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The Western Call Apr 25, 1913

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 $������.'J.-S  '  ::.������������������ ���������  m& MlUJONB^iatt WILL*-HI������ BELIEF.  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  New York, April 19.���������"I commit my soul into  the hands of my Saviour In full confidence that  having redeemed it and washed it in His most  precious blood He will present it faultless before  the Throne of my Heavenly Father; and I entreat  children to maintain and defend, at all hazard,  afed at any coat of personal sacrifice, the blessed  doctrine of the complete/"atonement for sin  through the blood of Je*us Christ, once offered,  and through tbat alone. "f ';, \]  The "King of Finance'* has gone into another  aphere of activity, and on his departure he left  much behind him of value to mankind. ���������"'  So much has already beea'taid of the man thai  it is not necessary to add afcjnthing at this time.  On the whole"he was strong, wise, honest "and  philanthropic man. However,, he made use Of the  present day system of economics to the ftill and  succeeded as business men call success^  He lefy behind him many millions, and the control of more millions than he ostned. -I wonder  if he, in life, fully understood that lie was not  t only the custodian of-his own money arid that of  others who entrusted theirs to his financial skill,���������  but that all he had ef his own and in trust for  ethers belonged to blm to trust for Sim who owns  ths gold, aad the silver of tl* earth and aU tbat  tJHfihi is. I believe, from the nature of his will,  that he had some clear notion that he was but an  agent for his Heavenly. Father, and used his time  and ability with that conviction beforeTiis mind.  His will was short, jetaty; and concise like his  prevaling charae^eriftties. He saw, decided, acted  and-the matter wps Settled. This was his common  method and state, af mind: So, in his will, He  did. in terse terms, just wbat he designed to do.  He gave little to charity, religion, education, and  philanthropic institutions, button sUve and active he used his money'fr^^li^difections.  Hence bis will was not specially required for aa  extension in these matters.  His belief can e������������|lf be/perceived by/the quotation at the beginning of these comments. #e-  was a deeply religions man, 9 firm believer in the  historic Christ as the Slbne Saviour of man without any intervening priest or other cleric. For  him Christ was all and sufficient.  It is in conneetion^with-his belief that I write  these'notes, for I am desirous ef bringing to th������*\  notice of a hostof our limd talkers who pretend-  that they are too #weil educated, too well experienced, too up-to-<tate to look upon Jesus the  Christ of the Living God as more than a man..  But one of the strongest and clearest brained'  men of this advanced civilization, J. pierpont Morgan, who made a mighty mark in his day in every  circle of busness and finance, and in the political  world (for economics reach to the entire human,  race),' has said in the clearest terms that the  atonement of Christ was sufficient, and*the atonement for mankind.  .* *< '���������k  This" ought to be a lesson to the infidels-'of  much noise and little intellectal capacity. It  ought to set the pulpit "higher critics" athiuk-  iag on higher and clearer lines. It ought to show  the Roman clergy that one of the mightiest men  of this century sets ��������� forth that here is no room  for any interference of clerical gentlemen, who  ftretend that they and* they alone can give abso-  ution for sin and save mtm:from eternal loss.  ������J. P. Morgan says h j wants none but Christ,  an(| his speech will be published in the press of  *$������ entire world. ^j|s will shortly will appear  in papers, magazines, and by other means, so that  the reading human'family can see how a mighty  man of gjpnt intellect views Christ and salvation.  His will tells the whole world that there is only  ONE PltlEST WHO CAN GIVE SALVATION  TO A HUMAN'BEING, AND THAT ALL OTHER PRETENSIONS AND PRETENDERS ARE  FALSE, USELESS AND UNWORTHY CONSIDERATION. '       *  S-'y ���������',.:......   3610 Bella Vista St., April 21st, 1913.  Editor Western Call:  I was much interested in the Scriptural riddle  which appeared in last week's issue of The Call  and which I remember first seeing in the Bible  Class and Youths' Magazine, a monthly periodical  published by the British Sunday School Union  nearly fifty years ago; The answer appeared a  few months later. It is: "An image of wood,"  and the reader is referred to, the 1st book of Samuel 19th Chapter 12th to 17th Verses.  FRANK L. .VOSPER.  \,*  UMIOKIABE  BACHELOR  CttAIS  Ask the man who smokes them.  0^0^^^:*\v^*%\  '''it:  ��������� y* //J*.**' * ������ **l ���������*>'*.������������������" 1-iV1  WiiA  ��������� y'yy A-',:'ffi'-Ai^wF&f'i  ���������yiwmm$^^  ��������� '"). ys--" ,;:,>'.;';.''.,"^-.7;!(A~ir^^^,7     t ���������* "***���������***-*���������;; .���������. ���������'��������� .; yAjy^yx'ff'y.^fy^y^^rm  ~7*i^&^^^  bf boys playing baU and other game-  ^^ Ifcdfc  parenU can perrfut these lads thus to act despite ��������� yywm  ;tte^|ibbath;,Ds#;e^  ^,^^i^_���������y^x^* ,. ���������������������������-.\yyyy���������'���������^���������y-^limMM  \'#'!ta  ������������������>���������������  9'-  -*-L   k'*- --*-**l" *' -'-���������*  - "-'   ^'- '������������������'"���������** "���������>i-*'-st.  '0 '��������� ,������ ' '���������. :'l    -1** J.->-.r������r^\*.r ;y:}~ -'���������.'/-.���������.- '.V'--.^.-iib'5J.^'*p^<i'aiS'*fl  despise the aacred Uw, the  _  ,., ^wfoetfiiilostia^  WtWM������������������^^-���������' ������������������-���������-���������-���������--��������� ���������  Jgpi  K-as  i^Mt: ������oJ������eiUy%ermr^ p^  ''l^tt^m^^  |^t7e|H������j^  |fther$*rao^^  ^%$M9ta^  ^^MmmitMl*^  hearts, telling of  mwfSU  ww*m^&  "' comment:���������Par<������nt*t von -rftiMr ������i*t *���������������������������������������*������������xM*Mamx:im.  comment:���������Parents you '*9\W^^iim^9i^^^  pangs of deep.;i������rT0W7late������^^,   ���������M} y 'A-f :iyyy&y?iy������iy ti  'tty  \yk  1 ( '  Py A]ex.  wany wpiviok^presentibfe foUawiiagta  ������y<,1^  fifyVi vA'���������*/&'������������������ >'  yy;yyy'M:,  ''���������'���������:<;tr>.  "The  Itt respome t^  \        ' ���������'' ������������������'���������:-.��������� 7V7  y 7.. ���������'. \y ' ''��������������������������� ':  ��������� ;��������� ���������        -*     y: '���������'���������''��������� ^ y yx--' ������������������ -   ~; ���������'..yxyyiyy-.  It h^s beeu tfat?$ffat'$^^ a^jr^tmg ^ve^  serve. This is a&iL*&:)!fe^^  to worj m entire harmony with the provin^^ '  1 er side Mr. bowser has st^te4 that he is:^  ' Jt4$ mop\y a case yefyty^itoe^  * to adjust this differ^ce.   l������r/^ se  cure this Reserve for doejeafee purposes and has given ^itstriiee^ '  ture of his scheme hy lettiug^a contract for the dvedging c^ I'alse ^CrS^ The  dockage on the Beserve was to be retained exclusively for the public purposes of  the harbor of Vancouver and not given or leased or sold to any railway company or  pnvate interests.' He had secured a very good and reasonable price from the Indians and the department at Ottawa had expressed its willingness to con^pt, but  in view of a i-equest froin the provincial government for a Commission to deal with  the Indian lands thcs6!ttawa authorities decided as an act of courtesy to ^he Provincial -Government to await the sittings of the Commission before taking action. It  was at this point Mr. Bowser decided to take action, believing the time opportune  to get rid of the Indians with the result that he paid off'the Indians who have since  vacated the Beserve. It is understood he had no special objection in; view other  than the sale of the Reserve^to private buyers, but on learning of Mr. Stevens' pro-  posals be^ms sinre stated heVill be glad to discuss the matter; One thing is certain; Vancouver must have that 'Reserve:for. public purposes only- No ^ffprt will be  spared to accomplish this. -y  y ( >  It is most unfortunate that anything should arise to hinder or delay the exten-  sive improvements that Mr. Stevens has planned for Vancouver, This;city cannot  afford to let;'tii!e^Kitsilano^^ Beserve be diverted to private purposes or to pass into  i^e hands of any corporation however closely allied to the city.   Vancouver's rep-  ', resentative in Ottawa has given this dockage scheme much of his time and thought  and without parade or demonstration has reached a definite understanding with the  Government Tfor large expenditures upon transportation facilities. To now stop  is utterly but of the question. H. H. Stevens is not built of timber that fails in  emergency. He will measure up to the occasion and will be heartily sustained in  his commendablevefforts by?all public spirited VancouvCrites. Wejoaye no doubts  as to Mr. Bowser's ability and readiness to adjust this matter at the earliest oppor-  ��������� tunity. Vancouver expects this and the Attorney-General can meet their expectations without friction or loss of good will.  There may be significance in the fact that Mr. W. E. Ditchburn of Victoria,  inspector of Indian agencies for the Province, paid an official visit to the Kitsilano  Indian Reserve. It is understood he is acting under the instructions of Dr. Roche,  Minister of |he Interior at Ottawa. '     .  ���������*.*.*.**% iij tmQamm^iijm*'*******>*19w  '-   x:        ��������� .WCy%aas^.i^������-?i������y> w?^-^^^.'x,y^^yysi-yi-^^     -  ft'fi'-  mom, 4Wt:.wwW���������cmy  Tnricey; has -dwindled in; jnrm 'iiay^^M^  ..(. ^:Jm^Xm9-Baiksh:%ars.y fiwi-;isya^*lt-7;:ii*  jhouhJi������������e, lint prophets-'Miicpii;i������vtli������������ i|a|ib:--������^im������9^^^  Edomitic power has yet a course to run^in>Asite a  before it completely crumbles -inide^/'llieivl^^'^  : strokes W1*e*4V$ .Bjittleaxe.''- y      ������������������=' y' -yyAyAM^  As soon as this Balkan war Js; over ;-^ven1it-^7  ready Tarkfey is moving much of her power, and  directing both thought ;and energy to;:th������v.eoil>7l''  eentratlg of heryinterests in Asia.--H left:sfo������e^  for^ a time she will rapidly recuperate ao<| '������*s&yy  long will be a nation to wfcjtofajtiji^^  the jwo powers pre-eminently which will cdme  into closest touch withthe7 Crescent inr Asta^iret  Britain and Germany. At the present time and  during the entire rule of the present Kaiser most  strenuous attempts have been continuously made  to the increasing of Germany's interests and pow*"  er in the dominions of Asiatic Turkey.  Britain, as is'her wont or custom, has been slow  and is slow now in attending to the oncoming con-*  flk-t in that part of the world. ^  The Master of nations, the Foreteller of. great;  national Events, has planned certain lines of.-action and fie w bringing His purposes to maturity,  and none can hinder. Britain, God's Aneient  Israel, mu^t go to Asiatic Turkey, subjugate and  possess the Ia,nd. It was given by an oath, by  "an everlasting covenant to Abraham and hw  seed forever." Britain is the official representative, national and otherwise, of that covenant,  being the modern, representative- of Ephraim���������  Israel. To Ephriam was given the national blessing, birthright and rule; holding the throne over  which the,line of Judah must rule forever. And  Israel is to destroy Edom.  TO* 80888180W  The Vancouver Horse Show is proving a greats  attraction and reflects honor to the credit of the  management and the exhibitors., Tiie competitive  exercises are thoroughly enjoyed by the people  who attend morning, afteanoon and evening.  Lovers of the horse and' wholesome sports ap- .  preciate this splendid show which serves to renew  interest in the horse���������man's friend on earth and  possibly in the great hereafter.  Our personal thanks for the treat.   More again!  m  '���������*;���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������-���������.-. .���������vr-'*;-::*  xyx-iA^M  -���������'. i-'7?*i'-'-'*'  ���������).x  My  ym  Persons desiring information  on  Anglo-Israel Sirfyects  might correspond with  PROFESSOR E. ODLUM  1710 Grant Street, Vancouver, B. C.  lm^^m:y^y!y}:^sM^ VTEE WESTERN CALL.  .\:  Friday. April 25,1913  WW WWW  If You Are Sick j  CALL ON J  ERNEST SHAW, D. C. i  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Rev. Mr. Lett of the Grandview  -Methodist Church is very popular with  young and old alike.  Rev. Geo. A. Odium preaches occasionally. He filled the Baptist pulpit  in Cfedar Cottage last Sunday eveni'o-g.  *r  1  Chiropractic  succeeds   where  medicine fails. v  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consul tation fre  .  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Granville Street r  Luncheon and Afternoon  - ' Teas a Specialty  .   Egg Dealers  Woiild Abolish r"Ca������e Count" and Buy  '   on Satis of Quality  -^frHB���������  Grandview  Where it pays to deal.  Look at our windows and see  the  Gramaphone and Other Prizes  we are giving away on the.   j  10th of May. >;  1130 Commercial Driv^y  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  Collingwood Meeting  '**\****\������\ il..|**** *,|. \\%\\** 11 ,|i|   * |i|i*i..| |���������i | tf..M"M'fr**hlM"M-*'M-������l������  8UGGEST LEGISLATION  Eggs Mark Act to Make Selling and  Trading in Rotten Egg* Illegal���������  To Form Association.  That the system known as the "case  count" which has prevailed in the egg  trade for a number of years, provides  no discrimination whatever, and that  under it the producer, with no reflection/on ,the men, is not encouraged  to market an a-ftiele of high quality,  war the decision come to yesterday  afternoon 10 the rooms of the Board  of Trade at..a largely attended meet-  Ins of ths egg trade of the Provinces  of Ontario and | Quebec. The remedy  of this state of affairs waa suggested  as taking the form of an Eggs Marks  Act, similar to the act governing  fruit. The formation of a new produce association was also proposed.  , Determining means whereby con*  jsumers And-*1 merchants could be protected against the marketing of/stale  "and rotten jaggs was the primary object of the1 meeting. Under the present system when bad eggs are found  Jn, the eases there Is no recourse for  the dealer to^ake, and the opinio* Qf  the meeting was, that the "caae  ���������count" where a, flat rate is quoted,  stale aad bag eggs commanding Just  aa high a price as .those of the highest  grade, la equivalent to placing a prem-  **  High-class Qro&rieS  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,   TOBACCOS  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.    ,  Phone Highland 102 Branch Poa* Office  The 'president, Mr. William Morris,  presided over a large meeting of the  membere of the "Collingwood and District Business Men's Association at  the Collingwood Institute on Thurs-  day night, April V\. A message was  received from Councillor Wilburs saying that he was giving special attention to the condition of the roads in  Ward 1, and that the. advent of fine  spring weather made lt mpst desirable  that the .main rtfadaWfo. Central Park  and to the Fraser should be'put Into  * '���������     ' ���������������������������'* '"}-   . r^AA-' *��������� ������������������.''".'' y\x'  good condition.; He was happy to say  that li^al.^iftciikl^f^hlah had ttood  in the way b|y^^JtnwMighvj-tjakinij,  up of Vantas Avenue had been over-  come and tha^, wftrti on that much  * '. .--v ".���������'.*:',v-v ���������:.'���������'��������� j- ��������� ������������������ *���������'���������'������������������ ���������-'���������������'���������  used thoroughfare. -froOld b������ started  ..���������"���������' ��������� ���������.��������� 7V'-.t���������r*i..-.' ���������'���������)������������������:>������������������'������������������ ���������..-���������������������������������������������*'������������������. .���������  at once. There was.considerable discussion on ths jmpb\j& better -postal  facilities���������it was strongly urged by  Mr. Kent-rMr. Prinile and other  speaker* that Collingwood' which waa  now quite thickly, "populated s'uOuld  have a postal deliver/, to facQI^tej; j  this delivery it le necessary that th'ef  houses ahould 1jawaiim.bered, and���������fol-  < ������ - * *���������  .- w , o- -������  lowing some -rorreapo-adence with tbd  coundH-a resolution ^w^as nnanintous-  ly adopted expreadnft; the opinion that  th6 demand" for ^house   aumhttrW  amply Justified tiie Council empldylit  ^L  Q. E.  lum on careless and dilatory methods __ . ������ .. jji&x-'^.^ _L^tu r  in th* WOdUctloa and care of this pro-1a man * d������ tte 1T$**h P*f fe  duct, iforeovdr* it was pointed out new ���������^Mjngs, <*f *4*?������ waelution  tbat the cduntry storekeepers receiv- said that every applicant for * build*  ed ��������� no encouragement to market an lag permit s'hduld'be'VequIred to make  article; pr high quality. Urrangtementa for timbering tbe pm*  JThe opinion *a. unanimous tkat ^ ^^  legislation should be secured to pre-. -. , "  i  vent the.safe of such -products and 4������ced a long list of the merchants and  full approval was given to the prb- tradora of ������elllrfgwood and district  posal to adopt a new -system whereby wh0 ***������ ���������*"** * *a��������� * Wads**  due discrimination should be made ;day ������***���������>��������� commencing with the  between, good and bad eggs. The fol- fl3M**8Be*aay * M������y and <������������-*������*  M Watches Clocks  Jewelry and .Optical Goods  4. Mime*  j mm * aafhuoo  B^airitW ������SpecWty        .       ,    1488 Commercial Drive  Btoditftic Paving  Thia scientific psving compotitioii combines  iii the greatest 4egree, $*e qualities of  DURA3JUTY, ^CO^dMY, -NOIS^PSSW^SS,  ^ ^^^pwiw������s. IWPSU-IPNCY OH  m    ^ASTICnV. SAWITAHWBSS  lowi^ fesolutions were unanlniously ,fig *& **>ltMt Wednesday ln Aug-  adopled:   ��������� '   | ust. The association heart&y approved  Resolved: "That it is the consensns and n*ad������ arn^peal to all the traders  of opinion ot those assembled In thts of th* **������***,** "fall into line." The  meeting that the greatest need of the j a-^octetlon also put itself on record as  Canadian egg trade at the present ������������������������������������M*f Sunday.trading. There  time iBthe passage by the Federal ^B B lon������r^W* most animated dlflcus*  Pariiament of an Egg Marks Act.'slm-'8,on on matterB especially interesting  !lar to the Fruit Marks Actr Buch act,t0 merchants ������**������* storekeepers. The  to make unlawful the buying, selling trWeameii of Collingwood strongly ob*  or trading in fotten egga and to in- ,ect t0 llcense W**8 wb,cl������ prevent  elude such" othdr' regulations as mgy j them doing business In adjoining mun-  be thought advisable to promote fljeJWpaHtlea. such bb Burnaby. They al-  best Interests of all concerned. 80 ������Wect to fte ,***** * *S������rl������������g 30  Resolved:   ^Tbat tbe egg dealers ****' credit> -������P^W now that the  assembled here unanimously approve wholesale houses are "tightening their  of the proposal to change on June terras" on  "*a������ers. Tbe discussion  l, 1913, .from the present* system of  buying ^gg������ to a system of buying  only'on the basis ot quality, and further, we disapprove of paying for any  rotten eggs in our receipts after that  date.  Resolved: "That the chairman appoint a committee to draft 'a constitution and' to take steps in conjunction with the trade ln other pro*  on retailers  was adjourned but there was a t#clt  understanding that all the traders of  Collingwood and district would encourage a system of "weekly settlements" and witb a> view to making  this general the municipality will he  urged to pay Its employees weekly ���������instead of fortnightly. Several new  members were elected and there  seems to be abundant evidence that  vinces to form an association to'be *W8 awociaUort Is growing in strength  known as "The    Canadian    Produce I **������* ,ofluen*^   Association*"!" with a view to bringing r . _. ~ "  together the city and country whole* PONTIFfl  CONPITION   REMAINS  sale produce^ealersTand further, that uemuAuawtn /  a meeting be called lh Toronto at an  early date to'gtve effect to this resolu*  tion, , /'  Representing the Federal and Provincial .Government* the following of- Reports of the Pontiff's condition in*  Heists attended at the request of the .---cate tbat there bas been no recur-  trade: Mr. W. A. Brown, Wve Stock,*mce ot unfavorable symptoms.  Department, Ottawa; Mr. J. H. Hare,' Tb* patient ^ weak and has periods  Uve Stock Department, Ottowa; Mr.of -tapwMlfW. With Increased ability  F. C. Elford, poultry manager, Exper*. to ***** nourishment It Is hoped tbat  imental Farm. Ottawa: and Professor tbe PoDe'B a^ength will re^rn and  W. R. Graham, of Guelph. -  |that soon he will be considered out of  The efficacy of the imperative need, d***Ser������  of a system of payment based upon'   Frequently, during the height of his  quality was set forth by these speak*, i-thess, the pulse ran above 100.   It  era. Their proposal was followed by i ������������������ now reported to be from 70 to 75.  UNqtUNGEP*  No Recurrence of Unfavorable  Symptom* -  |or. Main &$th Av. I  PHONE Fairmoht 899  Corner 49th and Fraser A ves.  PHONE Fairmont 1167L  GARDEN  TOOLS  Hoes, Rakes, Spades  Shovels, Cultivators  . etc.  Lawn Mowers, Hose  and  Hose  Keels.  \  House  Equipment  * Screen Poors, Windows and Netting.  T\  Bitulithic Payina; oil Marine Drive  COUMBIA WTUUTHIC, tm  wm vmm m* m i\i eomipnw im\ m*  continued and animated discussion,  but through it all it was clear that the  majority of the meeting was heartily  In sympathy with this or any other  measure that would enable the pro*  ducera and handlers of this product to  curtail, or if possible,'entirely elimin-  NEXT POPE 18 SURE TO BE AN  ITALIAN.  In discussing reports from Rome to  the effect tbat the quirinal and the  Vatican are conspiring to secure the  election of an Italian cardinal to the  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  ���������- ���������/**''���������.  Business comes our way because we keep what  . the people need and charge moderately.  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone: .airmen! 1033  ate, the enormous and needless lossPapacy in the event of Pope Plus'  due to the marketing of bad and deteriorated eggs.  It was further pointed out by certain members present that "it would  certainly be unwise not to take advantage o+ the experience gained by  a number of the Statea, notably Kansas, and Michigan. What was proposed  at the meeting had already been worked out in'a. practical way in these  States with the result of very greatly  conserving this valuable product by  death, Monslgnor Lavelle, a prominent  Roman Catholic prelate, declared  here: "No artifice could conceal the  real condition of the Pope and furthermore the election of the Pontiff is  absolutely untrammejed. With the vast  entourage in the Vatican it would be  impossible to keep the. Pope's real  condition a secret. The selection of  a non-Italian Pope is practically impossible. There are 27 outside cardi-  inals, but it does not mean that they  J  r  i; Save expense,and incon-;:  venience by calling  , * \  on us.  '.    u ���������     ���������   ;"^>   -  10. E. McBRlOEA Ca  MI H MM l-l** 11IIIII 111 111   lllllllllllllHlllflllllM  ���������MIIMH *** II 111 I HI 111II   **���������* HH IM II H I IHIItH ! ������  eliminating needless loss    and    thus could agree on any candidate but an  making the; poultry enterprises more  remunerative for. the producer and the  price of the' product cheaper and its  quality more dependable for the consumer.���������Extract from Montreal Gazette, April llth, 1913.  The moving of buildings on Commercial Drive, south of First Avenue, is  proceeding rapidly and successfully to'  completion. It will be an appreciated  improvement.  The Grandview churches are well  attended astd are prosperous.  Italian. The French would never support a German Or Austrian cardinal.  Spain and Portugal are /hot in accord  with the church now, so they could  not be recognized, while there are  only three American cardinals."  BOY FATALLY BURNED BY  POWER WIRE.  . Chico, Cal., April 20.���������Thomas Fife  of Tacoma, aged 17, was probably  fatally burned on Saturday, when a  high. tension power wire fell upon  him. He'Is said to be the son of a  Taconnr mining man.  SOMETHING THAT YOU HAV* NEVER SBEN  NOR EVEN HEARD OF!  A Parisian Novelty .���������In Europe it is 4wed this year as  a little Easter present, or rather a mark of courtesie to  friend^and relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  novel raea 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 price 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 only near Jerusalem, and of which already,  the Bible speaks of as the LUMINOUS STONE in picturing  Solomon's temple.  Prices are -. 15 cents eaeh, 2 for 25c, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.   .   %  A. Netkow, 832 Yonge St., Toronto, Out., Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. -^  ������iinnmnMHiiiiiMiM  Ap4  ���������������i in i niiiimn. iii un >  y'y'A^'-   .' .   v- ������-*"���������������*"��������� ft l m mv. kF*w**mt*m**9+ wwnw*)*������ ~ M.-ii mm .������  . *������*������-gty ������������������ i^u. -myit^iH  **3ZfflEE*  <>/"<  J/a  '-"V  4~n  &&  i,.,  jt-Sf-W  Friday, April 25. i������13  THE WESTERN CALL  La*6^  *1ii|..|>.Hi.M.*|.������lt-|..*.|i.|.i������.H.|.|.H i 1-11"������   ������������������'I-I"I"I"I"I"M"M"������<'<"1"I"1"I"I"1"I"I"I"^  Farm Notes  Census and Statistics Monthly, March 1d13.  >  ,3  ********* nullum i.������.|.������4t������   -nn-l ���������! ������1-1 ������.| 111 l.|..M"M"l'������'M"M"������  Experimental Farms and Stations.' ably. The feeding tests being carried  At the Central Experimental Farm,(on at this Station with six lots ot  Ottawa, the   temperatures   recorded sheep and one lot of steers are pro-  during February are much lower than  those of^he two previous months of  the present winter, nor are they quite  as high as tbe readings' of February,  1912���������the highest being 37.8. the lowest -18 and tbe mean 10,6, as compared  with extremes of 35.4 and -24 and a  mean temperature of 12.04 a, year ago.  The precipitation amounts to 1.35  inches, consisting entirely of snow  (there having been only a trace of  rtain) as against a total of 1.42,Inch  in the previous February, made up of  ���������0,12 of an inch of rain and 14 Inches  of snow. The bright sunshine of the  month averages 4.48 hours a day,  while for the corresponding period of  1112 the 'figures vere 4.81 hours daily.  C In the Division of Animal Husbandry an experiment completed during February Indicates that feed flour  may be given to swine as a substitute  Tfbr oats and bailey,' with good results. During the month there have  ihee Height litters of pigs among the  three breeds <kept at the Farm and in  each-case the young have all come  strong,. again demonstrating the advantage of the open air meth of wintering brood sows.  In connection with the dairy cattle  a test is in progress as- to the value  of molasses to supplement the' meal  ration. A trial is also being given to  several different types of milk pail  to determine their relative merits  from the standpoint of the purity ot  the rallk.ln another experiment, now  being conducted, a comparison is be*  ' Ing made of milking by hand and by  machine, | both as regards economy  and purity of the milk.  J. A. Clark, Superintendent of the  Station at Charlottetown, P.E.I., re*  ports: All classes of live stock at the  Experimental Station are healthy and  ' thrifty, and the animals under feeding  testa are. making very satisfactory  gains in weight.  Robert Robertson, Superintendent  of tbe Experimental Farm, Nappan, N,  S., reports: "February has been ator-  mal winter month, with steady cold  weather and ah average amount of  sunshine. Work engaging attention at  this Farm has included the drawing?  of inanure and wood and.the cleaning  >of seed grain; Tbe beeif cattie and.  wether lambs utider experiment are  still makin good gains, and a satisfactory saiey has; been made for Easter  7 delivery." "  y   G. A7 tangeller, Superintendent of  the Station at Cap Rouge, Que., re-  '���������*;��������� ports-:,- "At the Experimental Station  <over two hundred loads of sliiile have  grossing satisfactorily."  P. H. Moore, Superintendent of the  Farm at Agassis, B. C, reports: "Although there has been more bright  sunshine, February has been cold and  backward aa compared with this period In 1912. The snow, which has  been leaving quite slowly, Is still very  much in evidence. However, it haa  been a fairly satisfactory month for  getting work done. All classes of live  stock on tha Experimental Farm are  in excellent condition, and there is a  generous crop of lambs and spring  pigs. The milk from the dalry'berd  haa been increasing, and the condition  of tbe cows has much improved, since  it has been possible for them to be  outdoors much Wre than In January.  Building operations have been resumed, and some of the things left un-  ������������������'..��������� '    y' \      . -   A'y. ���������������  finished.at the commencement of the  cool weather are now being completed."  Canadian Forestry  In the past year, according- to the  statement- or the Chief Forester, over  twenty 1>er cent. i?f the fires which the  forest rangers had to fight were caused by campers*  The list which appears in the annual report of the Forest Branch  shows that fires originated as follows:  Railway locomotives   ..... -v.-.i.  .   34  Lightning  ' r  ...   23  Donkey engines    ...   11  Railway construction .:.....   ...   11  Public road construction   ...     9  Uncontrolled permit fires    ... .  8  Smokers  .....'...;..:....   ...     7  Accidents    ......  ...     6  Logging railways    ...     ������  Prospectors  ..............\.....y......   ....   -3  Indians        '-.'.J::...*.   ...     8  -I-T-  mam  tarn  St  J    II  9GSSS9B9  ��������� -yy������xM  METHODIST CHURCH       v  CONFERENCE  H-AN8  Proarairftria for   th*.. Tw*nty*t������y������iiUi  .Session of 9. C. Co-hfetwries 4+ho  Held In Wsslajr Church Nejct  MontB.  The 27th session of the British Columbia Conference will assemble*' in  Wesley Methodist church, Vancouver,  on Thursday, May 16, at 9.30 a.iu.  The Ministerial 8easion will con*  vene on Wednesday, May 14, at 2 p.m.  - The Stationing'Committee will meet  oh Monday, May 12, at 10 a.m.  The Statistical Committee will meet  on Tuesday. May 18, at 10 a.nr.  AU Conference committees will  meet on Wednesday, May 14, at 9  aqd 10 a.m.  Sunday services. May 18���������-9.30 a.m.,  Conference Love Feast, led by Rev.  W. W. Colpltts; 11 a.m., Ordination  aermon, Rev. 8. D. Chown. D.P., general superintendent, followed by Or*  dination. service, conducted by the  President of Conference; 3 p.m. open  session of the Sunday school, addressed by Rev. J. P. Westman; 7.80 p.m.,  sermon by Rev. James Allen, M.A.  Mount Pleasant Church���������U a.m.,  Rev. Pr. Bland: 3 p.m.. address by  Rev. tbos. ^eywortb; 7.30 p.m., Rev.  8. T. Bartlett: \  Sixth Avenue ��������� Church���������tl a.m.. Rev;  James Alien; 3 p.m.. address by Rev.  Geo. B. Ridlahd;.7.30 p.m.,* Rev. A. E.  Smith.        -,-. 7  Kitsilano Church���������11 a.m.. Rev. S.  T. Bartlett; 7.30 p.m., Rev. George H.  Raley.  y   . ��������� ,    ,. ������������������     4     , ��������� ������������������ _, tK~ t    South Kitsilano���������7.30 p.m.. Rev. C,  been hauled for the extension of the f %y wirittaker.  Tolmle Street���������11 am, Rev. O. B.  Kinney\. 7.30 p.m., Rev. J; 18. Brown.  ornamental grounds, and a start has  been made- in: blasting 'a big rocky  knoll, Hthe'; stone from which will- be  :utilized to fill a large ditch'which is  to be* tiled.. The live stock are all  in good stope.**   '.;  Angus Mackay, Superintendent-; of  the Fartn ht Indian Head, Sask, reports : "At the Experimental Firm the  work, in addition to attending to the  stock, has included the cleaning and  shipping of seed grain sold and the  preparing of_seed for this year's crop  on the Farm" \ there is an abundance  of feed, and all animals on the Farm  are in good condition."  Win. A. Munro, Superintendent of  the Btation at Rosthern, Sask.; reports: "The roads were particularly  good until about the ISth, when a  series of stormB appeared, accompanied by wind, which blocked railway  traffic for several days and spoiled  good sleighing for the rest of the sea-  .son. Much wheat is still in the country, being' held because of the prevailing-low priccf."  R. E. Everest, Superintendent of the  Station at Scott, Sask., reports: "At  the Experimental Station the principal Work has consisted'of preparing  seed grain for the variety tests of  r1913. The horses are wintering well,  six of them making a gain in weight  of 140 lbs. during.the month. Local  conditions are   comparatively   quiet.  .Some driving 1$ being done on the  -trails, which ats present are well supplied witb^mow."  ; G. H. Hnxton, Superintendent of the  Station at' Lacombe, Ait-1-, reports:  "The cattle, which have gained on an  ��������� average of 51.5 ib. per animal during  the past four weeks, are now .being  fed 13 lb. of chop per head daily, to-  gether with green feed and straw. A  number of the pure-bred Holstein  heifers have freshened during the  month and are giving indications of  being heavy producers."  W. H. Fairfield, Superintendent of  -the Station at Lethbridge, Alta., reports:   "On   the whole   the   weather  ^during February has been cold; but  a Chinook wind began the 13th and  the 21st was responsible for a mlid  ; spell, which brought up the mean temperature of the tnonth .very consider:  Kerrisdale���������11 a.m., Rev. J. H.  Wright; 7.80 p.ra., Rev. F. W. Hardy,  B:D. ,;-..., .,-'���������  y'ry ..  Rlchmohd-^li aVhu Rev. y W. ":. J.  Beamish; 7.30 p.m., Ri-rv. James Hicks.  Central Church���������11 a^inO^t!. T.  Scott, B.D,; 7.30 p.m., Jtev.^Dr. Chown.  Grandview���������It aim., Rev. Charles R.  Sing. BD.; 7.30 p.m., Rev. Pr. Bland.  Dundas Street���������U a.m.. Ret. J. :M.  Miller. B. D.; 7.30 p.m., R������T. W. JR..  Dunham. 7 \������  Trinity���������11 a.m.. Rev. Thosv Green,  B.D.; 7.30 p.m.. Rev. A. E. Roberts;  7.30 p.m., Rev. R. J. Mclntyre.  Grace Church���������11 a.m.. Rev; J. 'A.  Wood: 7.30 p.m., Rev. B. C. Freeman.  Ferris Road���������11 a.m.. Rev. R. Wilkinson; 7.30 p.m., Rev. John F. Dim*  mick. . >  Wilson Heights���������11 a.m.. Rev*. Wm.  Oulgley. B.A.; 7.30 p.m., Rev. DaVld  W. Oanton. BA.  Collingwood���������11- a.m.. Rev. J. C.  Spencer, M.D.; 7.30 p.m.. Rev. A. E.  Steohenson.   ������������������  North Vancouver���������11 a.m.. Rev. J.  Robson, B.A.; 7.30 p.m.. Rev. S: J.  Thompson.  Lynn Valley���������11 a.m., Rev. Forbes  J Rutherford. B.A.; 7.30 p.m.. Rev. D.  W. 8cott.  Mountain View���������11 a.m.. Rev. John  W. Davidson. B.D., 7.30 p.m.. Rev. C.  M. Sanford.  How many of the 188 fires of which  the causes are still unknown were the  result of an untehded camp flre is  open to surmiset'but as In most of the  other'riska such as railway and road  construction, and logging operations  the existence of, flre ls at once known,  the camper may be Justly held to account for aiVery large proportion .of  the season's conflagrations.  Stringent regulations have been  passed by the Board ot Railway Commissioners of Canada to cover the  risk of. mew railroads under construction, ln the Province,' the patrol has  been doubled on the rights of way,  and every possible precaution urged  upon logging operations. The Forest  Branch is endeavoring to' co-operate  in. every way with those who. have  work to perform which . is attended  with danger to the forest. But the  greatest danger of allr-that of the  man who' is careless with his camp  flre, still remains open, and it can be  removed only by increased watchfulness o nthe part of every Individual  who uses the woods for pleasure or  profit.  Thts year the officers of the Forest  Branch expect a harder season than  ever before. The very conditions ot  dampness, .and consequent". heavy  rowth of grass and weeds which made  the year 1912 one of the best in the  standpoint of flre' 'protection, will  combine to make a great flre hazard  this spring.  The rangers now appointed \by thi  Branch are being given particular instructions^ with regard to warning  campers and ^securing their co-operation in. keeping .down -the danger to  the forest. .       ;> .7:,v. '..  The six simple rules which the  rangers will impress upon all those  they meet in the woods, are:  ���������li ' Be sure your match is out \ before you .throw it away.  N '' :- :'���������. - '       . " ' 'X '.  2: Knock out your pipe ashes or  throw your cigar or cigarette stump  where there is nothing to catch flre;  3. Don't build a camp fire any  larger than is absolutely necessary.  Never leave it,, even for? a short time,  without putting.it out with water-or  ���������earth.  4. Don't build a camp fire against a  tree or log. Build a small one where  you can scrape 'away the needles,  leaves or grass from all sides of Mt.  5. Don't build bonfires. The wind  may come up at any time and start  a flre which you cannot control.  6y If you discover a fire; put it out  if 'possible; If you can't, det word of  ���������It to the nearest forest ranger or  flre warden as quickly as you possibly can.  MYSTERIOUS PREMATURE EXPLOSION OF 21,000 LBS. DYNAMITE  . A premature explosion of .dynamite  occurred last Saturday afternoon between the Pedro Miguel Locks and  the Mirafores Locks of the Panama  Canal. Three men were killed and 25  wounded.  JJynamite to the amount of about  21,000 vpounds, filling 9$ holes, "let  go" from some unknown, cause. The  electric wires were not attached, and  the only possible explanation seems to  be that a sulphur formation at tbis  point generated heat. The explosion  occurred just at the moment that notification had been sent to the foreman  that everything was ready for the  blast -  The material broken up consisted of  hard clay. Had it been rock the. rock  gang would have been annihilated. The  casualties were confined to laborers  from the West Indies and nearby places. ' :.",  PRIMROSE DAY.  In every part of the British Empire  where they could be -obtained primroses were worn Saturday by enthusiastic admirers of Benjamin Disraeli,  Lord Beaconsfleld, and worn, too, by a  good many just because "Primrose  Day" has become an institution. The  most curious feature about this celebration is that "Dizzy" never seems  to have shown any particular predilection for this simple wild flower, and  indeed, its simplicity was not in accord  with his rather florid tastes. Few-  people were seen wearing primroses  in Vancouver yesterday, but the reason probably was tbat there are few  promroses here to wear.  HE    HAD   THE    MONEY.  German Immigrant Asked if He  $25, Produced $40,000.  Had  -1  e  i? j> >���������  ���������tt-k  m  n  .,*  l.~ >  v**     * "  / tl  ' ������.  VV^ITH armies to do their bidd-  ing, and a special commissariat, had no better service than  the Buffalo Grocery has ready for  .    all corner^.  **.  We do not use fluent language to hypnotize the housewife or grociery buyer in$o  choosing our store to deal at, but depend,  solely on the quality af our goods and the  fairness  of   our   prices   to   gain   your  N- patronage.  :**v  ss������r*>  r*-:LK*Ary'  We Treat all Alike  We deal fairly with all customers. ^  Our large, fresh stock of Groceries is at the  the disposal of all customers.  Deal here once and you'll remain one of  OUR CUSTOMERS.  yi<K"  '*<  t  yV-lhM  :-t*  -v I'  <y������!- **s  fyl  :+.  jp  1'J , V"������  -*&'***-  ,'������V  ;  yhy ?*������1  Our EQQ Dept.  . 1 *~  "��������� I1,    (  a  ���������^  n  is alwaystvell  Fresh  bancl  price that is  ��������� 0..- >,   '*.'���������>  fm ta  y A ''-- i-*'^v'*y %  you an^l^H?  ���������'���������' ��������� --'xyyAI  -r<. ... yy-Miy  ;��������� J'tou^^^:-;1;  -   .   - .'    .:..���������   yt'.. ���������'��������� .-i;  ���������   ." "             ������������������ '.'j*1,"zyJ  Try some;  ��������� . "yyf  are so stocked and turned over so frequently,  that our customers never, complain of stale-  ness, but remark upon the satisfactory condition in which our store is kept.   Visit us  and see for yourself.    *  Philadelphia.���������Immigration officials  here were startled Friday when Ru->  dolph Gertcen, a German farmer, in  reply to the question as to whether  or not he had $25, which is necessary  before immigrants can land, carelessly  pulled out of his pocket, $14,000.  The German had little difficulty in  passing inspection. He has a wife  and eight small children.  We have  fresh  Spices  all kinds.  FlavoringEx-  tractsand  Can'd Goods.  Our goodsare  guaranteed  and Money  refunded  if not  satisfactory.  Buffalo Grocery  J. P. SINCLAIR. Prop.  Cor. Commercial Drive and 14th Avenue  PHONE Fairmont 1033  ���������*���������/<!  ���������'*>. ^>&-Tb-V^.'S*1-*---W-:i-vr,,--,-VjtM.'Mr/.-.r'  ..������J,.-~ *-. *-.  _.  ... ^ysiifyyyyy:  5^!ia2^L^-^f.i^:^T^fTf.  ^^^3it'^  *,  7v'7'v;  '���������'���������'���������.:��������� \  "'   '   ���������"  "-iii-Vi  :/;--7  TIIE WESTERN CALL  id*y. Aprf 25,191&  /iMIIIIHIIIIIIUIHIIIHMt  I   The Successful f irms   :  ii   Advertise.        WHY?   \\  '   *��������� till II11II Hill *4 ������������ !��������� IM M I  =  MMM������HII*UI'HIIIIMIIt   IMIfUltlHIIMI 111 ���������������������!>%  I Ne Delivery *mm****tw ^No Credit  ��������� '77:,.  PkOMt Filrmoit 621  Weiltimtheatac*  lUefallepaeamaf  isltftrj  iii  latflil  If You Are Not Satisfied, Try US  floods You Wait at Prices Yoa Uke  .lb.  California fcamb, Legs - - 26c  " / " Loins - 26c  Freeh Local Veal Roasts 26c 80c  Pig pork. Legs and Loins 20c-25c  Eastern Salted Pork - < 18c  Sirloin Roast - * - - - 22c  Good Lard - *v- 2 lbs. for 26c  Local Eggs, 36c dos.' 8 dot. $1.00  Freah Cured Bacon   -  -  -   20c  lb.  I6c*i6c  ... 16c  ���������   -     12#c  - 25c-35c  - -    86c  3 lbs. 11.00  Best Roll Corned Beef 12'ic-16c  Choice Roll Roast    -   -  20c-26c  Best Cats Pot Roasts  Fresh Spare Ribs     -  Lead Boil Beef    -  ���������  Fresh Dressed Chix  New Zealand Butter  A fail assortment of Fresh and Smoked Fish and Delicatessen.-  | aa ���������������������������towt. **?***l  Th* Mm* that Trtats Vm 9mh*  Iti-toPBHlirttMarkt^  I U+������M ������������*>M IIMM>  This la aa  ��������� Mil 4* IMU I * 1 I' 11'������ *******  *^rtw^^*W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^**^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^ *��������������������� ���������*������ -*1 -a> a~ w wm> w^  I Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  | Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing  We have all'combined, assuring our customers -rood results.   .  Surgical Wort- Given Special Attention.        .  *  PETERS & GO.  f 29M Mad SlreH       nsiaiiaii. ������������������������������*���������������       fucower, B.C.  *******>*******************���������'���������' ��������� "������������������ i**>**-i ���������**.** ��������� ���������,!���������������������������>���������������  Ail Around Vancouver  Plumber's Shop Burned Out..  N. Brown, a plumber, 209 Pender  street East, was burned out at 11  o'clock Saturday night. Fireballs Nos.  1, -2 and 5 and the Fire Dispatch responded to the call, /md tbe latter  were successful in saving all the pa*  pers. Tbe cause of the flre is not  known, but it Is thought that It waa  started by electric wires. The damage  Is estimated at about $2,000.  ity to hear his message and return  to business without any loss pf time.  Hotel Bar License Suspended.  The Board of License Commissioners at a meeting held last Saturday  decided to abolish all "dining room  cabinets" at hotels in .the city. This  arrangement was the outcome of the  hearing of a complaint against Mr. O.  G. Sheppard, proprietor ot the Royal  George hotel. Main street,'for selling  liquor after prohibited hours, in connection wllth which it waa decided"!  that the bar license of the ' hotel  should be suspended until. Tuesday  morning.  ���������7  rfvli  IMHIIII *** ***** IM I ***** *t e*4*i **4 H 1111111 H<H 11������  For good vaiues in  REAL eSrATE ANI>" INVESTMENTS  Call oft \.  |TRIMBLE  & NORRIS]  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  1>MI ������M l������MHI������MM������������tmil>l*>imMM������M������������M������MMt*  tmrH  TsM C#re of ^Votir Tetth.  good Tmrs-^ss^.'  Aid in use of lahfuafe; and  Contribute to comfort.  0R. ff. W0QP, W-m tee Pldg.  18 PREPARED ro MAKE PERFECT TBPTU*  f^^ *ee ������ww^^wt *r^^9e  tp.Tewf o  aet th. *mt \et*e *et  V������ar i*emy  W. H* Arwatrons;, Frof .~  2440 MAIN STREET  x We have just received another consignment of  WHLLIAMS' PAIVMDUS ENOMSM TOFFEE  Always an up-io-dste stock of the best Candles, Chocolates * Fruit*.  Cakes and Pastries fresh daily.   All the latest Magasines to be had here.  PHe*l fmirmtmi 1T99  Four Storey Building to Be ErecWd  at Corner of Broadway West and  Heather Street for Mr. T. 8torey.  There la to be erected for Mr. T.  Storey a four storey apartment house  on the northeast corner of Broadway  West and Heather street, which Is to  cost $40,000. The building Is to have  three storeys on Broadway and foiir  storeys on Heather street. Slse of the  building la to-be 50 by 117 feet, rjn  the ground floor there are three  stores fronting on Broadway and one  store on Heather street. The exteripr  walls are to be of pressed^ brick and  the interior construction will be solid  mill work. .,-  Russian Immigrants Arrive,     ���������  k\. party ot tblrty-flve Rusaian lm  migrants reached Vancouver last Sat  urday from WiUiamhead by the Reamer from Victoria^ these mdn came  from Russia by way 'at Vl^lvostbck  and Hong Kong, betaf conveyed from  (the latter port by the steamer Monteagle;. they are the second contingent  of a i������tty of two hundred who intend  comii������#^:tWs wnntry to mage tb^Ir  homes. Ali are fine specimens of robust manhood, being for the most part  ferni laborers, the medical ofllcers *t  William Head said has never passed  a finer body of men from a physical  standpoint  y   . - 'y N ���������������������������  WARD IV CONSERVATIVES  In Ward IV the Conservative Club  emoker was held on Wednesday, April  23, at 8 p. m, in the OddfellowB* Hall,  corner Thirtieth avenue and Main  street. An excellent programme, and  provincial members of parliament  present and added much to the interest of the event. * -  DEATH OF OLD RESIDENT.  Mr. Gustep Bernard Lange, an employee of the C. P. R. freight department, who lived in Vancouver for the  past 23 years, died at the General  Hospital on Monday night. Deceased  was born in Germany 65 years ago.  He made his home at the Clarence  Hotel for a number of years. The  funeral took place, from Greene &  Merkley's undertaking parlors to the  Mountain view Cemetery.  s Mayor  ACTION  FOR DAMAGES.  An action for $30,000 damages for  alleged libel was brought by Mr. L. D.  Taylor, editor of tne Vancouver  World, against the publishers of the  Vancouver Dally Province. The basis  of the action is an editorial published  in the Province In August of last year  dealing with the False;Creek bylaw.  Certain references are made In this  editorial which7 Mr. Taylor claims  constitute a .defamatory libel upon  himself. Mr. C. W^ Craig Is conducting the, case for the plaintiff and Mr.  E. P. Davis, K. C, appears for the  defense,  i 7  W. J. Hindley, mayor of Spokane,  will deliver an address to men In St.  Andrew's church, corner of Georgia,  and Richards streets, on Sunday,  April 27th, at 4 p. m. His subject  will be "The Church and the West*  era Spirit" On Monday, April 28th,  at 4 p. m., he will speak ln 8t: Andrew's church on "Focal.Points in the!  Government of the Modern City."  Mr. Hindley is a fluent and pleas  ing speaker. He has made a deep  study of the problems of the modern,  city; and hia position as mayor of  Spokane has given him an opportunity to observe at close range the1  practical working out of many new  Ideas.'-'' V  Mr. Hindley is well known in1 Vancouver. About a year ago he ad-,  dressed a large gathering of men on  social questions, and spoke on the  commission form of government at a  banquet held under the auspices of  the St. Andrew's men's! bible class.  All who had the pleasure of hearing  Mr. Hindley last year will be pleased  to have an opportunity of bearing  Mm discuss the Important questions  he proposes to deal with on the 27th  an* 2������tf.y  Song we sing  is the thing we boastt  *'The Western Call  ^y^^XV:'-.   Weekly,s.  The best oil the Coast."  ;vV^falee-Creek Riparian Rlafits.  In connection with the proposed set  Uement of the claims of riparian  rights owners to part of the bed of  false creek, the Attorney-General Has  MkM representatives of the city; Q������e  C. N. ������������������ft end the owners of tbe lots  to meet ^ni at Victoria last Wednes-  dayr Word; was last Saturday received  from Mayor Raster, now in Ottawa,  that he bad asked for tbe consent of  the Dominion Government to the proposed fllllng-in at the head. of the  creek by the C. N. R., and also that  he bad sought for amendments to tbe  city's Crown grant immediately west  of Main atreet bridge. Mayor Barter  is hopeful ot completing all details in  this connection within a week.  many calls for fire  Oepartment.   >  The fire department were called out  on Monday to the following places:  6:57 a. m., Third avenue and Blenheim street; 10:35 a. m), Fourth-avenue and Maple street; 11:10 a. m.,  Fourth avenue and'Fir street, and  11:50 a. m, 1300 block, Seymour  street In no case was, there anything serious. At 10:05 on Monday  night fire halls Nos: 1, 2, 5 and 6 and  the fire despatch responded to a call  to Columbia avenue and Hastings  street. Where a chimney had become  overheated, no damage being done.  COMMEMORATION.  On tuesday throughout the British  Gmplre the anniversary of Shakespeare's blrtHday land St. George's  day was commemorated. At Strat-  fdrd-on-Avon, the poet's birthplace, the  usual memorable three weeks' festival given by Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Benson, and their talented* company commenced. The local commemoration  took' place, at. the Bursill Itstitute,  Rast Collingwood, where a number of  well-known Sbakesperlaa students  and amateurs delivered tributes to  the poet's memory and gave dramatic  representations of his work, these including scenes from "The Tamink of  the Shrew," "Romeo' and Juliet" and  VRlchard th-er third.?," Mr. R^ D. Rofl*  son presided. 7  Located in the  of the It  Mt. Pleasant  ���������BMMBBBBBBBBPJBBBBBMaBBjBaBBaBfJHB^MBMBBBaaHHMB-*  BUSINESS DISTRICT  7 7 What abput having; your y  Garden and Lawn  7 fixed up?   See  Jfinitor, St. Michael's Church  dag iota Avenue, Eaat  (barges reasonable, work satisfactory.  You will find one of  the best selections of  A"  WALLPAPEH  in the city ��������� every-  ')���������_ thing new and the --'ty  ���������. ���������;, '' prices... right v,Fo?r?;  painting and imper**  hanging  we  excel  SMEHCO.  2317 Main Street  *m  aa.rn mi *****. 11111 i 111 lit  li III ���������������������<������<-I I j 111 i + n ������������������������������>*  UNCOMFROMiaiNG ATTITUDE     -i-  OF WORKINOMEN  Mount Pleasant Uvery  * ������ A. F. McTAVISH. Prop  ;  Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  :: Carriageis at all hours day or night  ��������� > Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  ;; ;, Buggies, Express and Drajf Wagons for hire  ;; Furniture and Piand Moving  -Offieere are Elected.  The Bpworth league of the Mountain, View Methodist Church held its  annual election ot officers on Monday  la������t April 14. The following office���������  were elected for the ensuing year:  President, Mr. Sheridan; first vice-  president, Mr. R. K. White; second  vice-president, Mr. M. Timms; third  vice-president, Miss B.. Partrlquin;  fourth vlcepreBldent, Mr. G^ant; recording secretary. Miss Nixon; corresponding secretary. Miss Jones; treasurer, Mr. Dow; representative to local  union, Mra. Bishop; pianist, Miss  Miller. From the appearance of the  every reason to look forward to a  very successful year. The league will  hold its annual ralley on the last Sun- \ manufacturers  day of this month.  t  ��������� III I lllfl I I "!���������*������������������ l"M I I I'M I I >*.;.������^-t.*<..i������������'-.-*������--*<*'*"-"������"l"l"f������*      i*-t-*4  PHONE Fiirmoot 1177  PHONE Fairmoat 6S4-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and  Baggage  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant  PHONE FainMei ii77 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  Evangelistic- Services.  - The windup of the first week's special Evangelistic services in the Central City Mission, 233 Abbott street,  under the direction of Mr. C. C. Smith,  of ^Chicago, was unusual in character  and impressive in the extreme. Scores  of earnest Christians stood up and in  a brief prayer renewed their covenant. The services today will continue  to draw crowds. The special services  will continue in the Mission every  night through the week, and on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons at 3 o'clock. Mr. Smith  has also consented to give a talk to  business men on Tuesday and Thursday from 12.12 to 12.48 sharp. This  will-allow business men an opportun-| water -mark.  Brines About Victory Alona the Lines |j  of Manhood Suffrage.  . Brussels, April 12,���������-Owing In great  part to the advice of the King, the  government accepted today the compromise proposed by the Liberal  strike foe manhood suffrage wiri-sh,  on account of the, remarkable discipline maintained, **he (solidarity of  those who joined the movement, and  its skilful organisation. Is unequalled  In,history, will be called on Thursday.  Only a week ago the Belgian premier, M. de Brocqueville, declared: "No  government could yield to a strike of  this nature. (To yield would be to  abdicate."  Nevertheless the Strike seems to  have made sufficient -Impression on  the ��������� government to induce it to unbend from the uncompromising attitude far enough; to ensure the termination of a situation' which has  already cost' the country many millions and is daily dr-rvfng away from  customers they may i  never win back.  PHONE  PAntMONT  sio  THE  ICE CREAM PARLOR  9949 19919 9te 9d etere frem 111* Mr.  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510'  #1  ���������������  | $ilfc Cream ao^JN^f P������&;Sffflfc*.  ^Tjhe place for goc$ ^  C^wol^es.  ***** **** *4**********4*n > :*** 4*** * * '*) ****** MM If ****}  BRITAIN'S  BUDGET   ASKS   '  078,1200,000. ':  London, April 22.���������It will cost the  staggering sum of $978,200,000 to run  the English government through the  ensuing fiscal year, according to' the  chancellor, Right Hon. David Lloyd-  George, who introduced his budget fn  the house of commons this afternoon.  This is a big increase, the augments*  tion being caused by expenditures for  army and navy ai-mamenta. According to the chancellor, the British public is going on the "water wagon."  His speech showed that 8,700,000 gallons less spirits were consumed, in  the last four years than. in the preceding period. The export trade of  the country has now reached its high  y.,1-   ������������������:���������;:������������������>���������������������������   :  ApricotsT large  tin    ->    -  2 for 45c  Peaches,    **  '*  2 for-He  v      Sliced Peeches,  reg. 35   -  30c tin .<���������-,  Peafs       -  ���������             .*������ '.         ���������  25c tin  Plums     -  m                   m    ���������              m  2 for 25c  >        Prunes   -  ������������������                   ���������  5 lbs. 25c  -''      Peaches, evap.  reg. 15 -  3 lbs 25c  Jams, assorted  Raspberry  Strawberry  ��������� -���������  *  Black Currant  Green Gage  ���������.-������.  ���������  Damson  *.-'.:.���������  ^  Plum  20c each  Jams 4'lb tin  Raspberry  ��������� ���������    ."   'v  Reg. 75c  Strawberry  " --'-                  '                      ���������   . .  \  Blackcurrant  .  Apricot  v-.'   -  Gooseberry  ���������   '��������� '-'-<-'  ���������*~-         :'  Green Gage 65c tin  Home made Jelly ''������������������ y , -  15c glass  4 lb. tin Orange  , Marmalade  -   '  5%*:  '���������  Sweet Mixed Pickles  15c bottle  Jellsope (liquid  soap) reg. 25c  15c tin  National Sodas  -.-���������'':.-    -   -  25ctin  Ammonia  - -;  2 for 25c  Purity Flour  30c sack  49 lb. sack Fldur, Besteveret  $1.60  Castile Soap, large bar   -  25e  Eggs, fresh  r      -      3 doz. $1.00  1417 Commercial Drive      Phone Highland 130 'i-tS&W. %. **%*���������<* t*vj.V������We*>fr.**Jrf'- a*.*V������  issue* e-w-rJ-uatar a* un WMUutauf,  ���������tor Roa4t oa������WfMo<-*M9aprjUi of Bread*  way.   PBm������*airiBtat-������4������.  Sdltor. H. a. Btmreae-, Manager. Oee  a. Odium.  it Si.es per year, 60 oeau  par six 'months; SS cents per ttu-wi  SoatlM.  - Chaaaea of. ads. must he in by Tuesday evening each week to Insure loser*  tion tn foUoplag Issue.  'Notices of blrtha, deaths aad  \riages Inserted free of charge.  Swan Bros.  Hie*.CtA99 OLCAM9R9  &  Garments  of all descriptions  CLEANED S PRESSED  lat. Wlaa,m.Iils,lTwMfsJr.W4  HriB,ltiatfe Iff, L. NfM rtir.������74  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor, Tenth Ave. and Quebeo 3t  Preaching Bervlcea���������11 a.m.  ' p.m.   Sunday Scho  and    7:1*  hool at 2:10 p.m.  Pastor, Kev. A. F. Baker. 6*14th Aye., Em.  CENTRAL, BAPTIST CHTJBCH  Cor. 10th Av& and Laurel St  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:S<'  a.m.-. Sunday School at t*40 p.m.  Rev. Geo. Welch, B. A., Pastor,  llth Ave.' W.  MT. PLKASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.    .  Services���������Preaching a* 11 .a-m., and at  In) p.m.   Sunday School   and Blbl*  Clan.at 2:80 p.m. .  _ A __   _,   ���������  Bev. W. L*8b������������v HalL B.A.BJX, *aatot  Parsonage, 181 Uth Ay* W.- -tale. Fair-  i     *       mont 144������.  Alert Ad-alt Bible Class ot Mountain View Methodist Chureh meets at  8.80 every Sunday.    Visitors will ba  made welcome.     & Johnston, prest  dent. *       Mt. Pleasant Hall  Main St. and Sixth Ave.'  (Undenominational.)    -<  Sundays���������Bible Address  3:16  Gospel Service  7:30  All are cordially invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDE8, 8ecy.  '������-4236 John St, So. Vancouver.  A������w*ueAJf.  ' ��������� ,8T. MICHABL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Edward Bt  Service*���������Mornins'Prayer at 11 a-m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:80  p.nv  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m. *.  Holy Communion every Sunday at t a.m  and 1st and 8rd Sundays at 11 a.t������  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.  8th Ave. and Prince Edward St Tel . Fairmont 404-L.  i ii i mill 11 inn 111 m M ret 11 n 11 n n re tt ** 111 m i m������  *      .    - - <   e - ^  Business Directory  ���������l-UI 1 i U I ll"M ������  IIIII1IH  m ������< n 11 ii r**i ii inmii 11n1>*������  k  Trimble *ft Norris hive good bays.  Corner Broadway and * Westminster  Road.  Landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Phone, Fair. 464L, 650 Seventh Avenue EL'. %  Bulbs, ia sixty varieties, at Keeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth   and Main  street.  ������ it   ���������   ���������  Peters ft- Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date.   25S0  Main atreet "  ���������   ���������   ���������  *- **������ j  Swan' Bros, are reliable cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work; is good.  y ��������� ��������� ���������    / .  For knives that .will cut and hold  their edge go to Tlsdall's, limited,  618-620 Hastings St. W.  ���������   ���������   *  you will And that for quick communication the prices are reasonable^  ���������   ���������   ���������  *- *��������� -  For' the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, tors and confectionery go to the 1 Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Gaapbophone.  ���������4*) ���������  At the corner.of Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth Avenue ls the Buffalo  Grocery, The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept by  this firm are all jgaatanteed. '  *r e   ���������  i  Good teeth ������������������ enhance appearante,  conduce to.health, aid in use of language, and contribute to comfort is  the undisputable argument of Dr.  Wood, dentist, 312-318 Lee Bldg.  <       ���������   ���������   ���������  Flowers  CEDAR COTTAGEPREdBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. MadiU, Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m.. 740 p.m.  11.00 cm.���������"Christ Ashamed."  7.80 p.m.���������"True Loyalty."  Hear EvangeHsi A.S6. Ganr and wife  at the Full Gospel Mission, 40 Cordova  Street, East.    Every night at 7:46b  except Monday.   Brine a friend. .  ' B.S. MOORE,  \ Superintendent  y  y.  ete.  3MPmy kinds  an4  ya^ies of plants.  KIW^S NURSPRY  Cor !*tit Ave. 9 Main St-  PHONE: Fairmont 817  For confidential investigations yon  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 tbe Toronto Furniture Store, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 8334 Main Street.  Dressers,     buffets,    tables,    chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  i  ��������� ���������- ���������  See the Sanitary Market ad. this  week.  '*;%*.  '-  Many a train Jtjnfaeea 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  lt reliable. -*>  ��������� ���������   *  Confectionery, ,2440 Main Street  " ���������   ���������   ���������  Bachelor Cigars are 'union made.  ,You might as well try one and have a  good smoke, wben you do smoke.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Lee ft Wood -, 523 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that la up-to-date. Try.  some.  Let them fir up your rooms.  ��������� ���������  -*  At 1160 Commercial Drive the 999c  Store sells everything from 6 to 999c.  Its goods are' good and worth lnspee*  tion. "y  ��������� ���������   ���������  "���������  Man Wanted  One man wanted in each town and  village to start % Cut-Hate Grocery  business for large Mail Order. House*  No1 experience or capital required.  Position will pay f 80 weekly. Contract  given-   Outfit free.  v       The Consumers Association,  Windsor, Ont  ljn������tf*M*.SRT 9M9\*9i'9l9 08)8>  MT. PLEASANT LODGE XO. It  Meet*  every  Tuesday   at   8 p-in. If  Westminster    Ave.,.. Mt  UH1*W Westminster    A-������~l������  Pleasant   Soournlng brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  4. C DtTi-TN. O.. 1881 **mm Stwet  4, Baddoo. V. G.. SB18 Mirto SirMt  .     Tbo*. St-weO. Ren. See.. 481 E-rr-mtb Ave. 1*  Pr.tleVan's Female PJIW  Arel:������ble French regulator;neverjails. Thet*  -pills are exceedingly powerful in regulating the  generative portion of the female svatero. Refuse  all cheap imitations. Dr. de Van's are sold et  ��������� ���������*_a box. or three lor 810. Mailed to any address.  ffce gpsbeH Pru* c������K,~at, catharlaas* Oat,  Sold at .  CumpMrs   Drug   Store  Cor. Haatmjrs and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  < ������������������iiiin mu ii lit  TORONTOi  g fURNITURE STOR6 :;  3$34 Main St.  1 >|; 0ur stock of Furniture ;  .< j is Large, Modern and ;  y:: adapted to the tastes of :  ;; Buyers.  I Dressers. Buffets. Tables ;  y Chairs, Couches,. Mat- ���������  .t tresses, Bedsteads, etc; :  A complete line of  I Unoleums, Carpet Squares, ete.  ! Dtop in and inspect our goods. <  ,, This is where, you get  ?*:! !������������������ ���������       ��������� deal.  a-sq������aiw:;)  New  SPRING  Stock  i Unequalled Barpins  M. H. cowan    ,  Ti i h 111111 n 11111 m ii mi  Our Stock of  The Don sells high-class., chocolates^  fruits and stationery, at 264S Main  street, second store from Eleventh  avenue.  ' ���������  ���������  ���������  Bitulithic paving makes Ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at 717  Dominion Trust iBldg., or pbone Seymour 7129. .,;, _���������._:   ��������� .';'"..'.'''���������'.....-.,''.-- i^  '.'���������"' v;; Ae .\e..    .      '-���������   7..  1 For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand, 2421  Scotia Street Mt. Pleasant Phone  Pair. 1177.  *' "*   *  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the day orjnight, go to the M*.  Pleasant Livery, corner Sroadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 845.  ������������������-"��������� '*;..-������ ��������� .      ::'���������).���������  In the spring tbe housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. R.  Owen ft Iforsison, 2337 Mian street, has  a complete stock for painting and  cleaning.  '������������������' e -e   .  Swindell Bro*., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page /, of this issue bave a  very interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at.  For q&ality, go to tbis firm.  ������������������   ���������   ���������  For dainty, clean and appetizing  luncheon just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, ���������18 Granville Street.  The Honig Stores are still in the  game, and are offering bargains that  ARE bargains. Investigation will be  worth while.  Stanley ft Co., 2317 Main St., are  selling high-class wall paper; they  will .supply the paper and put it oa  your walls, by* single room or by contract do the whole house. Their prices  are very reasonable.  :*y A:-- ������������������������������������������������������" .  e '���������: ���������   ��������� :   .. y":.  The B. C. Telephone service makes  miles grow short   See their rates andj  ' .Old you ever atop to think that the  business that remains in business is  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Wltmlpaip- Grocery, corner Harris and  CanjpbeJF avenue, baa been giving  satisfaction for all its career.  ��������� ' ��������� V.  To have a successful career, either  as a stenographer or book-keeper, a  course at the Success Business Col*  lege, corner Main and Tenth Avenue,  will go far towards giving you the  realisation of your ambition.  '.   e   e'e  The Sanitary Market, 2513 Main  street, near Broadway, sells meats,  fl**h and poultry of a, little better quality and for a little less money than Ita  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of this issue.  '      ���������   *. ���������  Ernest Shaw, D.C. Doctor of Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue E.,  close to Main Street. Office hours,  1:30 to 6. Often a slight derangement  of the spine, is the cause of prolonged  disease and suffering. Chiropractic  corrects the spine.  ��������� ���������   ���������  G. E. McBride ft 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; -,.-���������  Spring Wall Paper  is latest in design .and beat inj  quality.  ���������*'....*>   Our  Paints  *���������>. -.  are unexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  If you contemplate having  your bouse papered or painted,  call oh us. ���������  Vancouver Horse Show  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  ���������f    fhm Fair. 1921  To-morrow is the Closing-Day of the Vancouver  Horse Show.    Do not miss it, as it is a case of  Last the best of all the game.  WtRtOwenHHorrisan  3337 Main Street  A Pail, With Wattr-  a Brush���������and a Pkg. of  Alabastine  ta-*v.--  AtofinMr  tenet* fruit  CkmramTSm  -nrnAtnasfer-a tb* aglkst walls Itfto walls ef besety-ef art  ~   -<4 reflaeaMMt.   Alst-asUat walls arc pleasiaf to.tlw  taoat caldvated tastes.. Aayose eaa apply  AUbsstiaebyroltoirinKmc-Ureetioss.   All  y-w seed Is a pall, with water, aad e eat  trash. Tbe rest Is easy.   Alabsstiae. t-aVkc  wall paper sad|kale-MBiae, haitScas, sad becomes  pert oT th* wsU Hsttf.    AlebtsUne sticks to the wall  perraaaeaUy. It is tb* oaly absolutely ssnlUty wall coverinc.  A oew coat eaa 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 Alabaatine is.  FREE STENCILS  These free Stencils are worth from 60c. to  $1.00. Tbey enable you to more beaut,  ifnlly decorate your bomew Call  l'' i IHIVHV   ^^^i^--*****^   in for particulars.  Sold by W. R. Owen & Morrison  Household Goods and Builders' Supplies can be  purchased here at lowest possible  prices.  / f '  iffiia  "f***"  "THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. April 25.1913  4^.,t.,t..j..t.f..H-������'>������--**>-l"*"l"M������*>*I*-l*-M-������<t���������������������������!'���������'���������!��������� 1' M 'I ***������������������������ l"l"������'i"������"l"i"y l-M-9* -5  ���������- *!  + -1-  I THE SECRET  PAUL FARBEY  BY JOHN MARCH  J������*������-r<*4S--H-'l'*������'l"l !��������� M"I"1"I"M !��������� *���������***%t***************'*********'*  1 concludea this was the right place  to look for him; I never felt, so  pleased to see the boy Jn my lite as  1 did when 1 saw blm stretched out  there in the shrubbery."  Felix handed tha glass to his friend,  and Jack Hunter thought the access  of color In hla face could not have  been caused by the slow and careful,J  process -of pouring out the wine.  "Lady Hargrave aent for me tbla  evening," he resumed, after touching  his glass against the Squire's, "to aee  Judith, but wberf I arrived she waa  tone."  . "Gone where?" be asked, setting  down hla glass and staring at the doe-  tor. ,,../  "Don't kjkow; >jnoonlng about the  grounds, I concluded. I waited some  'time, but she couldn't be found; any*  way- It' was soon bruited about that  Vr. Farley was not ln the house, and  then, iss seems a natural sequence  -where that fellow ls concerned* Sir  Thomas and Lady Hargrave looked at  fne another with that kind of lntelli*  tence which conveyed the lmpreaaion  ttat they bad solved the mystery. I  aald I felt convinced be was hero, and  would find him and send him home.  I did find him, and sent blm to the  flail In my trap, and laid, I suppose.  ��������� that unjust suspicion.  "I like that lad.' Felix," he said, attar another alp. "I take an interest In  him; and I am sure he is a good lad.  Mo one.with any discernment wants  -*to look Into those beautiful eyea of  his without feeling pretty sura there'a  a beautiful soul, mind, and character  behind   tbem.    Heavens! it. the lad  ful physique and blinded by pension���������  why, It's only a miracle, Felix, you  didn't kill him."  The squire dropped his band, picked  up bia pipe, and kicked a chair out ot  hla path.  "No. don't come with me; I'll aay  ���������sod-night to Agnes and let myself  oot,'* and with a conscious laugh tbe  doctor closed the door.  Felix lighted his pipe and, smoked.  Hf leaned back hi tbe leather chair  with his teeth clenched on the amber  mouthpiece hour - after hour, but he  did not draw much comfort or solace  from ita soothing fumes. Hla bead  ached and hla heart ached, and hla  mind went persistently back to the  scene in the shrubbery. Paul's whlto,  face and the agony ln the beautiful  eyes haunted him. Tbe vision had  teased him before, but be had kept it  under cool, moderate control while  bia Wrath lasted, and his fierce sense  of injury was like a live coal. The  anger, the resentment, the Indignation, had died bard, but it was quite  but, gone now, and he waa sorry, more  sorry than Paul would believe or perhaps ever know. Agnes married and  at Eaat Weyberne, Farley gone from  the neighborhood, the old loneliness,  tbe solitary evenings back! He shivered, and the demon remorse clutched,  hla heart and sent a apasm of pain to  his throat. .-  CHAPTER XV,  The Widow's Warning  Paul aat at the writing-table In the  library at Weyberne Hall.  His elbows  were mine how proud I should be of I wereon Its polished surface, hlelbead  him!"  He looked at Felix, but the Squire  .kept his eyes on tbe fire and gave a  reluctant, unsatisfactory grunt.  .-Ill never believe," he resumed, "a  great mind, a mind like Farley's, capable ot Idle, evil though ta.   Impurity,  , aordld ��������� craft; liberty  of   license,   or  treachery, are not Indigenous   to   a  salad like his; vice couldn't flourish In  each a Soli."  "Farley   has   a champion In ' yon,  (Jack,!* Felix remarked grudgingly.  The   lad   needs   one,   everybody  , teems to have their knife Mn   him  aomewhere, for some  reason.    The  fellow is persecuted, and It makes my  blood boil.'' v  . "i don't see that." the Squire said,  looking at bis pipe to see why It  wohld not draw.. "Because I happen  to object to his banging round Agnes,  ft doesn't follow that other people���������"  "Put you are not everyone, Felix,  pay dear fellow," Hunter Interposed  with a smile and a friendly grip on  his knee, "other people have grievances. Now, for instance, I waa at  Farmer Ashwood's this morning, and  they told- mef young Mr, Farley at the  ffall was engaged to;be married to  Mrs! Wycherly; thl* evening it is delicately hinted he has eloped witb BflSS  Hargrave; and latefr 1 hear   be.  If  toree-wjbipped for kissing Miss Flew  Ing. The boy's back Isn't broad  enough to bold the amount of mla-  ohlef these busy bodies will want bim  to take upon himself.   I should like,"  supported by his large thin hands. A  book���������a new edition of Herodotus In  Greek���������waa face downwards on the  table, a roll of manuscript, a half  written aheet of foolscap, and a newspaper lay within hla reach. Presently  he moved his chair back ln a gentle,  cautious manner, rose stiffly, and  walked slowly, with evident difficulty,  across tha soft velvet pile to the other  end of the room.  He stood there a space and raised  his arms carefully above his head,  bringing them down again slowly, and  clasped tbem loosely behind. He went  heroically through tbe exercise several times, gave one or two, little  groans, sighed, returned to his chair,  and pushed It nearer the fire. He  sank painfully into It. a few beads, of  moisture on bis forehead, fatigued, but  elated and satisfied with his physical  endurance and his strenuous strength  of mind*  "I'll run ray eye over the letter  again." he said to himself, drawing* a  thick, cream-crested envelope from  hla breast pocket and unfolding a i  sheet of fine, close, sharp writing, and'  fixing hla eye-glasses morb accurately,  he read: "My Parting,--Two days  bave gone, and 1 am starving for a  I-llmpse of your dear face.   I have  Ived a lifetime since you went, Paul,  and yet I can still feel the tremble of  ought to get on In this'age of ener\at-  ing ease  ana ia2y Superficial refine- {  ment.    But how  are you?    Tell  rne  exactly how you've b������en, elBe 1 shan't  know what physic: to send you. Sick?"  "A little last 'night," he owned reluctantly. ."I have a headache, I'm  stiff and sore, of course, and a hit  chilly and seedy, but it might have  been worse. I am thankful to be able  to get downstairs."  "Let me see you walk," Hunter said.  He limped back to the lounge by the  fire, and tbe doctor followed him.  drew up a chair, and sat down facing  "Don't you think you would find  Some relief tn abusing Fleming a bit?"  he asked, laughing.  Paul shook his head and smiled a  little.  "I committed the offence, Mr. Fleming saw me, and some sort of correction was no doubt merited, but not the  severe measure he resorted to; the  punishment exceeded the-crime, doctor." ������ .-.���������������.."���������.  "It did, Farley; lt was a very cruel  flogging, and Felix realises It now."  "I'm afraid I realise it more than  he," Paul said, wrinkling his forehead  as he moved in hie'ebair.  Doctor Hunter laughed, and stroked  his knee.  "I don't know whether I would rather be fBkyour or Fleming's shoes." he  said; "It must be worse to be mentally sore, and besides Felix feels he  haa made something of a fool of himself."  "'Why; he was right in the main."  "Was he? Well, I did not object; I  was not Inclined to take It up."  "But what had you to do with it?"  "Only tbls, I mm engaged to Agnes,  and I wish the matter to drop; It's too  utterly foolish to make a song about.?  Paul sat up with a decided show, of  interest.  "You are engaged to Agnes-" he exclaimed, a smile breaking over Ills  face, "a la bonheur! That is good  news; it's Just a flash of brightness  through all the heaviness. I am  pleased."  "I believe you are, Farley, genuinely  pleased. I don't think you have a  spark of feeling against me."  "Against you! Why, you' have my  warmest sympathy, my heartiest fishes and regards. It's a splendid idea;  I wish you no end of luck and happiness. You "couldn't have told me anything that would give me more pleasure���������it's glorious news!"  "Then It's all 'right, Farley}, I rm  My happiness, has  late In life, and I  [tt> the full, without  ipped on another's  it���������you 7 understand.  LAND NOTIGES  of  your arms. It is almost midnight, and  I am tired out with watching for you,  but I must write, Paul, for such a  swarm of clamoring love-thoughts  ..   ,   . ,.   ,    -. .    , cannot be denied*  I am sitting by my  he said, in a peculiarly Impressive���������! wmdow facing We*yberne Hall. The  tone, looking steadily into the Squire's 1 worid is sleeping; there's nothing to  eyes, "I should, like for two reasons ] distract me but the stars, the alghtin-  to get him out of (his neighborhood.'  - Felix took his pipe from his mouth  and gazed inquiringly at the doctor,  While a little pain; very small and shy  at first, came creeping, turning, twist-  log. and gradually wormed itself into  tbe core of his being, and there commenced to tug at his heartstrings.  "1 was at the Ash woods' this evening, as you heard me say." he continued, pulling bis chair closer and bend-  log forward. "I was called in to sea  ���������Jennie, the youngest girl, the pretty  one. she's a little queer, and the symptoms all go to make up a suspicious  case. Wbeu Far ley'a engagement was  "mentioned   a   look   passed   between  gale In the thicket, and the murmur  of tbe distant waterfall by the Marsb  Mill. My borne la very beautiful tonight, Paul. There's a red, gold moon,  and it's shining on tbe holly and on the  yews, and among the briars woven In  the hedge. -At the end of the drive  tbe gate Is open, gaping wide for you,  Paul, for Its master, tor my master.  When you come to-morrow, my dart-  j ing. I. shall be kneeling here among  tbe moon-beams in the chill night air,  watching for your black shadow to  cast a darker shade over the autumn's  mellow tints. A little bird has flown  by and whispered fairy news���������bey,  presto! my lover went to'London yes-  Jennie and her mother which satis-,! ferday  and birdie told me wbnfc took  fled me thst whenever I choose   to' hftn there.   h waa the little jewelled  give the indisposition a name tho ra- foible, the rivet to tbe links wo forged j sider.   W<    aponslbllity will be laid at Farley's  ������ ,������Sy hours ago.   You will bring it  much his heart Is bound up In ber.  quite  satisfied,  come to me rat!  want to enjoy.I  feeling I had  heart to reach  tad?" y^A-y-:  "I quite understand," he, answered,  a dewiness in hla eyes, "and all I cant  say ia, Agnes Fleming is the luckiest  woman I know."    \ y  The ^doctor laughed, and laid bis  hand on the-arm of Paul's chair.  "I expect you have formed a1 very  fair estimate of the trouble upstairs?"  A distressed expression came Into  the dark eyes.  "I'm afraid 1 have come very near  the lamentable truth. I have been trying to persuade myself that the weakness Is only temporary. Can't you  predict a short Journey through the  wooda?"  "Yes, under favorable conditions.  Constant fretting has unhinged ber  mind, Farley, but the mischief at present is quite local; tbere is nothing,  radically wrong, nothing but wbat,  given ber heart's desire, could easily  be remedied- I suppose you couldn't  find It in your heart to accept this  overflow of affection and look upon It  as a blessing in disguise?"  "No. I couldn't." be said, earnestly,  "I eouldnt.^  "Not If the powers tbat be were  brought to see the policy, tbe advisability of the step?" tbe doctor asked,  persuasively, "and tbe arrangement  were to save Miss Judith (rem a particularly bard fate?*7  "No," Paul saW again ta the same  pathetically earnest tone, "J couldn't,  doctor. I am sorry, exquisitely sorry,  for Sir Tbbmas/snd ;Lady Hargrave;  tbey have my entire; sympathy. I  would do anything In reason, I would  not spare- myself help or comfort, but  l couldn't marry their daughter. However plausibly you put it. In whatever  pitiful colors you painted; Miss Judith's  sad situation, it would net alter my  determination. It has not been my  fault, doctor. I hope 1 have never  acted te any but aat- honorable and  courteous way."  Doctor ' Hunter looked away and  smiled * little.  "Even  where I willing,"   Paul   resumed,, "there is Mr. Pelham to con*  We know from experience how  TA-ffCOTJVSB XVAKS WSTBICT  Disti.et of Coast, Bang** 2  TAKE -iii'tice   tliat   George   Hunt  Vancouver;',-,.B.    C.   occupation   janitor,  intends to'-apply for permission  to pur-  oim.-.(-  tiie  following described lands.  11 iir.iifi.eins at a post planted at the  north  ������*nl  of Tsunial)  Lake and  about  40 chains >vest of. Robert B. Ellis's Initial poot> thence west 40 chains, thence  south 16.0 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.   Said  Tsuniah  Lake  being  east  of. and  near  Chilco Lake ln_the 2nd Range. 7 ������  GEORGE HUNT,-  /Per rrfcnk.R. Angers, Agent.  Late, 28th Dtecember, 19i3.  TAiroomm iasto putbic*  XMstrtet of Ooaat, aeage a  TAKE notice that Robert 9. Ellis, of  Vancouver.    B.    C,    occupation    agent,  Intenda to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of Tsunlah Lake on the eaat shore,  thence meandering along the shore south  80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place of  comemncement, containing' C40 acres  more or. less. Said Tsunlah Lake being  east of i and near Chllco Lake In the 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLIS.  Per >'ri>nk R. Angers. Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  yavoootbb x*ajto sis-taxcr  Surtctet of Coast, Meage 8  TAKE notice that Thomas Mathews,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation agent,  intends to apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  north-east end of Tsuniah Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's initial post Thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence aouth 80 chains, tbence baCk to  place of commencement, containing #40  acres more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake  being earn of arid near Chilco- Lahe In  the Snd Range.   THOMAS MATHEWS.  Per E rank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912. ;  ���������Ajraovras   Mstrlet et Ooaat, Baaga: a  TAKE notice that George C. Hinton 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 Tsuniah Lake, thence north  160 chains, thence-east 40 chains, thenoe*  south 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing S40 acres  more or less. Said Tsuniah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake in the 2n<7  Range.  GEORGE C. HINTON,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent,  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  YAMcovram *uto axnamr*  lMstriot of tPaast, gjaiigs s  TAKE notice tha* W. A. Wright, of  {Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a poet planted at the  east ahore of Taunfah  Lake and one  mile south of George C. Hlnton's Initial  post, thence meandering along the Lake  ahore south 80 chants, thence east 80  chains,. thence north  89 chains,  thence  eaek  to place of commencement,  containing  640 acres  mere  or  less,   said  Tsuniah Lake being East of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2mf Range.   .  W. A. WRIGHT.  Per Frank R.'Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th Decembers 1912.  VA*COUYl������ uun> DZSTJUCT  .. ���������, Diatriot of ooaat, Baaga' a  TAKE notice that Alex. Fletcher of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon' carpenter,  intends to. apply for permission to purchase tiie 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 pqst,  thence meandering down the river. 80  chains, thence west 80 chain's, 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.        .  TABCOOTBB BASTS S������TJUCT  XMatrlotof ooaat, Baaga a  TAKE notice that Alex. MacMUtanof  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission .to purchase tbe following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of a Bay on the West side of Chilco Lake about thirty mites from the discharge  of  the   Lake,   thence  weat   160  chains,  thence north   40 chains,   thence  east   ISO chains,  thence  back  to  place  of commencement, 'containing 649 acres  more or leas.  .ALEX. MacMILLAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date, 18th February. 1913.  TAjraomri   7 XHaftet of C*aat. Baaga 1  TAKE notice that Thotnon G. Holt of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation contractor,  intenda to apply for permission to pur  chase the following described landa:���������  point 300 paces south of the Junction of  Sheep Creek with the Chilco River and  10 yards east of the trail to ChUpo Lake;  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 99 chains, - thence  back :to place of commencement^ con*  taining 640 acres, more or lees..  THOMAS G. HOLT.;      ; 7  .   Per Jean Eugene Angers; Agent  Date, JOth December. 1912.   ,7 :   ^    ���������  TAJTOOVVSK Z>AXf-0 DX8TBZC*  Oistrlct of Ooaat, Bang* 8-  TAKE notice that Charles E. Coling of  Vancouver,   B.   C,   occupation    agent)  intends to apply fo������ permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  -   Commencing at a post plapted in the  Nemiah Valley- arid adjoining the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve No.  1, thence north 80 chains, tbence 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.  i ��������� ��������� , '  .   TABOOVTaB Z*ABB BXSJCBIO*  amm* ot Ooaet, Meage *  TAKE notice that J. E. Hanrahan or  Vancouver. B. C, occupation  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following-described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley arid adjoining the  south-west corner post ot Indian Reserve No. l; thence meandering along the  lake shore south 80.chains, thenca eaat  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement,, containing 640 acres more or leas, said Nemiah valley being near Chilco Lake.  J. E. HANRAHAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date.  14th February,  *l 913.      7-7  TAITCOOTBB SABTS BtS������BXCRr  Xtttrtstet of ooaat,' Baag-a a 7  ,   TAKE notice, that Harry Roberta bf  Vancouver, B   C, occupation hotelman.  Commencing at a post pTarTt^on"thevt.lntends to apply"for~permission to nuttf  west  shore  of  the  Chllco  River.at\a{?������>������������������������_the following described lands:--   owing described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of  the Chilco  River,  at  a  I'point where it cornea out of Chllco Lake.7  ' tbence west 80< chains, thene* north SO  chains,   thence  east   80  chains,. thence,  .meandering along the west ahore of the  Lake,  back to place of comemnceiheht.  ������.*on taining 64e acres more or leas.  HU1RRT ROBERTS.  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date, X8th l>jc:.nber. 19.2.  Stattlat of Ooast,  TAKE notice  that A.  M.  B*attl������ of \  Vancouvar. B. C, occupation auctioneer,  Intends, to apply for permiaaton to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post painted on the  west shore of Chllco River,' about -five  miles down from Chilco Lake and adjoining R. N. Gilmour's- initial .post,  thenca meandering tip the river 80  chains, thence south 80 chains., thence  went 89 chains, thence back'to place of  cemmcBcement, contalnlnr 940 acres,  more or less. 7  .     A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Eugene" Aagers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912*.  door."  ; "I>oes be know the girl?" Felix  asked, beginning to walk up and down  tbe room.  "I saw him speaking to her once,  and trom what I could gather he was  directing her somewhere.   The hussy '  bad a mind to speak to bim, and. prob- i  ably feigning to be a stranger, asked  the way." j  "And your other reason?" he asked,'  coming to a standstill before the doc  tor.  ^���������it's   worse   and  Taan  the other.    I  you,  Felix, only  afraid���������that- Judith  Hargrave'a mind is giving way."        |  "Great heavens, Jack, how horrible!!  Why are women brought up without >  being taught  to control  themselves?!  You must be mistaken, Jack." !  "1   hope  1 am," he said  fervently.'  "I hope 1 am, Felix."  He  buttoned 'bis   coat  and  looked  around for bis hat.  ���������   "There's some kind of dilemma, too.  at the Larches, isn't there?" he asked.  "Yes," Felix said in a constrained  yoice, "I  believe there is���������at least I  know tbere ia.   If I had been a trifle  to me, Paul, or���������shall I come to-you?  No power on earth shall keep my  sweetheart from me; 1 want him���������-I  must bava my husband soon. The sun  ln heaven is hot, but not so hot nor  so parched, Paul, as the waiting heart  you've quickened, darling!"  "There ts a veiled threat in It, and  I should understand if a nature If I  were cute enough to read between the  lines," he muttered, limping to the  window'.  more    imnortant <     He Bt������red  ���������croU tb*  freen: 1*wn**r  amT������f������.M   ������������a  stretch ot upland, amllingbeneath tbe  am afraid-mind   October sunshine, ��������� far-away musing  look In bis eyes.  "I wish be could see It; I would give  a great deal for hia bold opinion," be  muttered: "but, par bleu! the milk's  spilt and I cannot afford to grixxle  over it. I'll face the odds alone; the  struggle will hearten me. 8he shall  not ruin me. I'll stay my time, even  if the tide is strong against me. I  must leave the rudder to swing- round,  but. Indifferent oarsman aa I am, I'll  pull or perish!*  An imperious, bold knock on the  door by bard, strong knuckles, per-  kiiow mere io.   n ��������� u.u w^.. -  _. formed, simultaneously with its swift  less hasty I might have been able to j opening, startled him, and Dr. Hunter  '* ' ���������   *    s-    ���������"V    -      ���������..1.1     "lUnra'ncr  tell you the truth about tbe matter  t "Well, see to it," he said, holding  \ out his hand for a parting shake, "see  to it, there's a dear, good fellow. That  innocent reserved lad is no manner of  match for a woman like Mrs. Wycherly. You'll see to it, Felix?"  ��������� "I will," he said, crushing the doctor's band/in a vice-like claBp, "if he  Will let me, and it's in my power, and  ���������I say, old man, you spread It on  rather thickly about Farley���������eh, didn't  you, Jack?"  "No. on my honor, I did not," he re-  torned trayely, "a man pf your power-  stepped in with a   genial   "Morning,  Cv-ak-r|s>y."' '  "I went straight up to your bedroom, young man," he said, taking him  unceremoniously hy the shoulders and  turning him to the light "I expected  to find you there after my strict injunctions yesterday.'"  "A fellow who has his living to get  can't Indulge in capuan holidays, doctor" he expostulated, flushing and  hacking a little. "If I can by any pos  Blbility crawl I ought to be up attend  ing to my duties."  "With those Spartan principles, you  .Vancouver,  Ik C. occupation hotelman,.  f intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands-  _ Commencing at a post p tan ted on the  T don't ���������<>������ mt wiv tn halnlsc! west   shore   of   the   Chile*   River   two  l tont see my way to ������*eipi������g,mnei!| from ctineo Lake md one m���������e  from Charh-e Over's initial post; thence  meandering down the river 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south SO  chain's, thence back to place of wm*  mencerr-Vnt, containing 640 acres more  or less.  ���������WILLIAM WORDEN.  Per .Tean Eugene Angers, Agent,  date, 28th December, 1912.  It would be an unwise and cruel move.  The proposed remedy would simply  court another gun disaster."  Jack Hunter knit his thick brows.  and contemplated Paul's clever faca-l  and small shapely head resting against  the pink silk cushion.  "it's something akin to a Gordlao  knot," be Said, "and I'm not racaualni-  ed wttb an Alexander shrewd to cut  ft In twain.   Poor Judith; poor An  tbony.  tbem."  "Get them married. Dr. Hunter,"- he  said, bending forward eagerly. .It's  the only help passible. Get them married, e^fekly; with her parenta and  Mr. Pelham on your side lt oughanot  to be ��������� very difficult task."  "U would be easier if. you were not  here. Farley.** be said, looking at him  anxiously. "Is It absolutely imperative you should Temaln?"  A hard stubborn look came into his  eyes; they glittered ominously.  "Imperative just so; far aa my own  Interests are concerned^" he said, a  little cynical smile catching his upper  lip. "Do you think. Dr. Hunter, I am  called upon to relinquish an excellent  appointment, credentials, recommendations in certain quarters where a  chance of preferment is only possible,  for no fault whatever of my own? It's  rather bard lines now that I am a few  rungs on tbe ladder. It's like shitting  the thing and throwing me to the  ground, stunned for a time, and when  I have recovered my senses and steadied my nerves sufficiently I can go  back to the bottom, begin all over  again and commence mounting from  solid earth."  "How long, have you been,:here, Farley?" 'j- -   y. -  "Four months, and-1 must stay another two.   It'a little enough, too little  (Continued on Page 7) I  TAwootrrw* **������* atarmtcr  PlsWct ef Poost, BJaaft a  TAKE notice that Kitffene Cleveland  of Collingwood East, B. C. ocupatlon  argent, intends to apply for permission to  paachase the following described lands:  Commencing at a poet planted near  Tanntab Lake one mlfb south of W. A*.  Wright's initial post aa* about on* hundred and flfty paces from the Lake shore  a*HJ two miles from the head of the  Laice. thence South 90 chains/thence  east 40 chains, thence north 80 chalna,  thence back to place of comemncement.  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsuniah Lake being east of and near  Cttifeo Lake in the 2nd" Range.  EUGENE CLEVELAND.  .. Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1918.  'TAHOOUTWI *WMf?> 9Vt99W9  IMsttlet of Ooaat, Moage a  TAKE notice that Rt. McDowell, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation merchant,  inDewds to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  \  Cowtmencing at a post planted three-!  mlfte north of the head1 er Taunlah *-*Ke  an-JTitbree wiles from Robert B. Ellis*  initial   post;   thence   south   80   chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north  8-9  cha-fna.  thence  back  to  place  of  commencements  containing- Ste acres  more  or fes^, said Tsuniah Lake being east of  and' near Chllco Lake fn .the 2nd Range.  H. McDOWKLl*  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December; 1912.  TAVooxrvgn mnn> mwr9ptT' .  Ofatrict of Ooaat, Meage 9  TAKE  notice   that  Wallace   Law.,  ot  Vitne&uver,  B.  C,  ocenpation  salesman,  itftetods to apply for permission to purchase the following- described lands*:  Commencing at a poet planted oa the  treat shore of the Chilco River near the  Junction   of  the   Sheep  Creek  and   100  yards south of the trail to Chllco Lake;  thence south 80 chatns. thence went 80  chains,   thence  north   80  chains,   thence  back  to   place  of commencement,   containing 940 acres more or less.  WALLACE  LAW.  Per Jean- Eugene Angers; Agent  Date. 30th December. 1912.  r*mcovram Mama ataamwr  -Dlstrlev et Coast, Meage *  9*39999999. SAX*  Isiiiut of Ooast,  - TAKE notice that R. N. Qllmour of  Vancouver. B. C, ���������; occupation . clerk,  intenda to apply for permiaaton .td purchase the following described lands,:���������  -D-mtneiicing at a post planted on, the  weat ahore of the Chilco River about Ave  mHes down the river from Chllco- Lake  and two miles, down from Ales. Fletcher's Initial post, thence meandering  dawn the river, thenee West 99 chains,  thenca south 80 chains, thence back  to place of commencement, containing  9������9> acres, more or less. A  R. N. GILMOUR.  1 ,     Per Jean Eugene. Angers, Agent.  Date, 99th December. 1912.  TAKE nolle* that T. F. Peterson of  VanoenVer, B. c, occupation- manufacturer, intends to apply for permission  to ^urcb-ase   the     following- described  Commencing at a post planted about  on* nwe north of the head ef Tsunlah  Lake. *-������d one mlle^ north of Robert B.  Cilia's  Initial   post,   thence   north   so  cttaioe, thence west. 40 chains,  thence  aouth  99 chains,  thence bank  to place  or commencement, containing 320 acres  more or Teas, said Taunlah Lake being  east of and near Chllco .Lake.  T. F. PATERSON.  Per. Jean Eugene Angers^ Agent.  Date. 29th December. 1912.'  of Ooo**, Moage 9  ���������y. TAKE notice^ that Charles Over, of  Vancouver, B. C^ occupation hotelman,  Intends to apptly for permission to purchase the'following described lands:������������������  Commencing at a post planted oa the  west shore of tbe Chilco River one mile  down from Its source,- one mile north of  Harry Roberts initial poet, thence meandering.down the river 10 chains,.thence  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,'  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or less.  CHARLES OVER.  Per Jeaat Eugene Angers, Agent  Date. 28th December, 191.2.  T������i  TAKE notice that J. Frlsken of Vancouver, H. C. occupation bank Clerk;  intenda to apply tor permission to'pur-  ichaae the following described lands:���������  , Conwnonctng at a post planted on the  south- shore of Choelquolt- Lake at .a  point* 89 ehains west of the north west  corner poet of Lot 361. thenee meandering along the shore west: 80 chains,  thence - aouth 80 chains, thence east 80  chaiha...'tbence back to place of com-  menceniefit. containing 640'aeres more  or le*-. said Choelquolt Lake being  near.Cttrteo Lake  J. FRISKEN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date-. 31st December, 19T2.  T*5SSS^������a^f^^  TAKE notice that W. H. Swan, of  Vancouver. B. C. t������f*upatron bank clerk,  intend* to apply for permission to purchase the following' described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  Mouth short' of Choeliiueit. Lake at. a  poh������t adjoining the north-west corner  pos* of Lot 361. .thance meandering  along the shore west 99 chains, thence  oonth 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  tnence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less, said  Choelquolt Lake' being near Chllco Lake.  W. H. SWAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  i'Date. 31st December. 1912.  Siatrtot ������r ooast, iaaage a  TAKB notice ahat R   G, McSween of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank ,-elerk,  intenda to apply for permission t* par-:.  chaae the following described lands:-r-  Vommant-lng ut a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake about  M chains west of J. Frlaken'a Initial  post, thence .meandering along the ahore,  ISO chains west, thence Sbuth 40 chains,  thence ea#t 160 ehains, and meandering  along the north shore of an unnamed  lake, .thence back to place of commencement, containing 94* acres more or less,  said Choelquolt Lake being near Chilco  Lake.  ��������� _. R. GT WcSWBEN.  Per .lean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, list December. 1912.  ���������������������������: T*s^sa?-ssweT y  TAKE notice that Mrs. W. Rogers  Newman, of point Grey, B. C oceapa-,  tion housewife, intends to apply -for permission to punrhase the following, described lands:��������� - ' y  ���������* Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Lot 383, thence north  89 chalnR, thence west 80 chains, thence  sbuth 80 chains, 'thence back to place of  commencement; containing 640 aeren:  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley Is  ear Chilco Lake.  M. ROGERS NEWMAK  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,   15th Febrnary.  1913.  inm^O^-wS^^  TAKE notice that T. H. Tracy, of>  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer;  intends to apply for permission .to purchase the folio win* described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  four mHes fr-Mn the head of Tsuniah  Lake and adjoining H. McDowells liii-'  tlal post; thenee north 160 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 189 chains,  thence back to place of commencement;  containing 6*0 acres more or lee--, said'  Tsunlah Lake being east of and near  Chilco Lake fn the second range..  >> T.  H-  TRACY.  j    Per Frank RvAng-������rs, Agent.  Date. 2Sth December. 1,812.  TAKE Notice that William Worden of | Vancouver,   B._ C:L     ocupatlon     brokeB;.  TAVcoo-f-eR sajn> atatatcr  Oistrlct of Onsat, Meage 9  TAKE   noUce   Uwit   A.   M.   Leltch  of  intends to apply for permiMlon to pur  chase the followteg described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the-  Nemiah Valley about 20 yards soutl*-  east of James Robertson's pre-emption  post No. 384 and adolnlng the northwest corner pest of same, thence eaat  SO chains, thenee north 80 chain's, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to pla*������ of  commencement containing 640 ' aeres  more or less-, said Nemiah Valley oetng  near Chilco. Lake..  A. M. LE1TCH.  Pinr- Joan Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date, 14th Fehrwary. 1913.  9*MV9mT9MMM������amJ*mt99  Btatrlet of Ooast, Memge 9  TAKE' notice that H. A. Matthews of  Vancouver. F. C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the  N.cmiali Valley and adjoining the southeast corner, post of J. A. Hanrahan's  initial' post, thence sonth 40 chains,  thenca- east' 160 chains, thence north 49.  chains, thence back to place of co������f-V \ I  mencement containing C49 acres more or.'  less, sale* Nemiah Valley being near  Chito* Lake. .,   '  H.  A.  MATTHI'-WS.  Date. 17th February, 191S. ^m  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Ag^i}t.yr*  tavoovws* mama ro-omuo*  aurtrict of eftst. Meage 9  TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret Xe������9  Mn of Vancouver. B. C, occupation'  housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described  binds:��������� '  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley two miles north of the'  northwest corner of Indian Reserve No.  J; thence east 89 chains, thence north 80  ehains,   thenee   west   80   chains,   thence  t meandering  along   the   Shore,, pf''Chllco  Lake  back*.to  place  of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.        ������������������  BIARGARET NEWMAN*  .  Per Jean Eugene 'Angers,. Agent.  Date 15th February, 1913.  3-18-13-16-5.13   7 .' 7  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  NOTICE is hereby given' that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the' undersigned, as Manufacturers' AgentB and. Merchants, in  the City of Vancouver, has' this day  dissolved by mutual consent.    .      . '  All debts owing to tbe partnership  are to be" paid to J. A. Laidlaw, at  1775 Eleventh Avenue West,' Vancouver, B. C, and all claims against said  partnership are to be presented to the  said J. A. Laidlaw, by whom the same  will be settled.  Dated at Vancouver, B. C, this 3rd  day of April, A. D. 1913      7    -  J. A. LAIDLAW,    ,  JAS. M. ROBERTSON.  Witness:  j. P.-McINTOSH;  Which can be depended upon to give satisfactory  service, that^s theV RUDQE WEEK^E  v  Easy Running, Strong  Durable.    ���������' / ..  In-:��������� both   Gents'   and  Ladie's Patterns.  ").  TI9DALLS LIMITED  B18-B20 Hastlnga Straet, Waat Va  B.O. ������-'A-
Friday. Aprl 25,1913
' THfe WESTERN CAI&."
y^r>Atf^
A ?y^^
4,
r-a
-p**"-
Knows
i      Just what's the matter with'
,   her. Even the doctors seem pus-
'   sled, And they are not doing her
any good.
* How often we hear statements
like the above. Are ypu tn auch
a condition If so, you should
, consult a Chiropractor. Have
you friend or relation who is 'n
such a state? If so, you should
tell bim to see a Chiropractor.
A Chiropractor Knows that all
disease   is   incoordination   be*
���   tween the varloua parts of the
7 body���lack of harmony between
the brain and the tissue cells.
This ia caused by pressure of
;   nerves.   The Chiropractor by, a 7
... skilful movement of his hands on������'
the spine of the sick person re*
.- moves the pressure. The nerves .
< which bave been dormant by rea-
-' son of the pressure again become
active, and Nature by this means
effects a cure.,
���The Chiropractor never claims A
A  to cure.   All, be does is to remove tbe pressure and -thus open 7 ���
������. the. door for Nature to do her
wonderful work-;.7.77
The Chiropractor- never . wor* : >
ries himself or the patient by
seeking to give a name* to the
7  trouble.- The trouble: Is simply
,7. an effect for which there must
7, be a cause.   "Every effect haa a
y cause.''    So   tbe   Chiropractor
.finds the cause, removes It, and
7 then In the ordinarj course of
. things the effect should cease.
There la a magazine published
in Toronto, named "T4��e .Cana*\'A
dlah . Chlropractorir  |lf;ri yon:>
...x would. Uke a cojpy, aslf'^DiPone ���<
at the addres bfelow.   It is free
fbr the asking, and will tell yon
:  things worth luibwlhg. 7      . . 1 ���.
,���������' '���' ' ���.'���,'���'" '-���' '" ' "'Ai'-'y' Ay ,;7 :'���'':'
Ernest Shaw, D.C.
Chiropractor.
250 22nd Avenue Bast
(Close to Mala 8t>
Office Hours: 1:30 lo 6..  Consultation
^
Phrenology
Free.
Blvaa	
On Business Adaptation, Health ��� and
'y-'-A^y x Hapless,    ,
306 Granville Street, Corner Robeor,
Hoars: 10 a.m. to ftp. m \
by far,, and, I must'insist on the six
months. Of causae, if yo^aucoeed in
gaining" Sir Thomas's rear and I am
dismissed witb a month's s alary, I, am
not a free agent, I take my chance,
but you must not ask me of nty own
free will to throw up a situation like
this, to cut myself adrift from, all social anchorage, to fight poverty, obscurity^ And starvation alone."
"Good,heavens, my dear lad!" Jack
Hunter - expostulated,    shocked.     "I
Tes. I think 1 will If you can pot
up the saddle to tbe right height for
me?"
"I'll put It as high as lt will go, but
I don't know it it will be very comfortable," he said, looking dubiously
at the length of Paul's legs.
"Well, If you wiU lend me a pair
of clips, light the lamp, and wheel the \
machine outside. I'll try it."
Paul Changed his bard hat for a
cloth cap, fastened his trousers tight
rw?
=*��***
m
tV*''.
of State Makes Kr*fi& Ve6.ra\
Views on State** New Uw Aaalnat
Japanese. *���*-      '    *        -.
wouldn't turn a* dog from a good borne  to his ankles, pulled on a pair of wool
'l-'x
vat* oeeJSmasS. don't
luKnr *-o*)T ataa, ask your
- tagal adviser.
JOHNSTON, ta* Seem
'���*����>-.������
319 Pender 3t, W.
Electite Ret^or^
 to lt��tmi^ta*aWiti**atM��n
T-ttaUt*-. Pr***awu* dflgar *nd,all gawil
in. rnMJttabuTorraoJor
Sold at
Campbeirs   Drug*   Store
*-h
Coe. Hastings andGranville Ste.,
Vancouver, B.C.
I v	
Ho^8owivea approvc^M L
FlogUxa because with it
ahabfry furniture iw4 all
woodwork���not jbnly floort
���aro made frandaome anew.
T^ey 9**4 it fonjo wty *W��
Alltel* drying, ffrwsy Mali
thnt fer axceia varniab or
paint.  YovajwMtry
to forage for himself.
Paul smiled a nervous smile that'
was more touching than tears. t |
"I beg your ��� pardon," he said, unsteadily, sinking back on to tbe cushion. 1 thought perhaps yoa might
consider it yoar duty to point ont to
Sir Thomas tbe wisdom of my dismissal. I know I am of use to him, and
tbat be appreciates me, bnt lf It came
to be bia daughter's welfare versus
his secretary's prospects, why I should
without hesitation go to the wall. The
true cause of my leaving and a hundred perversions of the troth would
leak out, such things always do
through dependents In some way or
other, and it would do me Infinite
barm; lt would simply spell social extinction. It ail sounds exceedingly
aelfiah, I know. It's self from begln-
ntac-.to end;-bnt, doctor, If you knew
besr I have worked, alaved, striven,
merely to attain the position I am now
In, you would not be surprised that I
clrag so tenaciously to present good.**
"My dear lad," be said, sitting on
tbe ana of Paul's chair and patting
his shoulders, "you shall keep lt for
aU of me, and If I couldrl would make
the good bettor. There wllj be dlfflb
cultles to face here, Farley, at tba
Larches, and elsewhere, but you ma$
rely upon me to befriend, ahould tbe
len glov%>, and? **ent out to the delighted boy,    -*$ "
"Shall I hold" it, air, while you
mount?'.' he s asked:
'Yes, If you like," Paul laughed; "I
dare say I Shall make a hash of setting ouj, but once I'm fairly started
I sbjUl do. (You'll see a fine specimen
of wobbling, Tom, if you wait long
enough."
Between them and without so much
difficulty as he anticipated, considering hia stiffness. Paul mounted and
aet off down tbe avenue in a fairly
straight course. - Tom followed a abort
distance to keep him in sight, and just
before Paul turned a corner he put his
fingers to his mouth, blew a abrlll.
Weird whistle, and snouted something
to tbe effect that he waa a crack cyclist, a chsiapiob rider.
The/grey afternoon fog had deepened into a dark nlgbt with scarcely
a star In the moonless sky. and Paul
had gone but' a few hundred yards
wben he felt a sprinkle of fine rain.
Tbe wind was rising, and dead against
him, but he comforted himself wltb tbe
assurance that the rain would hold off,
be Uttle more than'*misty drissle, unless the wind dropped.
The roads wero gctod around Weyberne, bard, even, and well tended,
with scarcely sufficient dip along bis
tbat it was scarcely perceptible.   He, President Wilson TMrtufh fMg-ftfo-
J- closed tbe door, crossed the room in s j    -.   ..���   .I_Il_ IfcErSgraE!^
couple oft strides, and held out hit'
hand.  With a swelling heart Paul pul
his into it, and they looked earnestly
into one another's eyes. ,      . .,-*--
"What did you do it for?" he asked   -- ~ >     ','       >       - .
Impioringly; "why dig you break faith     President  Wilson    and'-  Secretary
*'��on*t Keto explain a passim i Bryan>toUowIn* the **^**+
madness, because I can't." be said I v-ous. adminlatratlooa last Saturday
raising his great beseeching eyes. "1'made known tbelr |viewa on the Inter-
���lt ls my first real alip, sir, and I re 'nati0nal character of tbe legiala.ttoB
gret it with every fibre of my being.l_ow 0-^1-- 1- cnlifnnla hw -which
I thought perhaps if I came and aikedl��ow Dena,n* ��� Caliror���� Dy, Wjijco
you to, you would overlook It, Mr|J*Panese wouW  "��� Riwwate4:.t>0pa
-'. 'AA%
Fleming?" j owning land In that atate.  \yy ,   ,-v
*22SL\ ^STiTSLW mJZ&>*\ M^my"��^z^t,
amount of provocation, but nothing to Jw* Jobnson, made public -bolb^af,,
warrant the retaliation I made. You j Sacramento and Weablngtoa.-* 9aam^'
are the more injured party. 1 grant jarf Bryan'exptetsei tbe view of Pro*
���"iii yi��,!.��^,^ckiLt In! ft a.S �������* WU80n �������* **�� callltonint. As,
���well, I ought to be able to do thei   .   .,    .,���     .- . -     _���; ' -.        .
same.   Will y*ru forgive me. Farley?" t**���f WI* migbt^be coeurtrued aa, ft
"That's unfair," Paul said huskily;
"you ..are forcing me to compel you te
eat bumble pie. I, don't desire that,
and, moreover, I am not exactly cleat
what you vant forgiveness for."
"For thrashing you. Come, don't be
obstinate. Farley'"
,A {*$."* Tea
^ >X * T'J
*��� l*Vl   ...     l]
"" -.J    --  Ti
"���*�� r< -
;>< y
yiyd\{y*
;*�����.<*
"I never resented it," be said, look-
tag away from tbe gray eyea. "I de*;
served It. or at least you thought 1
did, and that's tbe same thing,
it waa what you said .that hurt me
I am ambitious, vain of my ability. Self
lab, and a great deal more, but not
������JUj. dlsposed.���, _������   l.^_ _7__..
(To be Continued)   *
violation of treaty obligations wMk
Japan, while the Senate'
drawn would hot >e
allenTlang legislation le to be 'enactod-
���at all. ;:- :' '''yyyyyyfy. ^yyyyy^yi
In tbla tbe Federal govenunent/'re*
cognises the sovereign risjbt of Call-^
foraia to legislate accordmg t^Hi'
It��� 'own Judgment, but today'e missba-e-
counselled caution;' ;-'jfy. ��� ^
Hi j-t-.iJal
-f^J-fr^M
v77:v^7KS^P��s#
Ay$%m$m
���y.9;'^lcS^M'''
ttsaakttodrsd usea about tbe bouse,
and out. Costs llt��r-^|^oneosb��
HOsauere fc*t. *J9* Has* ft cobw of
aolideaamai, a &**}*& ����
jwooiU, also H VTt��*ewiftf^n.rtury
.....jh. QoodpeintttotwsfilliLinoalssf*
.Write ua for name bf aaw -nearest yoo, and
r^-^l^rwBooktlWwmintwv^you.,
: -9mw999 r.*m
opporttm ty come vrlthln my province. route to torin a hlM r 0n ^^ ^M^
You wouldn't object to spend a week .lther plantations or ^ense #oodsbor*
? ^.v^!"^JSZ**** ^ H, dered the bJgk road all the way to
���*��?��� T!t? n!!*w,udl2f ?L*w . v i ����-*: Weyberne. increasing tbe gloom
'JZ^SlPy! *&���!*��> wl��L*��^'-:; ona dark night, and iim^lni into tbe
"Very well���ah, that reminds me> of convenient lurking places for loaf-
era, poachers, or any desperate ugly
characters. Paul was not nervous, he
had made the Journey many times on
foot alonCt and also In the squire's
company, and bah never met with a
sight or sound uebngruous with the
lovely rustic Bnglish roads and lanes.
Nevertheless, he waa not sorry to see
the Street lamps come shivering Into
life as he approached the small, dull,
country town. ".;.���;';--V :-���""' -*���''���
He rod* into the yard of the Popinjay, Jumped of f the machine, and aaked, tbe hostler if Mr. Ftsmlng's trap
was in their custody. The man
touched a early forelock, nodded; and
Intimated that tbe London train waa
due and the squire expected at any
minute, but Ahe mare would not be put
FeHx went<to Londou this morning.
He is returning by the 7.30 train, i
suppose} when you feel up to It you'll
run in there, and wish my little girl
Joy other old man?" !
"You are young enough In all con-;
science, sir," he said, laughing, "but
I don't think I will call at the Manor
House. I'll: send as pretty a message
as I can compose, by you, sir."    <.      j
"Now, Farley," he said, persuasively, transforming the ��entle patting in* i
to a firm grip, "don't nurse it, let tbe
resentment die a natural death. Fella1
would give his ears to be1 friends, I
know be would. He admitted last
nlgbt be bad been hasty, and I'm ver*
sure he would concede and condone a
good deal more this morning.  He said
tf tberre were anything be could do (or between the shafts until the gentle-
Why sencl yoiir sw :tt>y occupation wik*&ti*ty9^
Have yon observe li�� G^^wn talent |oj| Ws
Life's course? Buy Him a
boojc
We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.
CHRISTIAN UTERATURB DEPOT
1175 OranviHe Street        \
you with reference to tbls mlaunder*
standing' at the Larches, he would be
pleased to do It, if you ask bim. Tbe;
Initiative, I think, must rest with you;
ray boy. If you can bring yourself to
meet Felix in anything approaching a
friendly spirit, tbe rest will follow
sjnootbly as a natural consequence
man arrived to give his orders. He
wanted Into tbo Inn and met th* landlady on ..tbe tbresbold, buxom and
smiling, and as fresh looking as the
paint on the front of the bouse.
"Is your   sitting-room   disengaged,
Mr*. Radler?" he asked.
Yes/': she aald. pleasantly. ��� "until
You will be serving yonrjown Inte^gqn^iPienilng comes, and then he's
sets by tbtobiM tbis over. Farley."       very likely to go there and wait till
He smiled a little, and tbere was an the mare's put to."
expression in bis eyes wbicb baffled     "is he sure to go lo?" be asked,
tbe doctor's usual penetrative  saga- anxiously.
atZu.   w        .'  ... *.-    V..      . J.*(    WWe"' l can't be exactly sure, Mr,
"Thank you. I will bear it In mind.'' Farley," she returned, looking inqulr
**** 11 M'H'M ** II > 1111 111 I �� ** * ** * ll'td II1111 II 'I I il 11 I'l
Use Stave lake Power
Those Industries are Better
In ultimate results which use our electric
power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are
under a big expense for maintenance. A
trifling accident may disorganize their whole
svsfcem ��� more serious disturbance, with
attendant heavy losses involved, are not
preventable. Stave Lake Power is .undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars
and rates.
- i
be said, rising as the doctor stood uj��*
"I am much obliged to you for your
attention."
i'Tntl" be said brusquely. "I am;
backwards and forwards to see Mist
Hararave. Talfe care of yourself;
don" go out, keep warm, and He fallow
for awblle, and. ob. I'll let you know
tba exact date to fix for your Uttle
boUday." snd with a laugh and swing-
lag stride he was gone from tbe
fabm;:,'-;
., f*iul crawled; to: the typewriter, laid
a pocbetbook containing bis short-
bapd notes beside it, aug reeled off a
doxen letters wltb scarcely tbe easy
grace that generally characterised alt
bis movements. He put tbem In tbelr
leveret envelopes, stamped and, mad*
tbem into a tieat pile opf3be watting* ting-room
liable.' "������ -77^-' . \"   "
Once again,,wltb clencbed teeth, be
went bravely through a series of exercises, extremely painful and lascer-
attng to the nerves In blstbrulsed condition, but essential, and of tbe utmost Importance If be desired to preserve a remnant of agility, instead of
allowing bis muscles and sinews to
settle Into a practically paralysed
state of stiffness. He sank into his
chair exhausted, breathing quickly,
and went carefully through Mrs.,
Wycberley's letter for tbe third time.
-; "I wish he could see it," he said,
half aloud, "I wonder how I could man*
ageto-*"
He leaned back, closed bis eyes, and
cleaning bis hands oyer bis throbbing
temples, pondered deeply.
"I have it!" he muttered, starting
up suddenly and collapsing Immediately with a groan, "and I'll do It; lt will
be an accidental meeting, and���sapris-
tl! can I walk four miles?" he asked
himself, looking ruefully at his strained slender legs. "It will be a trial of
fortitude, but I must stretch a point
and snatch thia golden chance. I
feel," lifting his long arms above his
head and grasping the back of bis
chair, ""I feel as if the lists were set
and I must have a tilt at fate. It may
-give dire offence and it may do nothing of the kind. Whichever way I
-reckoned I might be foiled. Things
may Just as well be for aa against me.
Dice bave many sides1."
ingiy at blm; "If be was in a tremen
dous hurry be might not come Indoors
at all."
"Can't you make it a sure and certain thing. Mrs. Radler, that be does
come into your sitting-room before be
leaves?" be asked, slipping a sovereign into ber band, "and there won't
be any necessity, you know, to say
wbo la waiting for blm/'
"I'll see to it. Sir." she said, looking
up Into bis face a little startled; "I'll
manage so he does come,'Mr. Farley.
Tbe train is in, sir." she added quick*
ly; "we canfalways hear tne engine
abut off steam when the wind lies this
way?! ''���'���'���,;.���'���'. 7
"thank you." he said.- walking down
the, sanded brick passage into the slt-
He seated himself on the hard,
horsehair eofa, bis heart beating furiously, and contemplated the fire with
the door ajar. Very tew minutes
elapsed/ before he heard the squire's
voice outside ln an animated discussion wttb tbe Popinjay's hostler about
the mare's collar, and then he came
SIR THOMAS 8HAUGHNEa��Y IN
LONDON INTERVIEW DENIES
THE STORY OF 8HIPS CAPABLE
OF BEING TURNED INTO CRUISERS. :.v ���"*���-->;;
7 London, April ' 80.���Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy, who arrived in London
Saturday, gives emphatic denial to the
story telegraphed from Canada to tbe
effect, that a shipping agreement bad
been concluded wbicb provided for the
construction of ships "capable of being converted Into armed cruisers in
time of war."
"My view," he said, "Is that most
Canadians with whom I nave come in
contact think that Parliament ahould
endeavor to arrive at a nonpartisan
edcision. Notwithstanding the character of some of tbe debates on the matter in the House, I stUl cherish the >
hope that
a^Mne in.idther ttaites.
Tbe telegram and other Inf oresatleax
from pfflctali clrclee indicated
ly that the proTlstons in tH*
bill by wbicb aHena 'InellglWe to elti*
.aMiM^^^i^
7 - ������' 7 >M8i(Mk$i(M
ing land were regarded as a die- - 9sMWM$&
ir9*ma*9*m*tym
e,; \\{\*^:imW9&
���,;yr:X-*i<y->x%%4tt!>:i
���^^7?'^f��|f|W
''~^y&&fflM0��Mi
owning land wom regaided as a dle-
tta<*	
anese,
rigbt of���'��� naturHlsaOon. The
of the SenateblU restricting
ahlp of lands to dttsese of Uie
States'; or alien-s wbo''bave
their intention of becoming cltlsena,!
is approved by tj*a: Preslo^
hss discovered that tbis is ttopbrase*
ology bf the cUtutcrs alireedy in foree
in New York, Delaware, Ransaa,Mln-;
nesota, Kentuclry, yWasbingten,   Mis-
sonrl and the District of Coluinbia.
7- IncldenUlly all theae Uws aaaka tt
impossible -for Japanese to own land.
until'tteraW:ab^'to; denial
%yyyy>A(ygxxy
-V-i .- -<.**��t-  1   -':-rx;.\ry;y\-L, '.'n
Wyyyy
���yy\ xyy^sm
fyx-&��zyi
.yWmy-y*
ywm;*;;
���GiS'if" "'
tentton; of becondng
.    , ege which the lowec couru thw tar
an understanding, will be - ���-���'���������������*--' yt-x^yy^^. ���y^-y-yt-*.*-,^
,bave not _ . r.T,. .
come to in which both parties *-*ii | that they are^Oti
concur. ^Pe^naliyr I see no reasop I descent"
why the Borden policy and 'tho-Lan^v.  ^ aMctin.
rier7policy>bouid7not.'1��;��^^
in ono'measure, .whlcb^would^ece^
the unantoou^ approval of parliament;i^^\,S��^^^^^b&ii^M
��� . ^.^ii._i__j ����a.';-��ji��ii��i ���^.�����i^i��iernment,.because.'��o.^pr4>test-..npiM^
.and .command -the general -^^:ot\h^^:m^^
and tbo whole pio1^e:;lr|beco��i^ ..-���,���.^m,....^
of ..naturalisation: j^la^not' ;ui^ig^^^#ig
however/that tbe   Japaneae ":fepvera:6'7Jr"':7^^^
ment, will now attempt 3t��;,Wve^tb>;"'-;;7'y-'fAyy!.
question- of natui��Ua*^oa:"'pte8ae^
highe rcourts. yyAyy'. yy'A "���: f ; 7777 '-'xy^A
and command the general support;
tbe country as a whole.
GREAT BRITAIN'S REVENUE;
Tbe British treasury statement for
the fiscal year was issued on March
31st. It shows: Revenue, ���188,801,-
999; expenditures, ,��188,621,930.
the revenue ls �� 1,612,999over tbe
estimate, while the expenditures are
��315,070 below the estimate.
fa 9��CAffiyW-
f-��*>������� f���� M * **** *** *** *4 I' '*'**' *>** * * * f *'*'* * * * ** I H** ��� * H
m w mmm in p. p,
THENTttf!
mestpfii
(Published Monthly)
Is almost indespensible to you.
No other medium will give you such general and
such   satisfactory   information   about  Methodist
activity in this great growing province.   Whether   ..
a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist
movement   Send your subscription to
ffe-JNI ���-�����!# Yeer
into the bar and complimented Mrs. .
Radler on her robust and flourishing \ ******** 11111 * **4 ***** *** *9*>**** HHIMI ******** Ml I *j
appearance.
1Western Canada Power Company,
* LIMITED T
Pfi-aet tejawr 4770      603-61^ Carter-Cotton Bldg, !
P.O.BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B.C. J
u-niiiinnM<Miiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiniiiniinn
CHAPTER XVI.
At the Popinjay
"Where are you going, Mr. Parley?"
T*om Hargrave asked, watching Paul
button himself into his thickest and
warmest overcoat.
"To EaBt Weyberne, ton a little personal business."
"Are you going to walk??.
"I am going to ride Shank's pony.
Why?"
"Because it's a long way and you
haven't seemed well all day. If you
can ride, sir, you may take my   hi*
"Will you have anything to take,
sir?" Paul heard her ask.
"Tes," be said briskly, "give me a
whiskey and soda." i
"If you will go into the sitting-room, j
I'll bring it in to you," she remarked,
in an easy, natural tone, and Paul
wltb bis heart almost in bis throat,
rose hastily from the couch and stood
palpitating on the hearth-rug.
"No, ..ianks, Mrs. Radler," he said,
contentedly, "I'll drink it here."
Paul's heart stood still. For an infinitesimal. space his galloping pulse
seemed to suspend Itself and then
rush on again ln hot, tremulous, haste.
"There's a gentleman In the sitting-
room. Sir, waiting to see you," she
said carelessly, banding him the
glass; "perhaps you will like to take
this with you?"
"Waiting to see me?" he asked, surprised.   "Who is it, Mrs. Radler?"
But Mrs. Radler had opened a (green
baize dqpr and disappeared down a
long atone passage leading to the kitchen; she had something to do at the
back; there waa something that re*
quired immediate attention, and the
squire's question missed fire. On
Paul's part there was a moment's
breathless pause before Fleming's
heavy tread came grating along the
Banded flags, and he pushed open the
sitting-room door.
"Last night about this time he wat
thrashing me," Paul was telling himself, "and now in a few seconds we
may be friends again, or���worse���
foes. Oh, God, teach me, tell me, what
to say and do!"
Felix, in a bowler hat and-wrapped
A HARVEST
���>r:Af.'u.
��� ���r,��A
k't
cycle, the new one, free wheel, and j in �� Raglan coat to his feet, all un-
an the latest improvements." | conscious of the volcano of emotion
"Thank -*ou, that's a bright idea,! within the quiet occupant of the sit-
Tom1" be" said, meditatively. -I've | ting-room, saw only a tall, pale young
not ridden for nearly nine months; man lolling against the chimney-
do tou think I am to he trusted with
������* new machine?"
"'If you could ride decently weU
when you left off, sir, youll soon get
into *��� -"gain.   Will you have Itr
piece, his back to the cracked glass,
toying nonchalantly with a gold-tipped
cigarette, bis unbuttoned coat revealing a large expanse of shirt-front. The
aquir*> hesitation was so mom��ntary
How many jraaw aum
can look beck on tbeir
early life aa* fegret their
misdeeds. "Sewing their
wild oats'' in various ways.
Excesses, violation of nature's laws, "wine, women
aud song"���all bave tbeir
victims. You have re*
formed but what about the
eeed you bave sown���what
about tbe harvest? Don't
trust to luci. If you are
��t present within the
clutches of any secret habit
which is sapping your life
by degrees; if you are suffering from the results of
Bist indiscretions; if your
ood has been tainted from
any private disease and yoa
dare teat marry; If you are married and live in dread of symptoms breaking
out end exposing your past; if you are suffering as tbe result of a misspent
life-DRS. K. 4. K. ARE VOUR REFUGE., Ley your case before
them confidentially and they will tell vou honestly if yoo are curable.
YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED
We Traet and Cure VARICOSE VEINS. NERVOUS DEBBJTY,
BLOOD amd URINARY COMPLAINTS, KIDNEY aad BLADDER DM.
aa*��� aad all Dis���a* Pccnliar to Men.
COfCTULTA-nOW ntEE. B-MbF-wMDiMaMsefBtM. MwmU.tmtx9.wHo.
fceaQaiiHiaW���fcfar  HOME  TBE ATM EXT .
DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY
Cor. Michigan Awe), and Grisvrold St, Detroit, Mich.
IOTICE AH letters from Canada must be addressed to our
SSJBBmuanB Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor,
Ont. If yon desire to see us personally call at our Medical Institute iu
Detroit as we see and treat no patients in our Windsor offices which are
used for correspondence and laboratory for Canadian business only.
Address all letters as follows:
DRS. KENNEDY 9 KENNEDY, Wan-ia-ar, Os*.
VPriteferoarprWateatldrew. ..cV  J^vjwfc. t&Jr-Jvvffi.Xi������i&.������i2_J*Lt!r}.������li_.iAU ...v ->t~,K r^&<LiHKkml*^--->.-:ate**L^L.L^i^w&rJLtj^^e*Ldr*m-LtT*z^&if *t*������dMUj,���������toja5Wjwv^iii.iiirwcaHC������-^l*a:"- **������������������l^* yvjlxx?zv*>!r5tll2K- *=~3.NGrHSt������v y.uetfdiMfas������/i*aKj*Bik>!u������t������i*������e*������wv tuw������^i*������^*rti������l-i*"^*Wai^li^i-iMW.**MltJJ**'i������l  ���������Ml  MMtaaMM-itai  THE WESTERN CALL/  Friday, April 25.1918  TUBER TALK  have been constructed so as to make  I the reserves  more accessible.     Ten  bridges have been constructed,   and  Hew'the   Federal   Forest   Reserves \.W ������������������������'<>f telephone have been put  I  M  l! i?  US  I-  ft  ;S||  li  '���������\i.---  Are Being Developed.  The^Ckuninion forest service has  progressed farther than any other  service In Canada In the laying out  Of forest reserves and providing for  their proper administration. Sixteen  million acres have been definitely Bet  apart by act of parliament to be administered aa forest reserves. Additional ' areas are being examined  each .year, and some six million acres  additional are now under temporary  reservation and will shortly be added  to the reserves set apart by statute.  Tbe more setting apart of reserves,  though aa important step, is only a  preliminary one. v Although, unfortunately. In some cases it has'not  been realized tbat anything more is  necessary, this mistake has nqt been  n>ade In the federal administration.  Tbe reserves bave been organized  by appointing an Inspector In charge  for each ot tbe western provinces.  The inspectors selected are men who  bave had a thorough technical train-  Ins; hi forestry and who have shown  good administrative ability. In each  of the Inspection districts the reserve  areas are laid out In unlta or forests,  each under charger of a technically  trained man or a man experienced ln  timber adatAnlstratlon. Twelve such  dlvlalona have already been, established, and others are being organised and manned with forest rangers  as the development of the. reservee  dad tbe flre danger may render neces*  patrol outside of forest reserves on  asry^ TfeeeerdtvistoiM do not include  tbe large area of. forest not Included  therein. ' fa auch areas there are* ln  addition twelve patrol divisions, each  uader charge of a chief flre ranger.  On each of the forests( houses have  been erected for the forest rangers,  ee that they may be close to their  work and aire it careful supervision.  At different points'throughout the'  fore**,, huts have been erected as  fceadquarteni Im eummer patrols and  In some of the more Inaccessible districts 43* miles of trails and roads  *    *~y     '" *   , '.��������� '���������:- . - ~. ���������  in operation. A much enlarged programme of such, Improvement work  .bias been laid out for tbe coming  year.  A conference of tbe inspectors was  recently held at Ottawa to plan the  work' for the coming season and the  construction work will be pushed as'  rapidly as possible so as to have the  reserves, made Immune from flre, as  they are in Europe, in tbe shortest  possible time.  The damage done to commercial'  stands of timber in North America is  from $25,000,000 to $100,000,000 annually, according to experts who have  made a study ot the question. From  1880 to the present time tbe annual  loss is estimated to be $50,000,000.  These figures do not include, estimates of the losses sustained' In the  destruction of young growth and tor-  eat litter, ln which lies the hope of  future timber crops. The burning ot  the forest litter has tbe effect of  making stream flo wirregular, eroding river banks and destroying the  fertility, of iland over which useless  earth Is deposited by swollen rivers.  In some years there are forest fires  which assume the size of national disasters. Such was the Peshtlgo fire  which swept over an area of 1,280,000  acres in Wisconsin in 1871, utterly  ruining: the country and bringing  death to 1500 people. Other fires  which Stand out in the history of the  past century as examples of the nda-  ing power of the forest's great enemy  are: Miramichi fire, Maine aid7New  Bhingwick, 1825, 3.000,000 acres bprn-  ed and 16������ lives lost.      ^.x'A-y^^y  Pontine fire, Quebec, 1833, l.MfcOOO  acres burned. ���������>.\'\:'y:  A fire in Michigan in 1871, 2.000,000  acres burned.,  Michigan flre; Michigan. , 1881,; 1,*  000,000  acres  burned: and 138  lives  i*oety.A.,y.'-y-yyyyAy:yyAAA;.  Phillips  fire   in  Wisconsin,   I804,  100,000- acree burned;;:andA13-:������W������a  lost.. ��������� ������������������';'./��������� 7  I^inckley fire  li  "Minn  ���������160,000 acres burned and  418 lives  lost  Fernie flre, British Columbia In 1008,  64,000 acres burned and nine  lives  lost. '  Oreat Idaho fire, Idaho and Montana, in 1110, 2,000,006 acres Jwrqed  and 85 lives lost. ������  Baudette fire Minnesota and Ontario ln 1910, 300,000. acres burned  and 42 lives lost.       ,   "   ������"  Of recent years there has been a  remarkable change In the attitude of  the public towards these, * losses.  Newspapers, and magailnes .discuss  Questions; of fire protection ail the  year through; rather than in the. periods of danger exclusively. Governments are adopting advanced legislation, the number of fire rangers ta  constantly increasing, and over sixty  forest protective associations on tbe  continent are actively engaged In efforts to reduce tbe flre loss.  With half the timber wealth of  Canada within her borders and an  annual revenue from the forest  which can attain a total of at least  $100,000,000, British Columbia's interest in the protection of forests from  fire is almost beyond estimate. The  forest branch Is taking active mean*  der efficient protection, to the end  ures to place tbe whole province un*  that no auch losses aa have occurred  in the past in other parts of the  country may take place here.     -  letterheads  Billheads  Envefapes -  Mkers  UngStatiwbry  Visiting Cards ,'->  Bills ot Fare     ���������  MlhTicms        7  Pcmce Invitations  Admission Twketv  Qtf promises are kept  Oqfr WdrV  Our prices are fair.  PHONG Fairmont U40   A  .,     V.W  <������*&l1lH&AU.y\A.yy.-y: ���������  2408Westminsterftcl.  VANCOUVER, PX.  MMMMIMMIIMIMIMM  IfMHIl tHIMIM  m?  Mount Plkasant Baptist Church  Where a Bible Conference will be conducted May 4th to Sth.  y  *i..  ,.���������:      NOTED SPEAKER COMING  :���������'������������������������: "������������������-  Tbe Church' public of Vancouver will be pleased to learn that  Mr. A. C. Gaebeleln, of New  York, Editor of, our Hope, and  one of the foremost Bible scholars of the dsy, will conduct a  Bible conference in the Mount  Pleasant Baptist Church, May  4th to 9th. This is Mr. Gaebel-  eln's first visit to Vancouver, and  we are sure this will be a treat  that will be much appreciated  by the people of the city. At a  \ similar conference in Winnipeg,  recently, seventeen hundred men  gathered to bear an address by  tbis God-honored speaker. He  will be able to be with us for  this abort conference only, as  the calls from s<Tmany places,  aad his extensive work as Editor  and author, necessitates this  short stay here.  The meetings will be interde  nominational. He will deal with  Historic, Prophetic and Dispen-  sational Truth, and other Kin*  dred doctrines.  It 4s sincerely hoped that large  numbers will avail themselves  of tbls splendid opportunity.  To those who do not know\  and bave not heard of Mr. Gae-  belein, it might be of interest to  them to know 'that he is an associate worker with such men as  the Rev. C. J. Schofleld, of the  Schofield Bible, Philip Nauro,  Dean Gray of the Moody Bible  Institute, the late" Arthur T.  Pierson, Doctor Yorry, and many  other leading Christian scholars  that are being used mightily of  the Ix>rd. Don't fail to hear him.  Admission free.   All welcome.  . -������H Mill f IHIll III til 11 HI    ***** 4 4 14 11III It II1111 Ml I  TNE FAMILY QUARREL  Mr. and Mrs. Newleve Hev* a War el  Words Over e Simpl* Matter.  The .telephone bell jingled joyousiy.  Mr. a^ l������JRW;MewSo*e: were .seated at  the pretty mahogany table reading.  "Nellie, dear, will you answer the  H������t**������>" warWed t*i������rbenedict -,���������������������������  "Now. ClbarUe. you know I aWvar Ilk*  to anawer," she replied. ,        '"  "But Ife some member of your fam  Uy. Thej geoerally begin telephoning  about tbla time ever* evening."  "It.tanciik^yV^ . . "    yy' ;".'  "Prebabiy your metber."       ..���������  ; "No; U Isn't, Chame." ^  .. "Or your father." '-���������������������������;->.:���������..,  7 "No: act fatter." ^y.  "Maybe your brother WllUe."  ^Tne truth about the inatter Is that  aaase member of >6ur family Is calling.- . .".:-J-'.:" '."7    ..,,'.  ������������������How absurd! Tbey P������ver cell/*   ,  "I suppose they want to t^l /oo l*ow  to crash m spirits.*'  "Bather it is your mother with some  lattructfons oa bow: to walk raa for  my monoj.".  .  "It It untrue." x- :y xy,. ^j, ������������������'.-J.  '": -Well, the phonooiesssf* Wt t������t  we." ���������  ;  ������nmtfttarmoltmS^^y y>x -a.  "Weil, ru end twt py anawwrtng tb*  phone. Of course I -bill have to call  yen. but what's tb* difference as long  as we fia^e peace!   /  . "tjettor ��������� ;,7::'7-;::7.y  ������No. This is not B 184* Yea hare  the wrong nu4������ber."r--T>*Jbn BJ. tfcNeefy  to?"?*���������    '-'���������'���������'���������-"   '���������'"'���������'"y���������-'������������������  '.'  ��������� ������������������"''-. fornix tletsinf*>.'  ghe was bearing her little four-yeat*  otdsay bis evening prayers. Tblssbp-  pltcatiop at tbejend Included a reguest  for blessings upon a^ lour "st of rets*  tlvea. a list mci������������|ie4 a month before  by the atiival of an' aunt and witbia  tbe week by������tbe addition 9ftwb;iPoue-;  Ins. This objbt be was *baif tbrobgb  tbe family catal������9gu������ wiien *be *w-  bell rang.  ...,, ��������� A-.yy  "Walt a minute, darling."L-:the wpte<  *r said, hurrying downstairs. Tbt  aummoos proved V*0 ba from callers,  and the Uttle supplicant was forgotten. Five minute* passed and then from  above came a long drawn "Meme-e-sr  "Wbat is it. dearler' called tbe moth  ���������r. stepping Into tne ball  "Bas dare some more o' dem rela  ttons come 'at l got > put In T'���������We*  gain's Rome Companion.  H*r Ag*.  a  Miss Ann Teek���������You don't think I  look my age, do you. Mr. Blunt?  Mr. Blunt���������Well. 1 shouldn't think  you would ever look it in Ihe face.���������  Philadelphia Press.  Th* Bookkeeper en th* Farm. -  First Fanner���������That new hired mat  cf yours must bave been a book ',eeaer  before he came to you.  Second Farmer���������Why so?  First   Farmer���������I   notice  that  every  time be stops work for a few minutes  that he puts .tbe pitchfork behind his'  ear.���������Woman's Home Companion.  N*v*r Touched Kim.  "John." said tbe wife of bis.boaon.  "don't yon tbiok you ought to sav* ta*  money you waste on cigars?"  "Not me." replied John. "If I did  you would get busy and blow It hi  come other way."���������Chicago News.  Out Prloos  V  Howmatiy of you fellows are in the t^nieboat?  No use beating around the bush; I need money to  meet the demands of my creditors and am going  to give you the benefit of cost prices on my $40,000  stock of hardware,/ Ganges, cooking utensils,1  crockery, rugs, etc.    / -  Wav-? 9 took nt These Prices  12c  3*p}y Garden  Rose, per foot  7c  /  75fe  White Enamel  Baaina  20c  -:\7'>:  Copper Nickel  plated fettles  15.00  Universal  Percolators  $3.50  |2.55 Thermos  Bottles  Nickel-plated  $1.35  $5.00  tftwn  Mowers  $3.25  ;fi.25  m  *a*a*9***m***fak*'*r  Kettles  75c  14.00  Universal  Percolators  $2.60  $5.00  Best Electric  Irons  $3.85  .   $3.00  Wsrnwted  ^9r**jf9e9*f *Pf  $1.50  \*99mJ ^ *aaa>a? *mj*f*)*9*>*W*W  per-wlkm  ?T   5  fWfc  m  ! ^  $1.003elgiar,  Qauoepans  60c  $������.00  Baseball  Mitts  $215  $1.90  Steel  '���������-;������������������  DeedBoxes  $1.65  etcSteelBriggs  Lawn Grass  Seed, per lb.  25c  50c Church's  Alabastine  All colors  40c  Carpenters'  *   Pencils  '���������2-for'SC  $5.00  Breeding  Birdcages,  $2.85  $2.25  Copper bottom  Boilers  $1.45  $1.50  Electric  Flash Lights  75c  $1.00  Safety  llaxors  65c  ������.  ���������������. j*  11.00  Poeket  Knives  65c  JSQCl  Safety  Raaora  35c.  6Qe  While Jtoame!  Child's Sets  20c  ������>tl.25  Swiss  Clocks  55c  Tennis-  Baequets  65c  $1.25 7-pocket  Carpenters'  Aprons ,  75c  y.    $2.00  White Enamel  Covered Pails  75c  . 75c  Tennis  Racquets  35c  60c  Mirrors  Now  30c  $1;25  Garden  Shears  80c  25c  Gold  Paint  15c  ������i.50N������S  *   f 10.00  fi^iefrreW  CarrtngSets  $405  $1.55  Coco  Poor Mats  85c  $2.50  Intermittent  Alarm Clocks  $1.65  . $2.00  Bird  Cages  $1.15  $3.60  Bissell Carpet  Sweepers  $2.65  75c  Nut Cracks  With 6 Picks,  i5c-

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