXSTBXCT  District of Ooaat, Bangs 8  TAKE notice that Alex. IttacMUlan 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 discharge of the Lake, thence west 160  chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  east 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less.  ALEX. MacMILLAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 18th February, 1913.  ���������ABCOUTBB BABB DISTBICT  Dlstrlot of Ooaat, Bang-* 8  TAKE notice that Thomas G. 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   Chilco   River   at   a  point 300 paces south of the junction of  Sheep Creek with the Chilco River and  10 yards east of the trail to Chilco Lake;  thence  north  80 chains,  thence ,west  80  chains,   thence  south  80 chains,  thence  back   to   place   of  commencement,   containing 640 acres, more or less.  THOMAS G. HOLT.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  ���������ABCOITYBB XtA*B BXSTBXCT  District of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that Eugene Cleveland  of Collingwood East. B. C, ocupatlon  agent, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted near  Tsunlah Lake one mile south of W. A.  Wright's initial.post and about one hundred and fifty, paces from the Lake shore  and two miles from the head of the  Lake, thence South 80 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence back to" place of .eomemncemeitt.  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsunlah Lake being east of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  EUGENE CLEVELAND.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th December, 1912.  of  tawcoitybb bab* bwtbict  Btftriet ot Coast, Bang* 8  TAKE   notice   that   H.   McDowell  Vancouver,  B. C, occupation  merchant,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following, described lands.  Commencing at a post planted three  miles north of the head of Tsunlah Lake  and three miles from Robert B. Ellis  initial post; thence aouth 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence back to place ot commencement, containing 640 acres more  or leas, said Tsunlah Lake being eaat of  and near Chllco Lake In the 2nd Range.  H. Mcdowell.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th December. 1912.  ���������AJrCOWBB X-AHD BXSTBXCT  Blstrlet of Coast, Bang* 8  TAKE notice that A. M. Beattie of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation auctioneer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of Chilco River, about live  miles down from Chilco Lake and adjoining R. N. Gilmour-s initial post,  thence meandering up the river 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres,  more or less.  A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB BXSTBXCT    ,.  Btatrlet of Coast, Bang* 8  TAKE notice that R. N.  Gtlmour of  Vancouver,    B.   C,    occupation     clerk,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River about five  miles down the river from Chilco Lake  and  two  miles down  from Alex.  Flet  cher's   initial   post,   thence   meandering  down the river, thence west 80 chains,  thence   south' 80   chains,   thence   back  to   place  of  commencement,   containing  640 acres, more or less.  R. N. GILMOUR.  ���������Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TASPOVTBB BABB BXSTBfOT  Blatrlot of Coast, Bangs 8  TAKE notice that T. F. Paterson of  Vancouver, R. C.,> occupation manufacturer, intends to' apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  on. mile north of the head of Tsunlah  Lake, and one mile north of Robert B.  Ellis's   Initial   post,   thence   north   80  chatns.   thence west  4*  chains,   thence  south   80 chains,  thence back  to place  of commencement containing 320 acres  more or less, said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake.  T. F. PATERSON,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December: 1912.  TAKE notice that J. Frlsken of Vancouver. B. C.. occupation bank clerk,  fntendB to-apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a poBt planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point 80 chains west of the north west  corner post of Lot 361, thence meandering along the shore west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chalna.- thence back to place of commencement containing 640 acres more  or leas, said Choelquolt Lake being.  near Chllco Lake.  3. FRISKEN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. Slst December, 1912.  ���������ANCOWSB X*ABD DISTBICT  District of Ooaat, Bangs 8  ^TAKE notice that Charles E. Coling of  Vancouver.   B. C,   occupation    agent1.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:���������  Commencing at a poBt planted in the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post o* Indian Reserve No.  1,  thence north  80 chains, thence west  80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement containing 640 acres more or less, said Nemiah  valley being near Chllco Lake.  CHARLES E. COLING.  __        Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date,  14th February,  1913.  VAvcomrsB *&abto butbzct  District of Coast, Baaga a  ������TAKE notice that J., E. Hanrahan of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah    Valley    and    adjoining    the  south-west corner  post  of  Indian   Reserve No. 1, thence meandering along the  lake shore south 80 chains; thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  back   to   place  of  commencement  containing 640 acres more or less, said Nemiah Valley being near Chilco Lake.  J. E. HANRAHAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,  14th February,  1913.  VABOOirVBB &AHD DISTBKJT  Blatrlot of Ooast, Bang* a  TAKE  notice  that  Harry  Roberts of  Vancouver, B   C,  occupation  hotelman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west  shore  of  the  Chilco   River,  at  a  point where it comes out of Chilco Lake,  thence west 80 chains,  thence north 80  chains,   thence   ea3t   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. 28th Dooinber, 1912.  ot  eyeballs, and was swallowed by the  recess. "Felix." he breathed Inward-  If. "where are you, Felix? Oh, heavens, send that strong man, send hit  dear brain, bia'plain common sense,  his sturdy understanding." His mini  became permeated with Felix. Would  Fel������x eome���������would Felix save him���������  what would Felix do la his place?  What would he advise? Should he accept any sort of compromise as a respite and trust to Felix, afterwards te  ���������could Felix���������Felix���������  "Will yon have me for your wife,  Panir  Her voice seemed to come from a  long way off. A second elapsed before  the sense of her words penetrated his  brain. He quivered, hesitated, drew  the back of his hand across his eyes,  looked from the clock'to the beautiful  woman holding a swift, sudden death  tn her white hand, and aald, "Tes."  Her arm dropped to her side, the  weapon slid to the skin rug. The fateful Interview had come to a clone, the  strain was over, her face was aahen  white , all her varied, fitful, feverish,  exelted mannerism bad gone; ahe  looked like one to whom some long expected event had at last happened.  She went to him, clasped her arms  round him. drew his head to her,  kissed his damp forehead and both his  cheeks.  "You shall never regret it, Paul,"  ahe said tenderly, stroking his smooth,  dark hair, "I will be so good to you.  I won't he Jealous or exacting: you  shall do as you like, and when once  we are married I shall always be ready  to supply you with the means to���������"  "Thank you," he said, gently; "but  you must let me go now���������I have already neglected several partners."  "Kiss me. then," she said, turning  up her face, an elf-smile in her bewitching eyes.  He stooped and kissed her on the  (Continued on Page 7)  TAncovrvm x*ab������ dibtbiot  Matt-let of Coast, Bang* 8  TAKE   notice   that   Wallace   -^aw  Vancouver.   B. C.  occupation  salesman,  intends to apply for J������rm-sslon to pm-  chane the following descrlhecl la-rvda.  Commencing at a post planted on the  wartrtuSi of the Chllco River near the  Junction of the Sheep Creek and 100  varrts aouth of the trail to Chllco ���������*-���������������������������������!���������  thonce south 80 chains, thence west 80  ch������ns. ttwee north ������0 chains, thence  hick to place of commencement, containing 640 seres more or less.  /      WALLACE   LAW. ������_������������������������  per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date. 30th December. 1912.  TAaTCaHTBB X-ABB BWTBICT  ���������ptgttiot of Ooaat, Baage 8  TAKE notice that William AVorden of  v.������^������iv#.r   B   C..  occupation   hotelman.  ^2^������ to* aooly for Permission to pur-  rh������%e thtf foRowIng described lands:  ChComn^cI������ng at ������: post..���������������������������* ��������� two  a-Mt   shore   of   the   Chllco   Kiver   "������������  from  Chllco Lake  and one mile  ^^TABCOUVBB XABD DISTBICT  Blatrlot of Ooast, Bang* a  TAKE  notice   that  Charles   Over,   of  Vancouver,  B.  C,  occupation  hotelman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River one mile  down from its source, one mile north of  Harry Roberts 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.  ���������ABCOVYBB X-ABD DIBTBIOT  Bistriot ot Ooaat, Baaga 8  TAKE notice that R. G. McSween of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake about  80 chains west of J. Frisken'B initial  post, thence meandering along the shore  160 chains west, thence south 40 chains,,  thence east 160 chaina, and meandering  along the north shore of an unnamed  lake, thence back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less,  said Choelquolt Lake being near Chilco  Lake.  R. G. McSWEEN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 31st December, 1912.  V*$!^^m������8^  TAKE notice that Mrs. M. Rogers  Newman, of Point Grey, B. C, occupation housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted ln the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Lot 383, thence north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley is  ear Chilco Lake.  M. ROGERS NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,   15th  Febrnary,  1913.  T**OTo^  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 chains, 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  Chilco Lake in the second range.  T.   H.  TRACY,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th .December. 1912.  Bistriot 0? Ooast, Baage 8  TAKE   notice   that W.   H.   Swan,   of  Vancouver, B. C ocupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to pur-  chase' the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south   shore   of  Choelquoit   Lake   at  a  point   adjoining   the   north-west   corner  post   of   Lot    3*1,    thej*ce   meandering  along the shore west  SO chains, thence  ooutli  80 chains,  thence east 80 chains,  thence back to place of commencement.  containing 640 acres more or less, said  Choelquolt Lake being near Chllco Lake.  W. H. SWAN. A       t  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. Slst December, 1912.  Bj$mm$m  ot  corn-  more  river   80  thence W-wt  80 chains   then,  chains,   thence   back   *������  {*a������.re8  mencement   containing  640   acres  ������r 1CSS       WILLIAM WORDEN.  per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date, 28th December. 191"  A clergyman, recently engaged with  another of a different belief in a controversy regarding some question of  religion, sent to a newspaper office  a long article supporting his 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 I  put Daniel in the fiery furnace. Please  take him out ond put him in the lion's  den."���������Lippincott's.  TAWOOVTBB BABB BZaTBXCT  Blstrlet of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that A. M. Leitch of  Vancouver, B. C. ocupatlon broker,  intends to apply for perml-wlon to purchase the following described lands.���������  Commencing at a poat planted In the  Nemiah Valley about 20 yards southeast of James Robertson's pre-emption  post No. 384 and adoinlng the northwest corner post of same, thence east.  80 chains, thence n������r:th>80 chatas. thent*  west 80 chafrs, thence back to> place of  =Co"rCW^ain^SSf VtSEr K  near Chilco  L.ke..iTcH  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. 14th February. 1913.  TAXfOOtrrBB BAXfD DBITBIOT  Blstrlet of Ooaet, Baage 8  TAKE notice that H. A. Matthews of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landn:���������  Commencing at a post planted in tha  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the southeast corner post of J. A. Hanrahan's  Initial post, thence south 40 chains,  thence east 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence back to place of commencement containing 640 acres more or  less, said Nemiah Valley being near  Chilco Lake.  H.  A. MATTHEWS.  Date, 17th February, 191S.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  TAVOOUTBB BASB BDJTBICT  Blstrlet of Ooast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret Newman of Vancouver, B. C, occupation  housewife. Intends to apply for permission to pur-phase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley two miles north of the  northwest corner of Indian Reserve No.  1, thence east 80 chains, thence north SO  chains, thence west' 80 ch*ins, thenee  meandering along the shore of Chilco  Lake back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or leas.  MARGARET NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date 15th February. 191S.  3-18-13-16-5-13  Lacrosse and Baseball  The Spring Sports are  just  beginning  UlirsUcrottSttakJ  miehi"mis, ernes, iim,  tic.  Our stock is very extensive and complete.  Everything required for  the games.  B10-020 Ht  TISDALLS LIMITED  %Unga Stroat, Waat Vamoouvmr. B. O.  Writing Tablets at the " Call Office."  -..n.----.-..-��������� f ./  Friday, April 41913  THE WESTERN CALL,"  M|nd and  Matter  The human being Is made up  of two parts, the, Mental and  the Physical, or in other words,  "Mind and Matter."  Perfect Health Is coordination or harmony between Mental and Physical, a condition ln  which the brain has free and  uninterrupted communication  with every part of the body.  Disease is inco-ordination 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 diseased part, the hindrance must  be removed.  Drugs and prescriptions do  not restore co-ordination. They  are supposed to act on the diseased part which is physical.  Operations cut out the diseased  physical part, and do not restore co-ordination.  Christian Scientists, Mental  Healers and others work on the  mental part by giving suggestion, etc. This does not restore  co-ordination.  Now  See  the  Difference  A Chiropractor, hy Spinal Adjustment, removes the pressure  which is hindering, communica*  v tion 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 Chir-.  opractic     Spinal     Adjustment.  Why not now?   It will make you  feel years younger, make a new  man or woman of you.  For further, Information tai  explanatory literature, call on  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  ���������    ���������   '   Free.  Phrenology  MRS. YOUNG  Olvaa Pfmotloml Advloo  On Business Adaptation, Health  aud  Happiness  805 Granville  Street, Cornier Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  Efory Woman  Is Interested and should know  ', about the wonderful  Aakyonr aroggUt  It If he eannot supply  the MARVEL, accept no ���������.  othtr. bnt sand stamp fbr Ulna* -  .rated book���������sealed. It gives fall  pu-tleolars and directions invaluable  to lidiee. WIND8OB8UPPI.V CO..Windsor, Ont  General Aetata for Canada.  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employ ins a Pri-  ., vate Detective, if you don't  know your man, ask your  legal adviser.  JOHNSTON, tne Secret  Service Intelligence Bureau, Suite 103*4  319 Pender St., W.  Vaacouver, B. C.  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See us for particulars  and rates.  ���������n  U Western Canada Power Company,  LIMITED  fbOTCi SejiMtr 4778      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotlon Bldg.  P. a BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  ���������em ii 1411 ii n *4 *JtaMMu*A * ******** 11 tin *11 ****** tut  **���������  lips. She clung to him with a sudden  gust of passion, as if the contact of  bis lips had added fuel <-to the flame  burning beneath the heave and swell  of her perfect bosom.   .  "You'll marry me soon, won't you,  Paul?" she asked, letting him go reluctantly.  "We'll talk of that, another day." he  said .decisively, "your duty now is to  your guests." |  "I mean to love, honor and obey,";  she said, with a joyous laugh, "so I'll  commence being obedient at once.  She drew a tiny silver whistle from]  the body of her gown, communicating  a   subtle,   cautious   meaning  to her,  summons.    His acute,  sensitive ear \  caught the slight grating of the turn*!  ing loch, and before she fully realised  his purpose, he bowed, strode to the  door, opened it, dashed past the stal- j  wart yellow statue, and leaped down  the stairs like a deer. <'    j  Meanwhile Felix, after a long and  unsuccessful search for Paul, prompt* j  ly found Agnes another partner, and  went away to solace himself with a  third cigar.   He was leaning against (  the wall in the   corridor,   leisurely!  smoking and watching the   bustling  servants,   me   sauntering, thronging,  light-hearted couples, his keen eyes  dh the look-out for a dark, refined,  Intellectual face, when, suauenly and  unexpectedly, he saw   his   renegade  friend come bounding down the stairs.  "Hello, there, Farley!" he exclaimed, stepping forward'too late to Inter-.  cept his rapid progress. |  "What on earth's the matter?" he  asked himself, staring at the open  doorway through which Paul had disappeared into th nigfit. "The fellow  came down that stairway as if the  devil himself were behind him." And  without more ado he followed him out  into the grounds. j  The Squire's eyes were strong and  long-sighted, and ured to scanning uncertain objects op dark nights in all  weathers, and without the aid Of the  moon through the rifted clouds he ,  could have discerned' Paul's white  shirt-front against the background ot  sable landscape. He was on the further side of the huge sweep of lawn.  Bitting on a rustic bench, his arms,  folded, his chin on his breast. j  "What cheer?   Anything special on :  the carpet?" he asked with jaunty indifference,  sitting down beside  him, ]  and taking a good steady look at his  pale face.  "I���������I'm nci well, perhaps I've  danced too much, anyway don't bother  me, Felix," he said deprecatingly, putting a shaky hand on his shoulder.  It was the first time he had used  his. Christian, name, and Felix made a  mental note of it.  "But you won't stay here without  hat or coat?" he Inquired, "you're not  used to an outdoor life, you'll take  cold."7 ,  "No, I'll���������I think I'll go home.  Would you mind fetching my cap and  Inverness?" he asked diffidently, "I  would rather hot return to the house."  "Certainly, I will," he said, jumping  up with alacrity. "Can I do anything  else for you? Wbat will you fcp*ve to  take? I daresay I can smuggle a half-  pottle of champagne, or Rhine wine if  you prefer it. Sir Thomas and I split  a bdttle of dry hock of really a very  decent bouquet, would you���������"  "Don't bring me anything, it would  choke me," he protested. "Tbis lovely fresh wind is stimulant enough."  "Delicious!" Felix breathed, moving  off, then returning a few steps, he  said: "Report says, Farley, that our  charming hostess,has some genuine  Tokay in her wine-bin���������pure blood of  tbe grape, you know���������so genuine and  desirable that connoisseurs of the  vineyard bave offered her f 180 a dozen  for her hoard. If Mrs. Wycherly only  knew your knees were Jostling one  another and your teeth chattering she  would doubtless gather up ber flimsy  skirts, beard tbe spiders in tbeir  webs, and dive into the bowels of her  cavernouB cellar for your sole and entire delegation."  He said it jestingly, with no other  design or motive than to rally his desponding friend,. but Paul, watching  bim over the grass, knew tbat the gist  of his innocent remark was tbe essence of truth, soon to he an embodied  fact, and he groaned aloud ln his Impotence to do aught save wait on  events.  He looked up at the firmament, and  as he did so a star shot across it and  appeared to drop into the misty  swamp of the marshes. Presently another followed suit, and then another  In quick succession. He sat watching  the Bky and musing, when suddenly  the phenomena presented a simple  soothing suggestion, a way to settle a  point that had teased him for the last  ten minutes.  "If I see another shooting star before Felix returns I'll take it as a good  omen, and tell bim now to-night without troubjrng to think the matter out  first.   If not I'll keep it to my���������"  Felix touched him before he was  aware of his approach. The phenomena had not had time to repeat itself,  and the few spare stars in tbe dark  heavens twinkled palely as If assuring  him the yhad no Intention of falling  from their high estate.    '  "You've been quick," he said.  "I meant to be," Felix rejoined  briskly. "Get up, that vapory moisture hovering above the marshland  will wet you to the skin in no time."  He rose somewhat stiffly, and  swayed as if he were not quite sober.  "I don't think there's much amiss  with you beyond a touch of vertigo,"  Felix said in a casual way, helping  with his coat, "but, I say, my dear  fellow, if ever you are in any trouble,  If ever you should need any sort of  help���������I don't care whether it is pecuniary or otherwise���������or any advice,  where an older man can trot out his  experience for the benefit of the  younger, you know where to look for  a staunch friend who'll be proud and  gratified to do his; level best for you."  "Thank you," he said huskily, "I  know you would," he groped about a  moment, found and wrung his hand.  "Would you like me to walk back  with you?" Felix asked.  "No, thanks; I would rather be  alone," he said, withdrawing his hand  a trifle forcibly from the Squire's detaining clasp and turning on his  heel, "Good-night, and thank you."  "Better so." he said himself, twisting a /Silk wrapper round his throat,  "UW."   ������������������.������    ItniM. ttwmt-     ������     ���������mn.mmm'.  wits���������I'll think It out carefully, sleep  on It, and see what sort of an aspect  the wretched business wears to-morrow. The mischief take the crazy  jade!"  CHAPTER XII.  The Paragraph in the Papers  It was eight o'clock, the breakfast  hour at the Manor House.  Felix sat in his accustomed place at  the foot of the table, the Morning Post  propped against the silver dish covejr  In front of him.  Four hours hack they  were dancing at The,   Larches,   and  now  the  October sunlight streamed!  Into the parlor, putting the Squire's  cheerful, fire to the blush.   Agnes was  not yet at her post behind the cosy,  so Felix had poured out a cup of cof-'  fee, helped himself to  a  couple ot)  rashers of bacon and one or two finej  mushrooms.    Two letters lay beside!  hns plate, which he turned over with  some   curiosity,   opened,   and   read!  while he ate.  ; -The first was rather a bumble, but  withal a manly, honest, straightforward epistle from Dr. Hunter, asking  permission to pay bis  addresses   to  Agnes.    The second was  an  anonymous   one,   ill-spelt   and   curiously  worded.   It informed him that young  Mr. Farley, up at the Hall, was courting a certain gent's sister, that tbey  did their billing and cooing under the  eaves ot a disused mouldy summer-!  house, reeking with dry and damp rot,'  and moreover, it was possible, aighiy.  probable,  the little love-birds would1  chirrup there on the next evening but  one.  ' "A droii. idea that!" he muttered, as  the door opened to admit Agnes.  He smiled to himself, and threw a  fine glance of trustful affection towards her as she seated herself at the  breakfast table,  "You're a sensible girl, Aggie, and  generally able to bring things into  their proper focus. Read that, and tell  me your opinion of it,'' he said, tossing Dr. Hunter's letter into her lap.  The other, whose skulking author  was hitting in the dark, and. for the  nonce hitting harmlessly, he smoothed  out, put carefully /and deliberately  into its flimsy envelope, slipped it into  hiB breast pocket, and went, on with  his breakfast, resuming hiB perusal of  the leading article from where be left  off at the last break.  - "Hum!" he remarked, sotto voce,  for no one's special benefit, "these  daily records of casualties and series  of mishaps, the lack ot foresight and  inability on our side, present the uncomfortable suggestion that the British army is degenerating into merely  a home profession fc- our wealthier  classes."  He took a piece of toast from tbe  rack, buttered it,, turned; the paper,  and leaned it back again in its former  position upon the cover. He bent forward, crunching the crisp, dry crust,  running a keen, quick eye over the  fresh page, until a paragraph containing several familiar names caught bia  attention and arrested further progress .  A sharp, short exclamation and a  low peculiar whistle, indicative of  dismay or astonishment, caused Agnes  to lift a flushed face and eyelashes  fringed with suspicious moisture.  "Why, Felix," she said, surprised,  "how funnny you look! - I mean you  look flabby, liverish, out of sorts."  "Caught Farley's complaint, no  doubt." he said, with an uneasy laugh.  "He was a bit bowled over last night,  or rather this morninng By the way,  Agnes, I don't think I've heard you  express an opinion one way or the  other about that young man. How do  you like bim? What do you think of  him?"  "I like him very much," she said,  heartily and naturally. "I took to him  the first time I saw him."  ��������� "You thought him a well-behaved,  clever fellow, cultivated'manners, and  all that sort of thing; no humbug,  eh?"  "Yes, I did, and I tbinn so now," she  said, smiling.  "Did it'ever strike you there waa  anything between bim and Mra.  Wycherly?"  "Ntever. He has told me more than  once be disliked' her. if there bad  been I'm certain you would have  known ot it."  "I'm not so sure, he Ib very reserved,  a young man evidently who can keep  his own counsel, aa to-day's paper can  certify."  "Is there anything about him In the  paper?" she asked with. interest; "I  expect he's done something horribly,  gloriously clever."  "Exceedingly clever! Listen to  thiB: '. narriage haa been arranged,  and wiii Bhortly take place between  Paul Farley, Esq., of New York, U.S.A.,  at present, in England visiting Sir  Thomas Hargrave, M.P., of Weyberne  Hail, and Rowena Matilda, widow of  Guy Wycherly, Esq, late of The  Larches, Weyberne.*"  She sat bolt upright in astonishment.'    ���������   -  "It's untrue, absolutely untrue," she  said very earnestly, "there's not a  shade of a shadow of truth in it."  "You are very positive, Agnes," he  said, lifting his eyebrows; "as imaginative and resourceful as we know  our charming widowed neighbor to be,  still, I don't think she would dare to  insert that announcement without  some foundation to go upon."  "I; simply know wbat he has told me  himself in the ordinary conversational  way," she answered, instantly seeing  that a temperate middle course was  the only safe and practicable one to  pursue. "Mra. Wycherly may have  inveigled him into something like an  apology for a proposal and taken advantage of it."  He leaned back, looking at her  thoughtfully, tilting his chair to a dangerous degree.  "I expect you've about hit it, Aggie," he said, admiringly, "and I can  tell you the exact time it occurred.  It was fifteen minutes past twelve  when I saw him come careering���������great  Scott! if my surmise is correct, this  notice must have been sent to the  paper before Farley proposed. It  must either have been posted early  yesterday morning, or overnight."  "But how could she be sure he would  ask her?" she demanded, with round  wondering eyes; "how foolish she  might have made herself look."  "Shells a good deal more likely to  make other folk look foolish, mj  dear," be returned quickly. "I won-  4ssT- whv- he reJbaaad to, confide hi, mo'  I felt sure the trouble came from that  quarter, and that he waa In an un*  holy dilemma."    ;  "Did you ask him to confide in you?"  "Not in so many words, but his not  doing so amounted to a refusal after  the way in which I. opened up tbe invitation."  "How did you know there waa anything wrons?" she asked, leaving her  place to fetch bis cup.  "Why,- I saw him* come leaping  downstairs, three steps at a time, with  a face like a hunted stag. He rushed  outside, across to the outskirts of tbe  lawn, and I found him huddled up on  a seat, looking as if���������Babylon had  fallen. He said he was ill, sick, bill  ous, or something, with dancing, aid  Former 8chool  Mr. Thomas Le|  he decided there and then to go home, j Street, a former  apector, and an  Drowning Man Saved.  Patrick Hutchinson waa polled from  Burrard Inlet Saturday night In front>? *  of the G. P. JL Pl*r A., by Mr. jCf  WileBton, mate of the steamer Queen   -  City from.San"Francisco. WUefiten Waa  attracted by the^M^������������pP^p,4*omlhg  from the water ajl  of bystanders puf  inson says he  rope on the whar  along.  but, of course, 1  I did what I could,  was not going to force, his confidence,  and���������well���������I  daresay  he knows   his  own business best."  He turned again to the paper with  the air of one who had done with a  matter, at least ao far as he was concerned. But bis face was set and  ususually grave; be looked vexed, disappointed, and hurt. Agnea was  silent, she scarcely knew what to say,  it was all so mysterious and unexpected . She was quite certain that it was  Paul's intention to keep clear of Mrs.  Wycherly, to treat her with all due  respect and politeness, but to give ber  a wide berth, not to go one bair's-  breadth from the cool, calm, civil role  be bad adopted since his terrible mistake to the shrubbery.:.       ... m.. ���������   (To be Continued)  "With the forests of British Columbia opening up as they are, it is difficult to estimate the great probab'o  increase in the amount of timber user,  in Canada," says the Review. "While  the industry is capable of an expansion of five times its present bulk  without impairing the wood capital,  one rather shrinks from the thought oT  what condition forest fires, if they on.".-  got headway might leave. Canada ha-i  ah estimated growth per acre of 15C  board feet and a cut of 125 hoard fec-t,  hut the fire loss is 525 board feet. The  terrible disproportion between th"1  amount grown and the amount -removed every year is something which must  be overcome if Canada is to maint -iln  her place in the fore of the timber  producing-nations.  "There may he some excuse for the  use of an ever-increasing absolute  amount of timber���������jiimp of flftten fold  in the last half century--*-or even i  slightly increased use per capita, along  with enormous increase in the use of  other structural materials, but there Ie  no excuse for the waste which we allow to occur annually making us poor  er tn the present, and crippling the  prosperity of generations yet to come."  ver, died at his  night after several monthly j  was born In Ontario and earne*  city 24 years ago. He resigned his position only a few months ago oa. ac.  count of Ill-health.. He leavea a widow  and three sons, all in Vancouver. Tha  funeral was held Saturday .afternoon  at 2 o'clock from the residence. The  T. Edwards Company had the arrangements in hand.  Point Grey Home Burned.  The residence of Mr. Walter Fits-  landers, 3572 Point Grey Road, waa  completely destroyed by Hre Thursday morning, involving a loss of between $5000 and |6000, on which there  was $4000 insurance. Finding a, smell  of smoke In: the house about 3 o'clock,  Mr. Fitzlanders descended to the basement, but as soon as he opened the  door there was an explosidn, which'  turned put to be that of a tank of gasoline. The house was soon a mass of  flames and the fire department wa*  unable to save any part of lt or Its  contents. All the occupants escaped  and were cared for ln neighbors'  homes.  "What does this nation need?"  shouted  the impassioned orator.  "What does this nation require, if  she steps proudly across the Pacific,  if she strides boldly across the mighty  ocean in her mighty march ot trade  -and freedom? I repeat, what does  she need?"  "Rubber boots," suggested the  grossly materialistic person in the  rear of the house.  9999********************9*  Mr. J. H. Duffy, ot Rainier, Ore, in  a letter to the secretary of the Board  of Trade, intimates tbat it is his intention to establish a match'factory in  Vancouver. He asks for Information  as to sites, etc.  ������it������**|-*******������*J***************************-**M  AU You Are Sick I  . !��������� GALL ON  ;;        (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic  succeeds   where  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation fre  **************************  >^>***^**^**********4^4'**i'* *4'4>4,*'H'4'**4,**4'4������>***<"''W**+  Ijwwmmmii \m.mmwi  l THEN THE ;;  E Western lietMist Rmrder i  * (Published Monthly)  I Is almoct indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement   Send your subscription to  Manager Hettodlst-Becorder p.| p.fa.,U4,   . ���������   Vfefftft, &G. :  $I.QQ m   Qne Yeer  ',^:^*+w*WH<'**4'*********40***4>***************! ******  NERVE  Wonderful N.  tSj-aUaa  EARIY   INPItCRETIONf   ANO]  EXCEME9 HAVE UNDERMINED your wmi*  Tbe ner-ves control all a<*k>ns of the body au thai a*-y*]  thing that debilitates tbem will weaken aU organs of I  the system.  Early btUacretieaa aad gaisassa   k*v������|  ruined thousands of promising young nan. UasMtas  Drains anp tbeir vi-*or and vitality ond they ne**ercla*,-*lop I  to a proper condition of manhood. They remain weak-1  lings, mentally, physically and sexually. Haw ft*** fsalT I  Aro you nervous and weak, despondent and gloomy,!  specks before tho eyea with dark circles under tbem,]  vtcs.lt back, kidneys irritable, palpitation of tbe heart,  baJiful, Oebilitating dreams, sediment la uriae, pimples]  on the face, eyes sunken, hollow cheeks, careworn expression, poor memory, lifeless, distrustful, lack energy I  and strength, tired mornings, restless nights, change-]  able moods, premature decay, bone pains, hair loose, etc. ]  This U tha co-t-Jitloa our New Method T**aataa������att ta  GUARANTEED TO CURB  VTe have treatc.l Diseases ot Men for almost a life-]  time bud do  not have to experiment.   Coofult ve\  FREE OF CHARGE  and we wil) tell you whether you ore curable oraot,|  We troar-utte* curable case* el  NERVOUS DEBILITY. VARICOSE VEINS. BLOOD  AND  SKIN  DISEASES.  GLEET,  BLADDER  URINARY AND KIDNEY COMPLAINTS  Era* Booklet on Dbease* of Men. If wnaHa a* caO I  write for  QUESTION UST FOR HOME TREATMENT  "i % +,  x y  DnsKENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St..   Detroit, Mich.  --->>**Bj>>s-*****BMtol| OTlaf* F ^ letters from Canada mast be addressed  ffl^K^IIII I IWfc to our Canadia*- Correspondence Depart-  mo^^r eamaaaaaaamm ment in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  see ns personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ao patae-ata in onr Windsor offices which are for Correspond*-*ice and  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Addresa all letters as iollows:  DRS. KENNEDY A KENNEDY. Windsor, Ont  Write for our private addiesa. ���������SiP^lwiilli?5^.'-'  ."������������������-xy.-yx >  THE WESTERN CALL.P  .day, April 4. 1918  Knows  Just what's the matter with  her. Even the doctors seem puz-  iled. and they are not doing her  any good,  (low often we hear statements  :e the above. Are you in such  condition If so, you should  nsult a Chiropractor. Have  friend or relation who is in  :ch a state? If so, you should  ill him tu'itee rt Chiropractor.  A Chiropractor knows that all  disease ls inco-ordination between the various parts of the  body���������lack of harmony between  the brain and the tissue cells.  This is caused by pressure of  nerves. The Chiropractor by a  skilful movement of his hands on  the spine of the sick person removes the pressure. The nerves  whieh have been dormant by reason of the pressure again become  active, aad Nature by this means  affects a cure.  The Chiropractor never claims  to cure.   All he does is to remove the pressure and thus open  the door for Nature to do her  '     wonderful work.  The Chiropractor never worries himself or the patient by  seeking to give a name to the  trouble.   The trouble is slmpiy  - an effect for which there must  be a cause. "Every effect has a  cause." 80 the Chiropractor  finds the cause, removes it, and  then Id the ordinary course of  things the effect should cease.  There is a magazine published  - in Toronto, named "The Canadian Chiropractor." If you  would like a copy, ask for one  at the addres below. It is free  for the asking, and will tell you  things worth knowing.  Ernest Shaw, D.C  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St.)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  Free.  RAILWAY BUSINES8 FOR JAN.  . UARY7-     'A-yAA''^  The mild weather that prevailed  throughout the United States during  January and the good condition of  business in general caused the returns  of the railways to show large increases over January of 1912, a month  that was characterised by severe  weather impeding railway operation.  Operating income for each mile of  line averaged $7.66 for each day in  January. 1913. This average for Jan  uary. 1912, was $5.09.  The corresponding average per mile  per day for the last fiscal year was  $9.19, for the previous fiscal year  $9.52, for the seven months of the  current fiscal year $11.46. Com'  parison with these longer periods averages the effect of fluctuations of the weather and shows that  last January as usual was relatively a  poor month for railway traffic.  The fact that this operating Income  per mile of line per day averaged  $12.13 in November, $10.16 in Decern  ber, and $7.66 in January shows that  as usual this was a month during  which traffic diminished.  Operating income is the amount,  after the payment of operating er  penses and taxes, available to the  railways for rentals, interest on bonds,  appropriations for betterments, Im  provement8, and new construction,  and for dividends. In the aggregate it  averaged per mile of line for the  month $375 for the railways of the  East; $224 for the railways of the  South, and $177 for the railways of the  West.  These figures are from the summary  of earnings and expenses of steam railways operating about ninety per cent  of .the mileage of the country, made  by the Bureau of Railway Economics  from the reports of these railways to  the Interstate Commerce Commission.  ION of  By members of the  IMPERIAL RINK, TUESDAY, APRIL 8th  Admission 25c Reserved seats 10c extra  Tickets on sale at Western Call Office.  Voters* Lists Cancelled  SCHEDULE.  '���������Provincial Elections Act."  Notice is hereby given that the list  of voters for the Richmond Electoral District has been cancelled, and  that applications to be placed on the  voters' list will be received at my  office at 601 Ptfader 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 after  the seventh day of "April, 1913, and 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 the register of voters  must be given to me thirty clear days  before tbe holding of the Court of  Revision.  Dated this 4th day of March, 1913:  J. MAHONY,  OF QUALITY AND QUANTITY  I,  SCHEDULE.  "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 -mjf  office at 501 Pender St,: 'yir., V^ncouve'rj  where printed forms of affidavit to be  used lh support of an application to  vote will be supplied.  The list of persons claiming to  vote will be suspended from and after  the seventh day of April, 1913, and 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 the register of voters  must be given to me thirty dear days  before tbe holding of the Court of  .Revision.".'....  Dated this 4th day of March, 1913;  ):ryyA '���������  J. MAHONY,    ;.  Registrar of Voters for the Van couver City Electoral District.  The CHARM Steel Ranges  Made for us and guaranteed by one of  the oldest Canadian manufacturers.  ;  For one waek we will cut these down about 40#.   Now is your chance to  get a good reliable range very reasonably.  14-inch with high closet, reg. $46.00 for $34.50  16-inch " " " " 48.00 for 35.50  18-inch   "     "      "      "      50.00 for 37.50  Carpenter Aprons, 7 pocket with legs 75c  Carpenter Aprons, 7 pocket with straps....75c  6, 7 and 8 in. Insulated Lineman Plyers, reg.  values to $2.00, all sizes 75c  6-in. Combination Plyers, reg. 60c, for......40c  8-ih. Gas Plyers, reg. 65c for*.... 45c  9-in. Gas Plyers, reg. 95c for........ 60c  6-in. Bell Hangers Plyers, reg. 85c, for.,.���������.60c  8-in. Bell Hangers Plyers, reg. $1.50 for....75c  7-in. Combination Plyers, reg. 75c for .45c  8-in. Combination Plyers, reg. $1.00. for 60c  Disston Brick Trowels, all sizes, reg. $2.00,  for........ .'. $1.25  6, 7 and 8-in. Combination Emery Oil Stones,  reg. values to $1.00, all sizes ...50c  Phone  Sey/  3472  3473  he Honig Stores, Ltd.  56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST  Phone:  Sey.  3472  3473  One man' wanted in each town and  village to start   a Cut-Rate   Grocery'  business for large Mail Order House.  No experience , or   capital   required..  Position will pay $20 weekly., Contract  given.   Outfit free. j  The Consumers Association,       (  Windsor, Ont.  Tree Planting By Farmers  (Continued from Page I)  w protection, but partly, also, for the  production of fence posts. East of the  treeless region forest planting is also  on the increase. This is due, among  other reasons, to the decrease in the  supply of native timber, the fact that  considerable areas are more suitable  for timber, than for agricultural crops,  and the expectation of quick and large  returns froni such trees as hardy catal-  pa and black locust. For these saire  reasons planting in these regions may  be expected to increase in the future. *n  a number of States planting Is also  stimulated by competent State forest officers, and, in addition, in Ohio,  Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York,  Maryland and Vermont, through dis.  {ribution by the State of forest tree  seedlings. West of the treeless region  planting tor future protection in irrigated districts and tor timber produc.  tion In those parts of California adapted to the growing of eucalyptus will  undoubtedly Increase.  It ls believed that in future many  fanners will be forced to raise their  own timber of general future use, .or  else pay an almost prohibitive price  for it. In some sections of the coun.  try the price of posts has doubled in  the last 10 to 15 years and may be expected to double again in the next 10.  16 years. This article discusses briefly,  for the region east of Nebraska, north  of Tennessee and North Carolina, the  best trees to plant, the methods to be  followed in planting them, and the  products they yield. Por convenience  the larger region is subdivided into  three smaller ones; the treeless region, which Includes the States of  Iowa, and Illinois; the hardwood re.  gion, embracing Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky, and Southern Michigan;  and  the northeast region, embracing Penn.  sylvania. New York and the Northeastern States.  The chief suggestions may be practically summed up ln the accompanying table.  In addition to the products of the  manure stand, as mentioned in the  table, It must be . remembered that  thinnings will yield other material  such as cordwood and posts. No fig.  ures as to the monejtary returns are  given. It Is, however, stated, that  some lands, even lf planted to "the  slower growing species, will show returns equal to lf not greater than  those that can be secured from the  growing of agricultural crops. Moreover, that the values from timber  crops, and the returns from plantations  in tbe future may be expected to be  greater than those from plantations in  the past.  ;-���������/    :M   X  "The School of Certainties  i)  tlp-to-cjate courses.  t ���������:.'..... ..     .  ������������������"���������"'    r ���������"��������� " 7 "   " '" " 7  Bright, well ventila-  tecj sanitary premises.  Modern Equipment.  Experienced Normal  trained teachers.  Individual instruction.  Satisfactory tuition  absolutely guaranteed or money  refunded.  NIGHT SCHOOL  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.   E. SCOTT EATON, B. A., PRINCIPAL.  CORNER MAIN ST. and ioth AVE.       Phone Fairmont 2075  PHONE Fairmont 2075  VANCOUVER, B. C.  fit

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