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The Western Call 1913-05-16

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 rSk^&'-V:- :������������������':���������<���������V'--'77  my.  v*yy--  my  y.yy.  ^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^S^^W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S:  -���������XXXAX  ���������mxyy  X&Xfe  -^  sr  VOLUME V  Published In the Interests of Vancouver andjthe Western People  n)   "ii. ',     .!'������������������ a i> '   ' J". ���������!���������'    ,i ,1 M^Fi-'iii1,11,1!)  'i11  ,, i ^ sssssssamassssssss  VANCOUVER-- Bbtwh Columbia. MAY 16, 1913.  FIFTH ANNUAL BOW  Rev; P. G. Lett  Pastor of Grandview Methodist Church.  NOTES FROM OHAWA  /  By Arthur R. Ford-  ^-Ottawa.^-Ref using' to fix any date when they  would agree to the passing of the naval bill and  preparing to continue obstruction, the Liberals  * drove tiie government this week'to put the new  closure rules into force. That they were-Tlrafted  with carcejind with- exactness was evident by the  way they worked. In less than a week the bill  will be through the house and read*/ for the senate. What the senate will do with it is a question tfiat no one at Ottawa is able to answer. The-  Libefals in the upper chamber have had several  caucuses and many conferences, and -it is said  they are still undecided. If they listen to the  Liberal leaders in the lower house they will kill  the measure, but there are many of them who are  opposed to taking such'drastic action, realizing  that an unrepresentative body should not take  the responsibility of defeating such an important  government measure without some better excuse  th������n party malice..  The closing session of the debate were marked  by a savage attack on Commandant Roper, a distinguished British naval officer who was .loaned to  the Canadian Government by the British Adflrir-  'alty to carry out the Laurier naval scheme. lie  is now in charge of a torpedo squadron off the  ���������coast of Scotland. Commandant Roper in 1911  became very impatient over the dilatory tactics  of the Liberals. His recommendations were negative. Finally he put in writing his views on the  whole Laurier proposals, pointing out their weakness and particularly emphasising the fact that  before the ships which the Laurier Government  proposed to' build could be constructed they  WOuld be obsolescent. This Was shortly before  the elections of11911.      ���������  Hon. J. D. Hazen read this memorandum in the  house and it roused the ire, of the Liberals. Hob.  Rodolphe Lemieux made a most violent attack On  Commandant Roper. He declared that the re.  port was concocted, that it had been written after  the_ elections and dated back, that it had been  sneaked in the department and that Commandant  Roper had acted as he did in order to secure an  increase in salary. Mr. Hazen made a vigorous  defence of the Britishr tar, explaining the facts of  the case and emphatically denied that the memorandum was concocted. He had written the report with a view to getting the Liberals; if they  elected to adopt a more vigorous policy, and to  show the Conservatives if they were returned, the  . true state of .affairs. Admiral Kingsmill refused  to forward the memorandum, and later he received it through officials of the department. The  attack has been greatly resented at Ottawa and  where.Commandant Roper is known, and even  the Liberal organ at the capital, the Ottawa Free  ~ Press, has repulsed the opposition for their attack  on Roper. "  When the work of the present session comes,  to be passed under review, in a few weeks from  now, the postmaster-general, Hon. L. P. Pelletier,  will have good reason t<J feel proud of his contri;  butions to the legislation that will have been put  upon the statute books. Three big measures,  two of whieh have already been explained before  the House, and the third of which is to come before long, will bear the name of the postmaster-  general. These are, first, the great improvement  effected in the mail service between this country and Great Britain, a tri-weekly service taking  the place of the former weekly service; second,  the arrangement announced in the house this  week providing for a wireless cable service between" Canada and Great Britain that\ will cut  rates from one-third to two-thirds and give a  /vastly superior service; third, the measure that  has been announced but not yet brought before  parliament for a parcels post system.  It has long been recognized'rhet nothing binds  the various parts of the world together so much  as rapid., communication. When America was a  month's sail from Britain it was a foreign country. Today, when less than a week makes the  journey, it has lost that foreign character and  has been linked up with the Motherland as never  With this number I, The Western Call, make my fifth annual bow to  the publico Five years ago I commenced my career as modestly as possible and was /commissioned by my proprietor and publisher, *rTfte Ter-  minal City Priss, Limited.**     ' '_��������� N , ,  Under this management I have been welcomed to thousands of homes  and business houses until my circulation is second to no weekly in Vancouver. i.Vs an advertising medium my many friends embolden me to claim first  place. On every vital question, involving the interests of Vancouver, Canada, the Empire and humanity my voice is heard to speak without fear,  favor or malice afore-thought. Here I may divert a moment to say that  my publisher, The Terminal City Press, consists of a body of Vancouver's  most able and' honorable business and professional men, whose identity is  generally unknown and not even surmised. This Company does all kinds  and varieties of printing, and now with a new No. r Miehle Press, *will  have added capacity, speed, quality and range.  - To return to my personal affairs:' My columns are open to communications on current topics. -I will study to please edify<���������and"*benefit my  readers, whose patient consideration I invoke. My friends, backed by my  proprietor, kindly persuade me to anticipate a larger field and more suitable quarters, commencingwith June.l ���������  This stiffens my spine, lubricates my joints and intensifies my fixed  purpose to do the "greatest possible good to the greatest possible number."  To this end I solicit your acquaintance and hearty support for another  year.           .                         .1                                                          >  Yours truly.  THE WESTERN CALL.  REV. FRANCIS GRAHAM LEH  Pastor of Grandview Methodist Church.  Among the churches of Vancouver none are better served than the Grandview Methodist  Church, at the corner of Victoria Drive and Venables Street. The attendants are treated to two  tasty , fresh, wholesome meals each Sunday by tbe pastor, Rev. Francis Graham Lett, who was  invited to this pulpit one year ago by the congregation upon the recommendation of some of its  officials'who had enjoyed his able teachings in Ontario for years. Mr, Lett was born in Renfrew  County, Ont., his. parents being Ralph and Sarah Lett, pioneer farmers of the Upper Ottawa Valley.  His education commenced in the public schools and continued up through the grammar  ^Schools and college. He was a public school teacher for eight years in* His home county, then  ���������' principal of the Pembroke schools. Hie theological education began in 1878 and formally ended  in Victoria College in 1885, but practically continues today, for Rev. Mr. Lett is a close and constant student, as is clearly demonstrated by his vigorous, up-to-date sermons. As a member of  the Montreal Conference he was popular and highly honored, having filled many good pulpits^of  which McLeod Street Church, Ottawa, was one. vIn the Capital City he was a recognized leader  in religious circles and moral reform. To his hands were entrusted great responsibilities. In  1895^6 he was secretary.of his conference; member of the Stationing Committee for sixteen years  up to 1912; a prominent member of the nook Room Committee of the General Conference, and  delegate to the General Conference for fourteen years. While padtor in Pembr oke he was  elected President of-the ^Montreal Conference. v  In 1885 Mr. Lett was united in marriage with Miss A. J. Sherwood, daughter of the late Wm.  Sherwood, barrister of Brockville, Ont. Mrs. Lett, with her four daughters and three sons are  greatly endeared to the congregation where they have lived and labored for ten months.  ���������y An assurance that Mr. Lett is to be transferred to the British Columbia Conference this week  is gratifying to his manyfriencbrand admirers. As a pastor, preacher, mixer with the people  and a manly man, Mr. Lett has few equals. The City and .Conference''willfind in: hiittt a valuable  -addition to its working force. /Y  .>**KCSi������*  NOTE.--No One w>ll be more surprised than Mr. Lett upon the appearance of this little sketch.  The photo.js not his latest, but we had to filch it and the meagre facts from his friends without  his knowledge. '  would have been possible otherwise. The same  principle holds true in an even greater degree  between th component parts of the British Empire today and in providing better mail and  cable services the postmaster-general jhas given  real help to the Imperial movement.  It is no trifling benefit that has been brought by  the two measures already introduced. To change  a weekly mail service to a tri-weekly service is a  most notable advance. In the same way, to cut  cable rates as has been done by the arrangement  entered into with the Universal Radio Telegraphy  Syndicate is something of which the government  may well be proud, and for which the Canadian  people will hardly lack gratitude. There remains  to be introduced the measure that will supplement these by providing for the whole of the Dominion an up-to-date system of parcels post.  The improved mail service has already com-  menced,_the arrangement dating from the first of  May. The government's contract is with four  different companies who provide in all twelve  steamers, and these twelve steamers include some  of the finest vessels coming to Canadian ports.  In the winter there will be a special vessel kept  in reserve so that it can take the place of any  one of the others, and so prevent any delay of  mails due to mishap or delay to the regular mail  carriers. . -        -   '  A point in this connection which caused some  misunderstanding already is in connection with  mails via New York. In the past a large portion  of the Canadian mail has gone via New York, the  larger number of mail steamers leaving that port  making closer connection possible. The new  Canadian arrangement does not prevent mail still  being sent via New York if it is so addressed.  There have been many enquiries on this point at  the postoffice department.  It is a natural complement to an improved mail  service that there should also be a better cable  service. The contract into which the government  is realy a ,!o,aoBsoneG,chrd nifw hrd mfw mfmf  has entered is really a most striking bargain, and  is so viewed in parliament. Members of the  House of Commons who heard Hon. Mr. Pelletier  detail the contract on Tuesday fully expected  that there would be a' subsidy as past records in  the matter of public utilities have invariably  called for a cash payment. It was, therefore, a  very pleasant surprise when the postmaster-general stated that Canada would have to pay nothing for the improvement that was coming. This  was justification for the action of the government  deciding to give wireless a fair trial rather than  enter at once upon a scheme of state-owned cables,  costly and cumbersome, and likely to be supplanted entirely in the next few years by the  very rapid progress that wireless is making. For  there can be no doubt that the future telegraph  system will be wireless.       *  This is the third cut in cable rates that the  present government Jias'secured since it came into  office, but this third one is so substantial that it  utterly eclipses all that has gone before. To  reduce the cost of code messages by one-third  means a tremendous saving, to business men in  Canada, while the cut of two-thirds on plain lan-  (Continued on. Page 8)  ' -"it,;  X4  At the annual meeting of the Wesley Chorea oa yyXiW  the 6th inst., reports, from the various depart*  ments showed the ehurch to be in a very prosperous -condition^  A resolution of appreciation of the pastor, Rev. "  J. C. Switzer, and his excellent work was moved ^  by W. H. Malkin and seconded by J. A. Harvey*  Special mention was made of the in4_encej>f his  personality, his good work among the children,  and .young people, and hiajoyalty to the church,  and regret was expressed that theitastorate was���������  so short. /  -7W&&**  **������   (it *  ->   i**-=S M  "V.    jt ���������*��������� .-I  ���������*,-'- ^'"-S-l  -*''?*.  /-SW.I' !���������,-_ Jll ������ .  ('*. * ���������    (  fcLBtttT ITOBBARDf DIS0RIFTIO9 <*f~*  TYPE Al M1N IN UBBfcAL OfwT;  ���������ITION AT OTTAWA.  _".<. ������������������-..  ���������   -.   ' v.   *<*_  -1 -   J       -3}.  <��������� , .      -   ^        .   \y  1. An obirtirdetibnist who grows fat on eon-  servation and conversation., (Pugsley.)'  2. A reactionary to whom movement and mo-"  tion are necessary in order to keep w^rm.   (*fJfjT .  Michael Clark.) ."'"';,  3. One who has felt the slings and arrows of * "  outrageous success   that   has come to others.  (Frank Oliver.)  5. A political piker, who will not play the g*m*  according to the rules which he himself devised*  (Laurier.)  5. One who would recall all decisions that do  not uphold his claims.   (Graham.)   ~'  6. A man who steals a label and clapping it  on himself, thinks that he is IT*   (Lemeiux.)  7. One who wishes to go forward by backing  up to.mob rule.   (Ned MacPonald,)  \*4  ^XAM  ,i>Jt������*Vj  rM  J  Sir Wilfrid Laurier is now engaged in the pleasant task of fighting for the leadership of the  party, against the secret machinations'of Mr.  Pugsley, who wishes to supplant him. It remains  to be seen whether the Liberals will Jiave mOre  success following the hero .of the "sawdust  .wharf-" than trailing behind the famous "white  plumes." ,"      *    *���������**  However, if Laurier and Pugsley fail to agree  over the question of the leadership, the Liberal  party has always Frank Oliver or Charles Murphy to fall back upon as a compromise.; And  yet the Globe, solemnly assures the Canadian people that the weak baud of grasping, opportunist*?  who now sit in parliament, compose tho strongest opposition which ever faced a government  since confederation. The Globe should put exV  pressions of opinion such as that in its supposedly  "funny column."  KOTHBR'8 DAT.  MOTHER! What hallowed associations and  imperishable memories cluster around that sacred  name. MOTHER! There's music in it more  thrilling than angel song and more potential than  the forces that bind the myriad parts of the  boundless universe in one. These may fail, but  mother's name and love endure forever. Her  life and power elevate earth to heaven and swing  the gates ajar through Whieh countless multitudes pass to praise their mother's God throughout eternity.  How fitting that there should be a Mother's  Day, distinguished from alL other days in the  year. Last Sunday was observed as Mother's  Day in Canada and the United States.. The white  carnation worn symbolized her purity and fragrant beauty. Mother, whether in heaven or earth  is our best friend and our Mother forever. All  honor to her name!  Prof. Odium's interesting article <m  Port Moody will appear next week.  SHETLAND PONY  SEE "MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE  CART  OR TBIS ISSUE.  ���������t*   t-������>*_:������*. 7 .-' - ,*i*  "0 ^ *���������**  >.  .-V j  2  TFIE WESTERN CALL.  If You Are Sick .;  CALL ON  ERNEST SHAW, D. C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  *  Chiropractic   succeeds  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation fre '<',  *************************  where Jt \  *  Man Wanted  One man wanted In each town and  village to start a Cut-Rate Grocery  business for large Mail Order House-  No experience "or capital required.  Position will pay $20 weekly. Contract  given.   Outfit free.  Tbe Consumers Association,  Windsor, Ont.  THE -  .--^ ���������  i  A  t. *  i  '.% ���������  )y  Grandview Stationery  Where it pays to deal.  Look at our windows and see  the  Gramaphone and Other Prizes  we are giving away on the  lOtbTof May.        ���������'   .  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High=class Groceries  #   PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,   TOBACCOS  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 Branch Post Office  M Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A. WI9Me9  Jeweler nnd Optician  Repairing a Specialty -1433 Commercial Prive    |  Friday, May ieV-lHS  M>-H"M 4 11 1 M.|..f..-{..H"1"M"M"1'1"1--I > ********Mil-H'-M' l<\ * j * ******  Around Vancouver  ^~i~3~3~fr4..}.4������4..{~{..;..y..*....^..;..'-.-..   . >. ���������. ������.,.>  FIGURES OF CITY SCHOOL  ATTENDANCE  Although there are a few more pupils  enrolled in the city schools this month  than during the month of March, the  attendance is somewhat lower. The  figures for last month showed 12,533  pupils enrolled, with an average daily  ORANGE DEMONSTRATION.  The Orangemen of the City of Vancouver, B. C:, and the Royal Scarlet  Knights, the "Royal BlaCk Knights of  Ireland, Lady Orange Benevolent. Association, and the Loyal True. Blue  Lodges will celebrate the anniversary  attendance 6f 11,153, a percentage ������f'of the BattTa of theVoyne bv holding a  89.06.   This month the   figures   are:-!     ������������������.      , L   L.      ,    ������^_   ,[      .  Total enrolled, 12,526; average daily ���������������������������^, denjonstrat.on in tlte city of  attendance, 11,097; percentage 88.59. Vanfcouv.cr on Saturday, July 12th, 1913  The University College lea'ds all the ^at Brocton Point (Stanley Park). *Bhe  educational establishments'this month  in point of percentage of attendance".  They have 178 pupils, on the roll, with  a daily average attendance of 172.40,  a percentage of 96.S5. The King Edward High School is second with a percentage of 91.57.  MATRICULATION BANQUET  The annual banquet of the Matriculation Association.of the. King Edward  High School, w'hich took place last  week at Spencer's Tea Rooms, brought  out fifty or sixty students and guests.  There was a fine spread with appropriate decorations, fhe toastmaster was  Mr. Gordon Allen, under whose compe.  tent direction the speaking programme  wa3 carried through without loss of a-  moment's time. After the loyal toast,  Mr. W. McLellan proposed "Our  Guests.? Dr. Brydone-Jack and Mra.  McNaughten replied for the School  Board, Mr. S. D. Scott for the University of British Columbia, and Miss  Dgvles for the Britannia High School  staff. Miss N. Morgan,. Mr. L. Fraser  and Mr. Grimmett responded for the  various "School Organizations," proposed by Mr. D. Hilliker. "Our Fellow  Students" was proposed by Miss Kathleen Peck, and acknowledged by Mr.  Gordon Fraser and Miss Grace Smith.  Mr. E. Pirn offered a toast to "The  Faculty," Principal Mathews and Miss  Cameron responding. The last toast, i  "Ourselves,"-was suggested by Mr. N,  committee having this matter in charge  met on Saturday evening last in the  Orange Hall. There wa3 a large attendance of delegates preseik. The  Secretary reported that a-iafse number ,of Lodges had reported that they  would be present, Victoria, New Westminster, Port Moody, Port Hammond,  Steveston. Edmonds, Central Park, Cedar Cottage, Aldergrove, Gibsons, Ladner, Eburne, Coquitlam and Merritt,  B. C. Special low rates have been arranged for at less than single fare on  the main line via C. P-R. from Revelstoke to Vancouver. -The.tickets will  be good for a few days in order jto allow' >ihe visitors to pee the city. The  programme will 'consist or a monster  procession through the city to the  grounds, the*new brass band- of L. O. L.  No. 1812 -will make their first appearance on that dav. There will also be  a number of other bands present, also  a number of new banners, etc. t At the  grounds there will be speaking by some  of the best speakers of the day. A good  programme of sports wHl be arranged  for, and prizes will be offered. The  little ones will be looked after.  It is expected that this will be the  largest gathering pf the Orange Association ever held in the West and will  bring a large number of visitors to the  city. - Admission to the grounds will he  free.  Nicholson and Miss E. "Story's reply"! T****> County Loyal Oraage of the city  with a few suggestive closing remarks w1** hoW a *Veci*l meeting oh the ev*  from the chair brought the pleasant enln������ otyMey 29th in the main Orange  occasion to an-end before 11 o'clock. Hal1 to make'further arrangements for  In the close of-his remarks Principal the.Mg event, also to take up the mat-  Mathews testified that the class of 1913 t���������r ofthe annua* sermon to take place  had been the most helpful and satis-;on Sunday, July 6th.  factory class that he had known. dur*j Full particulars will be advertised ln  ing his connection with the school.     Ithe daily papers later  PORTION  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in tbe greatest degree tbe qualities of  pUflAWUTY, ECONOMY, WJS^PSSNBSS,  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITUUTHiC, iTO.  PBOHE Seymour 7129,7136 717 DomlRhn Trot Bldg.  BUfPALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Pbone: Fairmont 1933  .JULIE'S VIGIL ENDED  Berlin. May 10.���������A forty-four year  vigil in Berlin has' ended with the  death of Linden "Julie" who, crazed  by grief, stood dally near the Brandenburg gate -watching for her soldier  lover, who never returned' from the  Franco-Prussian war.  Silt CHARLES TUPPER.  -  London, May 10.���������Sir Charles Tupper   arrived   at   Liverpool   Thursday  night aboard the Empress of Ireland.  Speaking" of the future of Canada,  SirJ3harles said that during hia long  life there he had seen great and won-  deifuL developments, but after considering all the essentials that go to make  up a great nation he believed that Canada's growth in the past will prove as.  nothing to the glory of the future.  ~ j  He spoke with gratification of the'  United States tariff changes brought  about by President Wilson. . "  *_, ���������������������������  HON. G. E. F08TER URGES AUSTRALIA TO GET LARGER  POPULATION  Prior to their departure for  Tasmania  the   Imperial   Commissioners  were entertained to luncheon by the  Lord Mayor of "Melbourne.  Sir H. Rider Haggard paid a high  tribute to the Commonwealth and said  sible to furnish absolute evidence tbat  tbere ls polygamy^ practiced" among  the Mormons in Western Canada.  It was decided that questions .of  marriages between Orientals and  whites and polygamous marriages be  referred to the standing committee on  laws for more definite information. -  ' Tbe Duchess of Connaught was elected honorary vice-president of tiie International Council for Canada by the  National Council yesterday. Officials*  of - the National Council were all reelected hy acclamation.  Canada's nomination for international president is Countess of Aberdeen/and for treasurer Mrs. Sanford,  of Hamilton. . '  SR1TI8H TRADE RETURN8  Bristol, April 9, 1913.���������The Board of  Trade returns shbw tbat. the .imports  for March amounted to ������61,374,145,  against ������61466,614 ia the corresponding month of last year, an increase of  ������1^0,531. The-exports for March  amounted to ������41,889,847, against ������40,-  713,971, an increase of ������976;976.  Imports of grain and Hour showed an  increase of ������860,673; of meat, including animals for food, an increase of  ������767,557; of raw cotton there was a  decrease of ������3,804,278; "and of raw  wool an Increase of ������ 676,161. The  principal increases- lh imports under  the heading of articles wholly or mainly manufacturer were: iron and -steel  that Australia possessed vast fields bf and'manufactures thereof. ������396,196;  potential wealth and with sufficient .other metals and manufactures thereof,  settlement could feed half the world.j ������103,862; machinery, ������31,975; cotton,  Hon. George E. Poster, Canadian ������8,272; wool, ������66,696; and manufac*  Minister ol Trade and Commerce, In a tures of wood and timber, Including  stirring speech, said it was the human'furniture, ������99,621.  asset Which makes a country attdurg-j The exports of food, drink and toed Australia to get more people to, bacco decreased by ������583,994; the ex  these sunny climes and beautify the ports of coal, coke and manufactured  cities. "You do not show your������elves  and your country enough to the Old  Country. People your land with strong  yerile, robust, honest men and you  have got a line of defence which will  stand you in good stead wben the time  comeB."  MARRIAGES  BETWEEN  WHITES  AND CHINESE  Montreal,   May   10.���������The   National  Council of Wdmeii will urge that registry offices be licensed.  The government will be urged to appoint women inspectors on all railway  trains for the protection of girls and  women-  British' Columbia requested, that  polygamous marriage* and marriages  between Orientals and- whites in Canada be discussed. Mis. Griffin, Vancouver, said that several white girls  bave married with Chinese and Japanese.   Victoria wants the   laws   of  fuel shovfed ah increase of ������2,897,631  and of raw wool a decrease of ������87,219.  The chief increases, in aafnorts. under  the heading of articles wholly or mainly manufactured we're: iron and steel  and manufactures thereof, ������23,071;  other metal and manufactures thereof.  ������32,935; electrical goods and apparatus, ������133,071; other metals and manufactures thereof, ������32,935; electrical  goods and apparatus, ������153,015; and  new ships, ������452,054; while the principal decreases were: cotton, ������1,052,599;  wool, ������518,682; silk, ������36,633; and  other yarns and textile materials, ������91,-  497.  The imports for~! three months  amounted to ������196,289,455, an increase  of ������8,465,365; and the exports for the  three months were ������127.308,389, an increase of ������8,6874^7. The re-exports  tor March totalled ������9,633,223, an in  crease of ������1,233,483.  March had one fewer working day*  polygamy enforced.   Mrs. Torrrngtoa than last year, owing to the earlier to  poiated oat that it is almost impo-rr J cidance of Good Friday. ".,        ,    A.  ******* ** * * * * * ***>y\ *** *****  ������ M"."*. ���������!' fr-1 >*********** M"1"1"H  & CO.  I Cor. Main & 16th Av.  PBONE Fairmont 899  : Corner 49th and Fraser Aves.  PHONE Fairmont 1167L  O. E.  GARDEN  Hoes, Rakes, Spades  Shovels, Cultivators:  etc.  Lawn Mowers, Hose  and   Hose  Reels.  House  Screen Poors, Win-  clows and Netting.  : Save expense and inconvenience by calling  ,;:^:^:^yq^u&y:-v -;  fG.E.McBRIDE&Ca  Ml 14 >**** 1 M ****** 41 ������11< 4 ������   ���������������������IIH*ll>UMHmUM4l  ********* 4 111 1111 *** IHI4*   * 11 Ml 1111 ** II11 **********  \ SOBIETHINO THAT YOU HAVE NEVER BEEN  I NOEEyBNHBABDX>F!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it is used tbjs.year as  a little Easter present, or Tather a mark of coartesie te  friends and relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  novel idea than in the price of the article. It is arranged  so that it can be sent, just like a post card, for a cent or two,  to any place in Canada or the Unied States. The endearing  idea about it is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS, which  will shine all night long*<6r 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 centa each, 2:for 25c, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A. Netkow, 832 Yoage St., Taronto, Ont., Sola Agent  for Canada and U. S. ,  Ap4  ti 91111 tin > 11 it ������ii 11 hi 11 i in i it hihh i ia,    " %Xj:A  '"Wi  ?%J^ft  Si  sisfll  ������L������$K5*82ftS*3  flpijIpgS  88  ftm"aff2  Mjfefr;! ffiC*'* ii j 11 *"t*xn .������>$$f������*������;:'^^ *$fM%$J$$  ������������������������������������ll-f ���������! ������������ I III 111 MIIM41  r^tpi^h������:^^^ -'>���������:-'  y^iiiriysiri ^ia^defectlona 'trbm^ the  pmanTT Catholic   priesthood, Prance  |takes-the lead.   It is. a well-known  though Romap    Catholics .are  IMraid to admit;:'it,v-;a8: it would indi*  tato7 decay, that more   than fifteen  xundred priests have left the Church  lof Rome in France during these past  |few years. 7ln many- instances whole  congregations have   followed   them,  md hay^ embraced    the Protestant  iai^JC^ls ja; a; severe'; blow to H,o-!  latt'X^tholicism, * as members of the  Ionian Church look upon their priest  is being" their sole and only guides' to  ii^^oflot; - A very- unsafe foundation  'jot������������������������.[pOTf^n;:to place their soul's sal-  aobn, as many of these priests were  In a state of unbelief for many  frears^;and therefore,  7������souId" not ',ad*'  inister sacraments which they did  jiot believe in.  It will be remembered  litlpja of Church and State in France,  he jJl'eseht Pope threatened to remove  from French soli, because of the;  elllous attitude of theymajority ol  jEe^^j^^^'T^e^y^^pe. 7'ofv;i course.  ^tyjiiy^'l^^fj^ile- threat that he  Id forbid the priests from admin-  tering thev^ sacraments, and    espe-  '. tho 7^i^6iratloh7' of"tMass, x*t  hich ceremony the priest, according  the most^ enilnent Roman Catholic  'h&lb^n8;P7 becomes ^|*tiie>X ISrirMtor/  i his ^C|������a%iv>: TiThe^ ?rencii������people,  Ikei the Itallans^Thaye  ir the pfj^^  ruthfulness' oT this statement Is   not  mlM^ of Saint:^  i|ftjSj^ the  j^jr^was: c^  ,ate8.yrrTne������Ume foiP/converting the  ench people to Protestantism was  ievaiT7 hrighitfcrV tb^  |t#|he ;hei^;of7sucir a growing num-  >������ of priests, who :are l<������ing faith in  S;eh_rch~^  :ca$<ehtiw^  i^M^^mtHHSB  ������������������ m **** ** ** * i mu 11 n h*  number of ie Chretlan Libre, Paris!,  ioi^h^#$;^^^  was, through giving in his resignation,  the- cause of the foundation of the fine  teen  nastorva|  working iii J*a_ce. hecameypastor *������R^#ff^-.!!i!#.'i#^l'!!lF  the French Chtirgr in7 Southampton; ������n-5er#e^lrectio^;of* ^artor B������t������i6i*i  where he "Succeeded his father-in-law,  himself an ex-pfiest. Ay.y '������������������yAyyyXy  . M. Croat, a priest in   Normandy,.  was first Lutheran pastor in the Mont-  four or five stations for the evangellsa-  v.1**-*^ S>f ;!a;score; 'of :;^lages.::^H^li^ow7  p)r&torat-Ytriropi$^  rlijl. Bonnet left hiB parish of Qers iff  Poor  has    suffered    much  bellard district, afterwards agent for  the Central Society. .yyyyx.::-XyA  M. Dalery, one of tho leadereof Tthe  Social Catholic movement, founder of  the gpaper," ta ��������� Vlev CathoUiije, ;������$������������������  secretary of several ecchsiastical  congresses, helps now, in the , editorT  ship of Le Chretlan Li^re;- andPoot  ducts :;������^f^ii*al;:iaif^oas.. 'A':  ^ M. Dumont, after having Joined wltb  , Pastor Duprlox in the work irf evangelization at Barletleux, has himself  become a pastor at Salnt-Neomase. yK  M. Elouard, cure at Toulbev, was  married, at his own request,' and In  bis own parish by the director of Le  Chretien Libre. yAlter7eo*me time of  study at the Faculty of Paris, he went  back to Normandy toi deviate himself  to the evangelization ;of his fellow-  countrymen.   :4,.r     -  M. Fourneau, formerly a curate In  Paris, was a powerful evangelist and(  a member of the committee for the j  work among prleBts. He died at Bene,  where; he; was >j>astor. .'��������� '������������������������������������,.���������..'���������- ]. X-yAxA  77M. Fournier, who was a priest for  eleven years/; ;is; now a pastor. In  Canifidap'':''.^V-'!;7:' ���������_" *".  -���������'���������':.M. Goehrung, formerly priest.in the  Diocese of Versailles, was consecrated  pastojv at Salnt-Martln-de Boubeau, in  Stho: liO^re. hi 1901.^   ; -  M. Huihebois, an ex-priest liberated  twenty years ago, has been pastor in  the Oard, and is now in charge of a  Protestant parish in the Ardeche. y ���������  7 'M-i Heriol-Bnnouet, formerly a prelate; of the Roman Church, -has been  for some time helping Pastor Martin  ^^arii^;v^us;:yv^'7;y'';fyyy- ��������� ���������^y- y.  M.7Jo������e,. priest from the l)kK^   of  Versailles, and for many years pastor  ' i?01> and7 Workejcl for the MacAll Mls-  x$?y  CHURCHMAN,  mm  at Saint-Nazaire, afterwards as  paBtor atSaint-Antonni and at Vastre*  In.?the7Ti^<t-Oaron^  : 7;M^ Bourdery, ^Itaiv; lh- i&y$i^z*j&  signed in 1898, and became pastor at  i������9������iM ^hfeed  States for February was sll_hty greater than for the-correapondlng naonth  ^i|i2^.'::This3ia;I^^  ^Mf-^lllBdl' ^ :1^y f^-&y-:*tiur^ia; J ^i>" D: HitiliiihBty  reserved ^ i^vir^piipBD^^  ixU^XAXX  ?si_Ptep  On the contrary, the Idea In setting It pie of thtt district  ^e7^io^||e^;tt|&^i^^ '���������'-':'������������������s''���������'",���������  or the pubUc, >ut ra^  the area that, while .the. present asera  are afforded the freest possible use of  the -tract, the natural resources con  tained  paired  tlona.  Initmay ybe continued unim-  for the use of future genera*  u,ui|mcu   ;.^*jr,.:*u������������:r-'JoiiJ,-gp|u;;W������;.; aMn*ft*f.i:r.X:,.^--.x..:..j:.-.:^..;   .....^������������������v' ���������        ;    V. .7,":-.  Ei-^omics from ^  ���������; 1ftg|!,WJ^S^70^-*^^  ^t:Naht^ an7in^wtt^^8sj^^^^  carried- on; by ;two~ ex-priests.-/ Xy-Xyi  i M. Bourrier.^b)inder of I> ChrA  Francais, w*tli ower of;7 the principal  leaders ofrt^eyi-exii^  ["' Mf Brayals. fOiiTnerly. curate^fit Lyons, after worklngwiththe^ethodiBts  at Nancy, became a pastor in the  VosgeB, where he has given himself  to"tfie-w;OTk"f6jr;,eteyifeb:.y<8!art  Chatean, priest from the Bordeaux  district, is now'.-a pastor at Dunfort,  M. Le Cojfte.rbrmerly a -Catholic  missionary,; has JoihM the Plymouth  Brethren, and conducts a mlBEipn hall  for Bretons in Jersey. ^ 777 :AyX_ '-yy  ���������~:m*\ Coriey; formerly cure nattf^Tkmr^  has worked successfully: for the "So-  ciete Evangellque," and fox the MacAll  Misaton - at -MadranzeB, at Saint-  Yrieix and Saint-Nazalre.   -y. yxA^A  M.Corneloup, formerly priest at the'  OMatea of Marr, labored in various  works at evangelization,   notably   at  g7Te;^turiw^r:3F'eiht^^  &I&ti^-p;CT|ni,|l^^  *ating revenues per mile amountedtq  ;if^p^;^l^h-;;te;:5Ay_r(M^  lpfe|^ry-;i9i2;;;>i^^^  !pHM������ymii07 ^^t^\|i������'^7|i6; ^orsfi^l;;^^  ^ett^gi-eat^ttiaV^  :i^:;*-eyenu^^ir;,;mile7^  ^Sfe'oir^2fi^ro������^  vi912.s: y Ta^^^^ttri^V^Or '^0. ^-9^  :{:mii^7an-������lacrtai^,-.of^  erating IncomeV which ^^irhat Is avail-  ahe for rentals, interest on bonds, ap-  ^rlt^atlons yytor^ ;;;b^te^!Mt8,f7;7Jiii-':  provements and new XJOhBtructlon, and  for: dividend^* 7afjfer 7the jj^hrtnt; of  operating expenBes|^;^a3.^amtni^  ^^^bj^a-r^|o7|i^  'r^rj^nta'^'^lijBifa^  f^*t:;;of;:iw^;ti^y^^  ''t4^90r jDet^Ay^'j: ^yXAyy yAAyy1  ;I^;Febr^  days in 19li and: imtV ttrenty-elght  Pons* where he built the church ofj4^-"1?^^  Piiy-Haut, before heeomlngdirector of-J^^y.-^'-'^^-^ff^^T???'.''^^^  ever prospered,  Tt herewith append.  and  by priests  none ever  a list of con  certed French priests, and it-could he  l*^de much ioaJKei^which appeared in  ^e BtJjjlish suppl^ent of tiie1 June  |*|eh(cl*^jMW^ at Brighton.  7  >; M. yj^dulfi a- plro'esBor  c^   great  abillity in an aristocratic Jesuit Col  Tegei ia one of the editol's of Le Chretien Libre, and a lecturer ln connection  the work for priests, founder Of Le  Pretrc Convert!, arid^-of''thef first Home  for priests in France.  things equal, would be; somewhat less  than for7 February"\ 1912; 7-A comRar*-  son of operating income on the basis  M. Araud. tormrely "lazartste** hlshojp ofilhcome pernilie per 4ay elimiuates  in tha Bast, founded, with the help of the effect of7thexer^ day in7191^Pn;  the "Central -Society   of Evangeliza  tion," the station of Collloure lh the  Pyrenees. After being a pastor at  Faugeres and at Perplgnan, he has  now, retired to ^fliriti^Mi.;7^:;!:>- ^  X. MV Arnaud, ex-priestitXroraythe dlo^  cese of Nlmes, la pastor tt^ii '-.Grechft:  -ln'':the"i)eux-Sevres;' ':������������������������������������  7 ii  the Jesuit's College,  this basis operating; income per mile  i^day ay^j^  iMl-'i$7.ii.; ^viW^;^;^:497ih^9^  :^*Thev .r^^ay^Wt.urn:B.^ne} preBehted  'ifif^for;^  28, and do not reflect tiie recent 1m-  andstrivins to uiake the areat no**  reserved of use 1^ ^  prop^r^ they are, ttW i^oreitry Branch  of ^e Department of en*,:  de&Voii^ to hMke the pub  lic of the n<M^boring count ad-  van^ef of the Turtle Mountain Forest ^ser-^; as a summer resort. In  ytjichp^ie may spend a period of  vacatioo^durlng the siunmer months.  *^_ rwerye is loca^^  north o' the lriternatlon-il boundary,  and approxin^  the bo^dary between Manltote  Saslutchewani It :^i^^e^ly'f|>e7BB|^t|^  ed; by motor or by horse vehicle, from  Bol88eyaln" or ^itewater; two potots  which ai*eMil^acc^i_le by elrt  ''&y.RyjBRr&^^  ney is acompliB&^lh about ah ^  '���������~Vfyfetjm^--!!i$^  7 -Ii&ke*y^e^������iit^^  numerous throughout.thereaerve; wild  friiitBaboTOd in-their aeaaon, and miw-   tteyymtiel^-' less   troublesomer  than on the prairies. On Lake Max,  the largest^f the lakes of the reserve,  are three islands, on the largest of  which (Arbor Island) villa lots have  been laid but by the government. Sey-  eml motor-boatB and skiffs are now on  the lake, and btahing facilities are  flrat class, especially for the children.  The.i8laJn,d is -yg.*M: stocked" with trees  and the grateful shade and7^  Sta^t breeze durinf; ^e heat of suni-  'im9fi&J$xviv^  <^rdou^^  f Oscar; also SojB^^ni^ySa'tl^^ '#  ,���������.������*..--..i^-.:!-"--,.--���������������������������;���������<���������'j--c - ���������-���������xy^y-x^^^^0XtS  country miners and "*at^-*Mma*mm^mh  A".:':    -V:   7   ������������������.'-:>. 7.,,. ���������.-;..���������-  '"'       :-'>.-������������������,'-  ' v-:^i>K-i^Tn&-vjrf,-^3/S*a*  twibo -mm*a&'o:*m9ti9k^^  t&A: mneViir .taf ^**W':*MMl90^m  yWi_t' '*tt:9im&3&:i^^  >    - .-- -:__���������!--"' ������������������ -'- ' '      '   -"'"    X\;-~'*,-.-    ���������'.".-.'r.i' '.���������5^���������W'���������''',���������' .J^,������*,������������.i  the iiien and tot the .auapa la it  '^���������Aao'aiitk^t^  to't^:f^:mo^Jiifmv^  be Mli-ad, upon Uw Herald and ataAHf  t.mnei^teythV  -jrofk xtty i^'io������^w^yjl|r  haa been connected t^th coal  in Scotland and In thiic^ratry aJt^K  Mm  ym  pairment of rtilway o^tt  tions ':��������� oxri*/$DOvkkiy-&  Middle Wesf and/^^^  Barascud, formerly a professor in  was  helped   to'hot bevi^sible-toirace'l^  with its missions.  7V.  study  -urate  (Quen  at   Neuchatel   and became a these Impaired conditions in the ratl-  - .W  .^-.������������������.���������li   ip  ''���������; :j.:.w. Siv*-Z*  :-7>������ :i*-'tki?7is*  A-^mc  ��������� - y-'-xmiii  ���������y.xm>  ' yy yy ~yy x~yxy ax ) xy'AxyM^^^^i  ght brought some aampleato^y^  Ufa and: he knows tl������ practical a_4  thoroughly. '7 His oirfnion la regards to  the Tw-saty-Mlle coal flelda la that thar  :a^^^i-*L^i;tf^  YMccuverlsUnd a^,^^^ oon-  lldent U^yrfuft aartb^ji||^ ottty' >mm_1; . ^ttfiai^  sunmer that ivtll ^  north.  ;3^rfWr!������ht;:  town with him^and they ;  at the Herald offloe. He will have 1  :mw^h^^e-l������a;:ei|^^ ...i^^pa���������^^  ���������b^-tto;^;<iSJaiy*iriw;'^  tiriYaaeoiW^ '  With favorable conditions the Grand  Trunk B. C. CoaJ Co.7:a^|^7]������-���������������>^::  first carload of coal raady by the tlnMi  the ;irailwajr7 'toiy handla ;::^:ju^; if ythiv  'T^lwj.y;^lipgi!v^iBi^^  'mmji^iiim*^  7.7 7:i7K^fSAfej|  ^ys'S^iiSiili  ���������"- .   .'.'"%��������� '��������� '.'7;V i^i^i-^-?!-!'���������**���������  sold In New Raselton aad Prince 9m*        -44" ^  ���������  :lieriyat;iy^e^'%rMclK  BesidM 1M^ as excall^   c^it le flhe>^^^^^  the thing thU ^strict riMiulres for tba  ameltera tl^ an^^  hc^e/Ck>lrjn|-^  and all kino* of ofe within   thara::#l;a7voj^:^hrllHairt  iie-f ^Hii^tonjl- '^Siirft^ 'cMl^^fl^lil^  'c-t,^;jpitoiw������^  ^crt;;'mayybe^^  in the Anglican parish^of St: way record   until  In Jersey, where he Ib still:  March, April and  the^  later  returns^  monthB  H.;'?'Blcaei^iy:wh6'-anteiie47the7AhgU*.    Mr. de Bethune, a Benedictine -Monk, available,  for Tt^orf'bres^ the Super*, more encouraging   than   the ^^i^0$  are  '"'', .-X\ i'i*"'"^!''V'T^  ";o'^i"  *'~r ���������"-;"'-Q^frhv  ���������r/vy  ��������� .������������������. 1 ��������� ���������-���������,-.-* :'���������;!7-\';j.-- :**!-  A*---<&yiyy'  '^'H  j Reserve, Whitewater, Man.  interview he gave to the Herald.  ������������>������f4<l������t'l������l'������>T������l������*--H'*'^  *H?H**++*+'- ******_******'*****>*4r******************:*4>4<*4>**4^  It ���������>  i������  -. ���������  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  '���������:ymm  ���������-���������������������������xlm  yiWJt  y.ms  ;;737?>"7.7:  The Spirit ofthe Time Demands  BEIuIABl^E,   SAFE,   ECONOMTOAL   POWER  ������ Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing the Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or haltas'much again as the combined connected load in ste^m and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industries  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour4770  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  R. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  JOBN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P.O.Drawer Ul5  Vancouver, 5.C  MiMMMMiiMiiiiiiim nimiMHinmunnH. &v^-yy^&:i-Y' v^r&Tv  l7*CT"  T^B^tei  ^.swK-'-fi*"  ^.W-:; r.T".*t1s*^[K!'5  l^^gT|p-?fffS.3  sw������������ss;i*s.  ���������������   ^������  sg^s^iKs*.  ���������s^-^SS  ^w^r^  -v  THE WESTERN 1ALL  Frifoy,Jfoyl6.1913  7 **'  v -.  I  i  i  o  11  its  It  *?-.���������������>  ii  H������MM i *������*���������' t n mill 1111\*  The Successful Firms  Advertise.  WHY?   i  w+MM-M lt*l I'M HH'tft'll t������*i  c^VItH.EASANT  ���������ri������ii|H"i'������'i|������i"H"i"i||i'������i'il|ll|,.|.l|.,a ������i.it.iiiilitintni.itim������������!������!<  | No  Delivery  Ne Credit  Mark t  P_om. Fairmont 621  the Place That Saves You Money  UllMTMtisbtie*  m ti iu upuw ft  Best Cuts Pot Roasts  Fresh Spare Ribs     -  Lean Boil Beef    -   -  Fresh Dressed Chix  New Zealand Butter  lh.  15c-i6c  -    16c  12'8c  25c-35c  lb.  California Lamb, Legs - ��������� 25c  " - " Loins' - 25c  Ffefth Local VealRoaBta 25c 80c  Pig Pork, Legs and Loins 20c-25c  Extern Salted Pork     -   *>    18c  Sirloin Roast 22c  Good Lard ---' - 2 lbs:for 256  Local Eggs, 85c doz.' 3 doz. $1.00  Fresh Cored Bacon -  -  -   20c  A full assortment of Fresh and Smoked Fish and Delicatessen.  Three' Prize*   given   away   every  week.   Watch our window*.  - - 35c  3 lbs. $1.00  Best Roll Corned Beef 12*_c-15c  Choice Roll Roast    -   -   20c-25c  Important!  2913 Mill Street, ar. Broadway Tu.bBir������r������^������w������t  fy*************.***.******!^* ;**************************  The Place tint Treats Yon Wght  i Id"  The Merchants'  Publicity Campaign  ***%**********************a*************************t  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  - Dotte*J>y First-Class Mechanics  'are necessary t-> produce  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing |  We have all combined, assuring our, customers good results.  'Surgical Work Olven Special Attention.  PljfERS & CO.  2538 Mate Street       mninbu snowmen       Vanconver..B.C.  M I ������������������ M * ******************   +*+-l****> 14 I***** ���������*>*+*******  4111111 III I I 1.1 * * ' * ' ' *' **���������*****������*������ - * ��������� * *"���������'���������������������������������������������������"1������  For good vaiues in  REAL ESrATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on ,  j TRIMBLE  & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway mid Westminster Road  jake Care of Vour Teeth*  GOOD TEETH-  JBnbance appearance;  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  PR. R. W00P, 312-313 Ue BWg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  The grand publicity campaign  which is now "being run by the local  merchants is proving a big success.  The pretty Shetland pony and cart,  which ls to be presented at the close  of the contest, Is creating much interest, especially amongst the children. Being gentle and quiet, "Teddy"  draws, large crowds of boys and; girls  at the school playgrounds every day,  and not a few of the "grownups" have  expressed a strong desire that they  may be the Ones to get the pony and  cart at the. close of the campaign. It  Jfls fully realized that all have an equal  opportunity in this contest, for it simply means that they must deal where  they get the ballots; and "in several  cases the young people have a number  of their friends working for them also.  The places where ballots are given  with every twenty-five cent purchase  are as follows: Vernon's Grain and  Fqed Store, 255 Broadway east, phone  Fair. 186; Mount Pleasant Shoe Repairing, Mr. P. PariB, Main street,  Fair. 456; Morton's Grocery, 1015  Broadway east. L1341 Fair.-, Mount  Pleasant Confectionery. 2440 Main  street; The Eagle Tailoring, 3225  Main street, Fair. 22*43; Leslie's-Meat  Market, 748 Broadway E., Fair. 258;  Acme' Millinery, 754 Broadway E.;  Swindell Bros.' Grocery, 1417 Commercial Drive, Highland 139; Grandview  Stationery, J. Edmonds, 1130 Commercial Drive (candies, ice cream, school  supplies, etc.), Highland 1613; L. Sam  & Co., Tailors and Oriental goods,  1608 Commercial Drive; Border Tailor,  3438 Commercial street,. Cedar Cot  tage. Fair. 1217; Victoria Road Meat  Market, 5548 Victoria Road; Ayling's  Grocery, 3341 Commercial Street, Fair.  1061; Jane's Road Postoffice, Grocery;  Manuel's Pharmacy, v Victoria Road  and Forty-third Avenue, Fraser 113;  Jackson Hardware, Thirtieth and  Commercial Street, Fair. 1060; F. J.  Rolston, Forty-fifth and Fraser, and  River Road and Fraser, pbone Fraser  99; Watson Hardware, Fraser and  Sixtieth, phone Fraser 16; Jones' Mil  linery and Drygoods, cor. Fraser and  Page; Hamilton Bros., Furniture, 6271  Fraser, phone Fraser 19; R. Armstrong, Gent's Furnishings, cor. Fraser  and Forty-eighth; Bee-hive Shoe  Store, 6201 Fraser; W. Clift, Tailor,  cor. Fraser. and Fifty-sixth- Wilson  & Porrance, 733 Keefer St, grocers  lor the East End. Any of the  tradesmen whose names are given  above will be pleased to give full particulars Ot the contest.  OowJ Paper; 10c, 2 fur 15c  Terminal (ity Press, ltd,  3408 Westminister Road  PAULINE JOHN80N RELICS.  To' Ba Presented to   tha   Brantford  Museum by Sister of the Poetess.  Brantford.���������The Brantford Histori-'  cal Society has received the offer of  Miss Evelyn Johnson of Vancouver to  present to the society for its museum,*  all the curious and relics of the late  Pauline Johnson, besides many other  family heirlooms, some of them two  hundred yeara old. The offer was accepted, and It is hoped that these  curios will form the nucleus of a good  museum.  Darkless Dogs and  Snoreless Hen  The following letter was written by  a gentleman> whose dog moved his  neighbor to complain of its barking.  The letter'was mailed to the complainant and brought a pleasant. good*>  natured reply, with the result that  their friendship remains undisturbed.  We recommend It as a substitute for  angry words or sullen "silence.  Dear. Sir: A Stock Company Is being organized for the culture and raising of 'a breed of doga that are bark-  less. The inventor of this breed of  dogs for the present'-wishes, ln his  modesty, to remain in the background  A New Jewish Synagogue  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  The Jewish population of the East the God of their fathers, that comrfd-  End of Vancouver have, with a most  excellent enterprise, and urged by. a  deeply-abiding . religious spirit, purchased ground.on Pender Street East,  and On' this ground have erected a  commodious synagogue for worship.  Here in Vancouver, the descendants  of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, through  the tribe of Judah. are impelled bjL  the same spirit.that, urged the Ancient  Hebrew Fathers to serve the God. of  Heaven; and they, like their ancestors, have decided to own a religious  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  and hla name will not appear on our jhome in our midst,  prospectus. '*  The Inventor secured his 4dea from  reading up about the wonderful- strides  Burbank Is making ln perfecting new  specimens in plant life, among which  the thornless cactuif stands prominent. Working along the same lines ln  animal lite, he conceived the Idea of  a barklesB dpg.  These.' dogs make excellent watch  dogs, as they are guaranteed to "be  very alert after dark and- are also  guaranteed to defect a. burglar immediately. You are no doubt aware-4*f>  that recently noted ' criminologists  have discovered that a guilty person  is affected with a. certain peculiar  qdor which this particular breed of  dog has been taught to guard against.  They are also trained to ring an alarm  bell, which fs placed in a conspicuous place, which not only alarms the  household, but foils the nefarlouB plot  of the burglar.  Our scientific men are prophesying  a noiseless age,, when all-noises will  be muffled. Our securing this noiseless  condition 1nr the canine specieaJU a  great step forward, and will undoubtedly be, the means of" Introducing a  great,many experiments on the same  line to do away with vulgar, unnecessary, distracting, sleep-destroying  noises. By securing this condition the  sanitariums and insane asylums''will  be robbed of their victims and we  predict that the world will soon be  peopled with a nerveless race.  We wish to briefly state that patents have been applied for on a Noiseless Muffler Device for applying to  cats during courting hours. Also odor-  ess Umburger and sour kraut, and last  but not least, a Snoreless Muffler Device which will be a great boon to  families and sleeping car passengers.  The Shasta Limited has already placed, ofders pending. X y  7 A thoroughbred dog of this variety  wfll sellfor $100.00.  Stock is being sold in the Darkless  Wonder Company at $50 a share par  value. Capita Stock $100000. Get in  on the, ground floor and be among the  first to reap the benefitsi o fthe Bur-  banking of canlneB.  ��������� Hoping to hear from you and trusts  Ing .that you will subscribe liberally  towaVds this profitable venture.  Very respectfully,  Promoter.  P.S.���������Another feature about these  dogs is that they make splendid sausage. Every part ls use!ul and not even  the bark is lost  As there is a large debt on the  shoulders of the men who are respon-| House of Israel,  slb'le financially, and as most ot ihe  congregation are people of very limited means, the burden is heavy. Hence  I bespeak for these deeply-religious  dtlsens, wbo have through good and  evil for thousands of years believed in  erattoh that anju enlightened" and  Christian people might be expected to  show. Perhaps some of the good women, or men, representing the synagogue enterprise, may call upon" Van*'  Couver cltisens for help. If so, It Is  to be hoped that a ready free-will offering may be given, even if very  small. As a matter of fact, these Vfery  Jewish religionists belong to .the tribe  from which our Lord and Master  came. Moreover, we are nationally of  the same Hebrew ancestry, although  our descent may be x traced from the  other tribes, viz., from the Ten Tribed  In aay case, we do  well to heartily give aid to our fellow-*  cltisens in their earnest attempt Ato  make tbe people better in the sight of  Almighty God, our. own Heavenly-  Father.  LARGE  POSSIBILITIES ���������-  FOR APPLE-GROWERS.  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. McrAVISH, PRoV .  Corner Broadway and Mam  ;;  Phone Fairmont 845  ::��������� Carriages at all hours day or night ii  '���������', Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single -���������  11 Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire "|  7 furniture and Piano Nov ing J  '*** IU 1**4 4*4 ******4 **���������*���������** I' * *Mi.!..ti4.it.������4..|i.t M ��������������������������������� ���������������> I * i !��������� t M  A pleasing affair took place Igst  Monday evening at the Y. M. C. A���������  when Mr. AuBtin Ewart was presented  by his. fellow-members of the Senior  Leaders' Corps with a beautiful cut-  glass bowl, the event being In honor  of'Ms wedding, which took place re- \ *gi_0f b. C���������"To the man who does  cently% The presentation was m*ade'not ^nov how> i would say that the  by Mr. W. Crulckshank. president of [science of fruit-raising, aad partlcu-  the corps, who, on behalf of the mem- iar-y 0f- apple-growing, will pay you  bers, extended to Mr. Ewart hearty J while you learn; and lt is as fascinat-  congratulatlons and best wishes for a mg aB children's play."^ This state-  happy married life. Mr. Ewart, al-'ment is made by H. L. Mclntyre, Irrl-  though taken by surprise, rose to thetgatfon engineer, late of the United  occasion, and In a few Well chosen .states Reclamation Service, who has  words thanked the members for their ha(i extensive experience with fruit  kindness. ~ X      lands both In Canada   and   In   the  7- ' .���������  United States! and who has recently  HAD HANGED HIMSELF. treen making an exhaustive examina-  Tying a silk handkerchief around tion of the Eiko district. Mr. Mcln-  his neck and then fastening one end tyre finds that In Elko all. the stand-  of it to the bedpost, Albert Lees hang- ard varieties of red winter apples  ed himself Monday. His dead body.can be grown with the full assurance  was found by the police at 3 o'clock!  *******i<11111-11'i:i*i"i-fci-������*>*������ ti������i>ii4->>������������i*>'i*-iiMi������4U������������  ���������y /j  THE DON  ICE CREAM PARLOR  9949 Nleln St. 2d etore frem 11th Mv.  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  | Milk, Cream and Butter fresh daily, f  Agents for Woman's Bakery  Bread  and   Confectionery.  ^ The place for good Candies and  Chocolates.  x.  ������************4*4****44**44.   ***************************%  USE A  This appliance is operated by> connection  with an ordinary household socket  It saves all the hard work of wash day as it  does, in a perfect manner, the washing and  wringing?  v The cost of operation is only a few cents  per hour. ^-.: ' v  Sec litis machine demonstrated nt our Salesrooms and  make enquiry concerninf terms for payment.  % C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and  Hastings St*.  Plione  Seymour sooo  ii38 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  lI..|���������|.|ii������M.i|il.|Mli'l"l"l'l'������l-I"M"M"l"l"i"������   r..i. .|..t. .|. .������������������������ ������..t..t..l..m..|������|. ������.|..|..|. if. |! i|..|. T. i������ ������ ^  this  afternoon  Powell street.  In  the  room  at  358  PHONE Fairmont 1177/  PHONE FairHeatJM-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and Baggage  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant r  WOWE FakM* 1177 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  Cambridge, Mass.��������� Princeton won  the varsity boat race Monday by a  quarter of a length. Harvard waa second, Pennsylvania third. The official  times were: Princeton,. 10 minutes, 18  seconds; Harvard, 10 minutes, 22 seconds; Pennsylvania, 10 minutes, 32  seconds.  The residents of 10th Ave. East have  the spring fever in the most satisfactory way; taking the shape of tidy  lawns, neat looking gardens, etc, Mrs.  Sigsworth. of 1628 Tenth Avenue, East,  going her neighbors one better by  painting her verandah. It would pay  an intending boose purchaser to look  at Mra. Wgsasorth's property  of commercial success. For the first  year or two, he says, potatoes or other  roots can be grown between the trees,  but when tbe trees commence bearing  the profits from eight boxes of apples  per tree each year should be good  enough without the help of any other  crop.  DANCED 15,000 MILES  Russian Countess Claims the Long-  ' Distance Record.  St. Petersburg.���������The world's longdistance dancing record is claimed by  the Countess Lamsdorf, who estimates  that she has covered 15,000 mllea on  ballroom floors. All told, the Countess haa attended 1,082 balls, danced  2,934 quadrilles, 500. polkas, 4,500  waltzes and had 1,700 partners.  Ash Potatoes ., $1.00  Roman Meal ....'. 30c pkg.  Roman Meal Bread ...���������'......, .......w.IOc loaf  Table Butter , .....35c lb.  Local Eggs, 3 doz. X...................:...... ,=_...... .....$1.00  Cream of Wheat, reg. 25c   .......20c  Purity Food, reg. 25c .................20e  Krinkle Corn Flakes :_...3 for 25c  Quaker Marmalade X.X....:.. ..15c glass  Home-made Jelly _. ...A.....15c glass  French Peas    ...:'... 2 for 25c  Corn v...^ .zr......: *A 2 for 25c  J3eans :.ft...... .!.!.. 2 for 25c  Pumpkin  2 for 25c  Sliced Peas .  ?. 15c tin  Panshine  - -- -- 3 tins 25c  Can Crab ���������- ������...��������� ......../...........^ 20c tin  Noel's Asst/ Paste   15c glass  English Small Asst. Bis      ......2 lbs. 35c  Stretton's Sauce ^. .3 bottles 25c  Stayon Shoe Polish .....5c tin; reg. 10c  Empress Baking Powder���������Money Back Baking Powder���������  Vi lb ...: I.....:..,..... 15o  1 lb.   .- -.:..,.-   ............25c c|  See our Window Display of Map of Italy Oil. ���������  SwindeW  1417 Commercial Drive      Phone HigtilafKl 13������  lA^^ajMftMMiii At* S.'JB-. V-  ancouver  4***tU****t**U*********  \ \ If You HelpYour Dl  You also Help Yourself  ' I������HMM������IIM������MHIIIMIM  *m  in wMnnur mu.  Issued every Ettday at 3408 Westmla  ���������ter Road, one-half block north of Broad  way.   Phona Fairmont' 1140.  Editor. H. H. Stevens; Manager, Geo  *. Odium.  Snbserlpttoai 11.00 per year, 60 eeat*  Mr six months; 26 centa per thra*  moatha.  Changes of ads. must tw In by Tuesday evening each week to Insure tnsar  tton In following Issue.    ���������  Notice* of   blrtha, deaths  .  rlagea Inserted free of ctfarge.  Located in the  Heart of the  Mt. Pleasant  BUSINESS DISTRICT  You will find one of  the best selections of  WALLPAPER  in tbe city��������� everything new and the  prices rights For  paintiife* and paper-  hanging  we  excel.  UEYtCO.  PhpnaFair*  2317 Main Street  Flowers  oes  Cabbage  etc  .:���������' ' .    C .  %mi  -kinds  an$  Kpetpjrs n wtsERv  Cor 15th Ave. i& Main St.  ^   PHONE: Fairmont 817  *********************  TORONTO  FURNITURE STORE :  3334 Main St.  /  ; Our stock of Furniture ;  is Large. Modern and ;  : adapted to the tastes of ���������  Buyers.  | Dressers, Buffets, Tables ;  % Chairs, Couches, MatJ  * tresses, Bedsteads, etc. :  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, ete.  Drop in and inspect our goods.  Thia ia where yon get a square  deal.  New  SPRING  Stock  Unequalled Bargains  M. H. COWAN  ���������I !��������� 1111111111111IIII ��������� 11111  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant, Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec Bt  Preaching Services���������11 a.nt    and    7:S(  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:19 p.m.  Pasto-r, Rev. A. F. Baker. 6-Mth Ava., East  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Aye. and Laurel St  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:l<  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  RevfGeo. Watch. B. A.. Pastor.  ��������� Uth Ave. W.  omit.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor/lOth Ave. and Ontario.  8ervlcn���������Preaching at 11 a.nu ������nd li  7:. J p.m.   Sunday Scbool   and'Bible  Claaa at 2:30 p.m.  Rt^W. h������>hler Hall. B.A.BJB.. Pastr*  Parsonage. 118 llth Ave. W. TeU. Falt-  moot 1449.    .  ������**��������� Alert Adult Bible Claw' ot Moun*  Uin View Metbodist Cburcb meets at  &S0 every Sunday. VUltors -gill ba  made, welcome. 8. Johnston, president.*  Mt. Pleasant Hall    r  Main St. and 8izth Ave.  (Undenominational.)  Sundays���������Bible Address  3:15  Gospel Service  .y7:30  All are cordially invited..  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  A������O.UK*A**\  8T. MTCHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.  Broadway- und Prince Edward Bt  Services���������morning Prayer at 11. am.  Sunday School and Bible class at Ttlf  s.     p.m. l. ,  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every 8unday at 8 a.m  and lat and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.nv  ��������� Rev. Q. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.  8th  Ave. and Prince Ed  ward St Tel . Fairmont 401-Tu.  OEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. MadiU, Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m.,7-30 p.m.  11 a. m.���������"A Conversation on Death."  7.80 p. ra.-"Mild Replies to Angry  Speeches."  _^  Central City Mission  m Abbott Street  will call for second-hand clothing,  boots and household articles.  Phone Seymour 3047  ���������** ********4***4'*** MI'IMtli** **4 *4 tf* ******** *******  Business Directory  ������������������j-* M 8 H 41 ***** 1 '1 *4 ******** v********'****************1*  Trimble lb Norris have good buys.  Corner Broadway   and   Westminster  Road.  ��������� .  ������������������  Landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Pbone, Fair. 464L, 650 Seventh Avenue B,  Bulbs, ln sixty varieties, at Heeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth and Main  street  V--Of. ���������  PetergNft Co. do the beat shoe repairing; tbls shop is up-to-date. 2530  Main street.  ��������� ���������   *i  m  Swan Bros, are reliable . cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work ls good.  ��������� - ���������   ���������  )  For knives that will cut and hold  their edge go to Tlsdall'a, Limited,  618-620 Hastings St. W.  ��������� ���������   ���������  troiN'V*ff9-***I* WWMHI 99 9V9*  *fmUM3*#*f  MT. PLEASANT LODOE NO. If  Meets   every   Tuesday   at  ��������� p.m. to  J.O.O.F. bail.    Westminster    Av*e..,Mt  Pleasant   Soourning fcretbrftn cordially  invited to attend.  9. C Paris, N. G.. 1231 Homer 8trsst  J. Hadden. V. G.. XU Main St*tet  .   Tbos.Btnwil. Rce. Bee.. W tewe-rib Ava. JT  Phe holidays are dose at  hand. To* ensure prompt  delivery,  Kindly Place Your Orders Early.  INC. ifflcs, ilk t Sals, Ph������e fair. S64  fart$,lWtlUiif^E.,PfctMfiir.*74  #  Our Stock of  Spring Wall Paper  ^       (  is latest in design and best ini  quality.  Our  Paints  are uuexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  If you contemplate having  your house papered or painted,  call on us.  Lee ft Wood , 623 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that is up-to-date. Try  some.'Let them fix up your rooms.  ��������� ���������   ���������  G. E. McBride & Co., corner Main  Street and Sixteenth Avenue (phone  Fairmont 899), also at corner Forty,  ninth and Fraser Avenues (phone Fairmont 1167L), Bell general hardware of  best Quality. Their stock is always  up-to-date, everything in its season.  ��������� ���������   ���������  *  The Don sella high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street, second store from Eleventh  avenue!,  e   e   e .  Bitulithic paving makes Ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at 717  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Seymour 7129.  e   e   e  For express, baggage and storage go 1  to Main Transfer   Co.   stand,   2421J  Scotia Street,   Mt. Pleasant.   Phone  Fair. 1177.  e   e" e  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the day or night, so to the M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont *15.  .". 7> ���������' t 7o7  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to "paint. W. It.  Owen & Morrison, 2837 Mian street, bas  a complete stock for painting and  cleaning.  s ���������-���������'���������  ��������� -a" '   ���������':���������      ���������  Swindell Bro*., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page /.��������� of tbis issue have a  very interesting list ot goods carried  by them, and tiie prices they sell at.  For quality,'go to tbis firm.  ��������� ' ��������� '���������  For dainty, clean and   appetising  luncheon just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, 618 Granville Street.  ."������������������'"���������������������������������������������"  Many a train has been missed, and  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece. Take your  watch or clock to A. Wismer, 1433  Commercial Drive, and he will make  it reliable.  ��������� ���������   V  The Honig Stores are still In the  game, and are offering bargains that  ARE bargains. Investigation will be  worth while.  *������ >���������   ���������  The B.n C. Telephone service makes  miles grow short. -See their rates and  you will find that for quick communication the prices are reasonable.  ��������� ���������' ���������  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and confectionery go to the   Grandview Stationery,  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3384 Mala Street.  Dressers, buffets, tables, chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc  ��������� ���������   ���������  Stanley ft CO., 2317 Main St., are  selling high-class wall paper; . they  will supply the paper and put it on  your walls, by single room or by contract do the whole house. Their prices  are very reasonable.  ��������� ���������   *  Did you ever stop to think that the  business that remains in business la  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, haa been giving  satisfaction for all its career.  ��������� *   ���������  To have a successful career, either  as a stenographer or book-keeper, a  course at the Success Business' College, corner Main and' Tenth Avenue,  will go far towards giving yon tbe  realization-of your ambition.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Sanitary Market,   2513 ' Main  street, near Broadway, sells meats,  flwta and poultry of a little better quality and for a little less money than Its  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of tbls Issue*  . . e  Ernest Shaw, D.C., Doctor of Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue EL,  close to Main Street.,, Office hours,  JAPANESE MARKET FOR SOAPS  The Imports of toilet soaptrto *f*P*n  amounted 1*1811 to 340,170 kilos, vahi-  edTat 828,650 yen. (10 yen.���������approxl  *9me*^?%m&i  mately  The -increased  QiUdreo's Garte&s  Each child. In Vancouver is Jsvttea  to enter1 the children's garde* ceatna*.  tltion of the CWy Baeutiful^AeeociV  -'*XMW  M^  era complain that German soaps are  rather soft, which renders them^waste*  ful in use. France*; supplied soaps to  the value of 39,000 yen. American  soaps, which were imported to the  value ot 48,200 yen., are satisfactory  In quality but they possess the disadvantage of crumbling too easily. Austria-Hungary's contribution amounted  in value to 86,000 yen. The soap from  this source, though ita price la satisfactory, does not suit the taste ot the  Japanese customer and its importation  does not increase. Belgium Is the only  other foreign supplier, with 7,800 yen.  in 1911. All the flgures given above  refer only to imports ot perfumed  soaps. Besides these Japan imports  washing soaps, amongst which are Included some,toilet soaps of inferior  quality. The latter, moreover, are exposed to the competition of the home  industry. France is the principal sup-  1:30 to 6.  Often a slight derangement |puer 0f washing soaps (240,500 yen. In  i compete for the prima mnat 9t* tJaajte * ^y  reason was. no doubt, thejentrle, -,y j^ 16; nA-VmaTtaWW  difficulty ot keeping soap for, a long that pup^ mty ^ obtained Uam  time in stock, added to the fact, that ajUM) teachers In the achools or treoL ^^f *a  large factory near Osaka will soon be Mtf. W. E. Payne, secretary of tl������ e������  ?���������������$  working.  In these circumstances it h]g^l|nUon ^ ^e Bo^   oC* -j^ ^ yy:'  not expected that the imports will In* ^og^ *rh9 eilUT   form*   9t^9.99^*M  crease.   The United Kingdom la the counteralgned by patents. /   <^-^,  principal supplier of toilet soapa, and * V*\^;|r-������s|  supplied them to the value of 118,600 _     Prlxea Offered \       _   ^5-^V*  yen. ln 1911. Germany'a share amount*)   /Two cups donated by the dtf *99jm*\ '^'"^  ed in value to 75,000 yen., but consum/ m\n will be awarded tbla year,  -is.&'.L;  of the spine is the cause ot prolonged  disease and Buffering. Chiropractic  corrects the spine.  NEW  CUT-OFF    BQ08T8  ' PORKS.  GRAND  Grand Forks, B. C���������A marked  uplift la noted in the business and  real estate "situation in the Grand  Forks district, owing, it Is stated, to  the recent selection of tbiB city as the  mala divisional point In British Columbia for tbe C. P. R. Short Line between Vancouver and Winnipeg. The  new cut-off will be 290 miles shorter  than tbe present line of the C. P. R.,  which means that all fast through  passenger and freight traffic of the  road will be routed via the short line  apd' Grand Forks. TbT easy grade of  the new short line, as compared with  the old route, is stated by railway  officials to assure a greatly Improved  service with incidental saving in  speed, fuel and general upkeep.  1911); these are used In the silk spin-  nlng mills.���������British Chamber of -Commerce.  for vegetable growing ant one jBwr  flower growing, together with 1am,  other graded prlxea in eaeh wirtLfl*  addition to the priaea,- each wtaner *t  a price will be give* an approprrlat*:,-7^  certificate, and a, further eei^terta^  will be given each competitor not itt������'\  cessful in winning a prise. .   2  ���������y.  California Legislature to Remedy High  Pood Prices by Checking Food  Destruction te Keep Coat Up  Sacramento, Cal., May *.���������The lower  House ot the State Legislature unanimously passed today a "high cost of  Hving" bill. The mearure, which ie  only eleven lines In length, makes it  unlawful "tor any person to destroy  any animal, vegetable or other stuffs  in restraint of trade, which are customary food tor human beings, and  are in fit sanitary condition to be used  as such."  "Tbe bill is aimed at the reputed  common practice of dealers of destroy*  Ing food products In order to keep up  the market price."  The" maximum penalty provided for  'persons, firms or corporations" violating the act Is a fine of $500 tor imprisonment for six months-"  Conditions. <y  Children from 8 to lf yean oM gi*a|  eligible to enter the contest, and thoea-  between the ages of 8 yeara and Ij  yeara will be allowed to avail *3mmt--  selves of assistance, bnt tMrfce nr-orif  than lt years old must work alone.  Flower gardens and vegetable garden^  will be Judged In two claaaea, and tJkm\  entry blanks must tell whether ibay  competitor will contest for the prtaa  for flower gardening, vegetable _***���������  dening, or both,. -* ~:  Competent judgea app<rfnted by .the  association will visit- tha  twice each aeaaon, and   In  their decision will take Into *tx)wst*ara*  tion    the    varloe    condlttoas    tar  which the competlteea have  The following points win be  ered in making the   awards:  y  y&'-yi  ' jf^JS-**'  *^J  19*  a������r-  F"-������ ?������ ���������* A  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  923lni-ftiT������f    FKwF.lr.152l  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphophone.  I .'���������������������������';.  At the corner of Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth Avenue Is the Buffalo  Grocery, "The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept by  this firm are all guaranteed.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Good teeth enhance appearance,  conduce to health, aid in use of language, and contribute to comfort is  the undisputable argument   of   Dr.  Wood, dentist, 312-313 Lee Bldg.  ��������� ���������   ���������  For confidential Investigations you  want a man of Integrity, experience  and ability That man iB Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed.  Vide press.   The  Secret Service Bureau, 319 Pender.  ��������� ������������������ ���������   ���������      "'-*���������  A reliable, high-class furniture store  is tbe Toronto Furatture Store, run hy  ���������frTi-a  nature et 'the aoiL expoaure of ier* > '7^^.^^  den. variety at spedmeas osed, 99$fc ������d$fa  the design and arttette effect of'.the .\'' Jr';'-'  whole. ' . "*X v|^������y-  The committee reeoinmenda \9m*y? X->-yy{  record be kept of the time of planting  and maturing of plants, cbaractot %|*  ���������oil and dlfflculUee overcome, weather  conditions, weeds,   tnaects   aad fit*':  eases, in order that the data may **%>  available for future reference. ������ y   ,.  'SA-X'i*-  jur  J A  mi  "Where the matter here!" asked  the caller, noticing the barren appearance of the house. "Send your gooda  away to be storedf"  "NO,** replied the hostess. "Not at  all. My daughter was married last  week, and'she has merely taken away  the things that she thought belonged  to her."���������Detroit Free Press.  TliiilwLTilli  Victoria, May.���������With a view to  determining: possible economic methods of producing profitably such by-,  products of the Douglas fir and other  indigenous woods ot British Columbia  as creosote, turpentine, pyroligneoua,  acid, etc., samples of such woods have  recently been sent for treatment by  the Fbrest Branch to distillation  plants at both Wilmington, Del., and  Lake Butler, Fla., reports thereon not  yet baving, however, come to hand, lf  a process can be secured which will  permit bf the"treatment of the woods  with needful economy, so that a fair  margin will remain to tbe manufac- (  turers out of current market prices'  for these by-products, there appears  to be an Inexhaustible and enticing  field for investment in this phase of  utilization of. tbe forest asset. ~ Mr.  Mr. Dockerill of Vancouver has latterly been having private experiments  made with DouglaB fir at the Wilmington distillation plant, and from the results Is very sanguine as to the future  of this prospective new. Industry. It  baa already been demonstrated tbat a  single cord of fir is capable of producing thirty gallons of creosote or forty  bushels of charcoal, and the demand  for all of these related products ls an  insatiable one.  WR^OwentiHorrison  3337 Main Street  A Pail, With Wnter-  a Brush���������and 9 Pkg* of  Alabastine  -nriU* trsoifenB the ugliest walls Intowalls of besaty-af art  **   -hof rtSMtacat.   Alabaatina Walts era plcsttag to the  ^miiiA  MUSICIANS' CONVENTION  Hundreds of Canadian and American  Delegates Gathered in Toronto.  Toronto.���������The largest convention of  musicians ever held-on the continent  has j been assembled in Toronto this  week.  Hundreds of deegates from all over  the United Statea and Canada have  arrived and more are coming. Headed by a band of 100 pieces, the delegates Monday afternoon paraded to  the Labor Temple, where they were  welcomed to the city by the mayor  and other civic dignitaries.  "Who painted Subbub's house?"  "He told me tbe name of the concern. I think he said it was done by  Flu and Startz."���������Boston Transcript.  Mm   mukMium*  Owe! *��������� ~  __������**. cultivated taste*.  Anyone can apply  AlabaadMt-ylatlowlagthedUr-Ktioas. AU  yoa aecd is a pail, wUh water, aad |bt  fcnrae. Ts* nest la easy.   AUtestlat, aattka  watt paper aaiS|kalsat_lae, bardeos.asd becomes  past of the waU Itself.    AlaTsssUa* sticks to tha wall  pemaacatly. It ia the c*ly absolutely saaltaiy waU eovcriag.  A new coat eaa be applied without removing old one. AUbaatine is ntade in  white, and twenty-one dunning tints.  Come in and get the Alabastine tint  book. Well show yoo how really beautiful Alabastine is.  FREE STENCILS  These free Stencils are worth from 60c to  $1.00. They enable you to more beaut,  {fully decorate your home. Call  in for particulars.  Sold by W. R. Owen & Morrison  Household Goods and Builders' Supplies can be  purchased here at lowest possible  ."��������� prices. '*cr,CTJ?  ' i^iyHs'"   <iiiw������*������ n���������****��������� r������ii ia*->ni*������>  <ti***t\'euft*m a*-* isim i******������w^v* .*  UT?*"  *    - K  "THB WESTERN GAEL.  ** M M-l t III lll'lti H j 11 M 111 ************************** *  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  i 4*1 11 1 ���������!��������� 1 I I'l 11II M I 1111 I n n un III 11 ******** *>i'*������ *****  ��������������� "Wa"*ahoul4 JusTTBlfi TE* wonder-' (  till technical point, get lt remedied*'  and go through the ceremony again."  i 'Tes. certainly we oould do that,- ha  agreed.  I "Are yon willing?" ehe aaked again.  her hands trembling on his arm. her  heart in her eyes.  I Hare waa no longer master of hlm-  A slave ot adventure, and elated  the vague blissful fear ot unknown  bs and the boat of powerful ln-  laencea encircling him, the temptation  ?aa keener than such a nature could  lthstand. Accordingly, with his love  the mysterious and the woman's  iderfnl alluring beauty and mad on*  nab of passion actively bearing upon  him. he threw all opiunon sense and  ���������moral scruples To thfwlnds, and eti-  itarei heart and soul into the spirit  ftftowena Wycherly'a scheme.  frjes," he said, decisively, "I am  MIBnc, provided you abide by  any  answered knowingly, "but you're a  sensible girl and understand the value  of a pretty face. With all those young  fellows hanging round, you know bet*  ter than to take the first who offers,  aad I dont blame'you. I wonder now  how many sweethearts yon and Mies  Jennie can master between yon? 1  wouldn't mind betting any amount  that you two girls take the cream of  the parish. I expect mother hss all  she can do to keep peaee ln the parlor  ot an evening, and as to father, I  should say hia life is fairly, plagued  out of him always having one or other  ot those young farmers around borrowing bis implements, looking at his  {igs, braising bis crops, always round  ft Idme pretext or other."  she laughed consciously, bridled a  little, and pulled out a flaxen curl or  two from under her hat  "Well, father has grumbled a bit  since young Sims called off," she ac-  were  I sweeinearung aii me  summer, you  ' ���������ee- *nd -' tlle*r aren't spooning In-  ������������n" I doors under father's nose he'd be sure  Ity, Mr. Fleming, and besides, canjrdu  prevent It?" he asked, equably. ,  "Yes, by explaining matters to Mr.  Hay, and he will refuse to perform  the ceremony."  "In that case I should explain matters to Mrs. Wycherly; I should give  away tbe whole show and Mr. Farley  can take bis chance."  "How arCyou to be married at a moment's notice."  "The vicar haB already received the  intimation, and Mrs. Wycherly has the  license in^due order; had it for days  paat."  "Ahl been waiting her opportunity."  "Tes; and If she does not marry  me you may take your oath she will  Farley. Why Interfere? I am willing  and he u not."  "Bnt you will go through the cere*  ���������way under an assumed name."  "Ween she discovers that fact 1  Iball insist upop. a rehearsal, and It  Ihe does not discover.it for herself  Within a month I shall Inform her."  "Oo you think she will take the In*  [formation quietly; don't you think she  twill wreak her vengeance on the man  (who has tricked bier? I wouldn't be ln  your shoes. Hare, when she finds you  out.   Take my advice,"   he   urged,  LAND NOTICES  Friday, Mar 1671918  ___!   -  ���������error, aay crooked, unpleasant conse-  $%$������������" "* *****w M-VSi * ���������  I - 99a flung backjher hsad In  SSSLJSr u . ������������������"���������red. to, **��������� dow, or sitting on the chopped mangel  steTfcre&S? l-krS^KS * *���������*������T'lt^orted fitter. bTbe-  atEmSPdS^iJ^^ZSi** ������ cold-blooded, particular sort of  K^JSm. fhil w,t*,man. and one day. about two months  I  ���������? mi������t   ������?>  hT^.*A *.m^anti. ' ��������������� h������ ������������������-'��������� to Bob In the cartoned,  ���������2SJSA SCI!SW6. LT; 'SUTS ^ * - ***  ^   -*  'driving me to tbe HalL" I 5K*VSf,8������Tr ?������ t������,r. VJ*f.4d*gB:  1   "His dogcart is at the Topiajay,' you' Ef^____������������* ������������iLt^hX'JS  Van inim him tk.������������k^i im-vl...... i *o spaaa out and say whether you re  2? & th^SSII*henJrou1- aTe ,een  going to take the girl then or no?'  !������hi   tookySm Vrm   -twI    fc-    lo*    I.-*' *������b W������Ut ���������C*rtet  "^ thM- 1U������ Whlte*  ���������down _^_w____T *ff tWtr  i.SS  *Mh' ������������* l��������������������� fnlriy ������one.   *l can't  ^K^re^Ktod^hS^eToSS   *JS*^^\������mmTt Sffli  S2ft������, -������J*i&FlL?ZJfi������Zi  *���������"*"   l w������ ������** marrying, he'd  fieteed^!h^k^aSrt������������ I tnr������ ��������������� ott *l*o8������ther.'  'It that's how  ?^^v������^^^rt������W?: ������ir^   TO" ��������������� ������������tuated.* father aays. *you  SStW *��������� "������* 1UUe Cir-      "' ���������V^l.YSnnle wm not die-  k������leunto her Up. J eonsolate long?  If she Is as pretty si  you, my dear; I'll be bound there were  plenty more willing to   take   Bob's  !  "Won't you come up tbls evening'  and put lt on?" she pouted.  k '"No." he said, "I shall not have time,  n,.~ ������  *ut whenever I do place a ring on your  p - '  KusflT-M ^a^^ntTnrJtow"' i "* ^ kliow 8boi,t thM- but'*h������  Sift        Wl w *^eca,tt ��������������������������������� ������������w-   -fmt encourage anyone tbat  J   am  f������K- iw.-k * -* -" , tll I aware of. Sims don't come to the  L8'" wjnt forward ^nd ont of the house, be don't cross father.-but I be-  S^i^Li,l*!lti,,eU 'V1! n9on *n* uta" "eT������ *������>ey rtW meet of a nights on  r JV**���������09 * oocelve me, Paul?" she meadow."  1 ������SLS? ^H1"*?!0* ���������*m,15* . -., ..I "������ere*8 tfae "Sly Pa-���������*." Hare.eald,  ***lJsW^^J^*r5^Jft,|rtI^, looking up at   the   sign*  l^% W.������b vS. ���������%' SPt!^*.' h v b0*r<l creakln������ ,n the wind. ''Thank  \J2JSS? ZVL712JZ !!.tbe *������**. y������V for your company, my dear, and  -fwrrow morning and marry me?'      tell mother 1 -won't trouble to see her  W iin k? $T& Jl* "l,ol'?������K ��������������� Vm notaweet on Jennie, nor Jennie  ZJSS, ������������J?. ^y*ernf 9b,,,T,l ^i on 9m. It the little puss 'goes on' or  1BSEFLJK22* m 5|0B^" Pefore, 'runs ^p about meV you may depend  m\?^J^f.J0n*^7 WIf*.t0 tbe ������*��������������� wants me to pay. instead of Sims,  5215 ������?/--WU y* }'*m ���������Wlous to toy the ginger beer and the cakes."  tXtSZJJl ������J*^per,.y*������88 Wil' M fte ������ave tfae Birl a steady compre-  !ftf ^ M ^^ ^e C|IU an<l re,,8i������u'������, hensive loot, lifted his hat as sheV-  rite can manage it, and no one can de-' g_n to whiten, turned on his heel, and  ter me save your o-������n sweet self."  She put ber velvet fingers over his  'lips; be caught and kissed tbem almost roughly.  . "Good night, an revolr," he whispered, and then stepping back, be  looked up at the coachman and said.  "The Vicarage!"  A scuffle of hoofs, tbe flutter and  flash of a white Jewelled band, a  glance of adoration from tbe loveliest  woman he had ever seen, and Hare  entered Jhe "Popinjay.'  __ CHAPTER XX,  An Accident  1    "Mr. ��������� Fleming   here?"  meeting Mrs. Radler full  j bustled out.  1    "In  the  sitting-room,   Mr.  Farley,"  she returned wltn a glowing smile;  "you know the way, sir.  he  tilt  asked,  as she   _,��������� _���������_���������, ��������������������������� *������,*������      Hare"hesitated, presently he took a  was left alone bareheaded Outside the few BteP8 doViVi the'long, brick pas-  wayside country station wondering In 8a6e* stared at three grained doors,  which direction he should turn to find and halted- To sain time he fumbled  tbe "Popinjay." There were threeJ ln hI* coat Po<*et7 brought several  roads, one to the right and one to the I articles to light, returning each again  left, and along the one directly oppo- to their respective places m a thought-  elte a woman's figure was advancing1 ful- worried manner, as it he were  towards him   She slackened her pace   anxious to find the right object before  a?  as she drew nearer, and he eaw she  was young and comely, quite a rustic  type of beauty, in all piobabllity almost a stranger, and unknown to" the  iolk at the Hail, and on the spur of the  moinent-'he determined to ask her the  way to the iun.  i "Lor\ Mr. Farley!" she said in surprise, her pretty dimpled face broadening into a wide smile, "you could  have stopped and had speech with me  without asking such a moonraker!  I'm glad I've seen you, though, because mother was going to write to  you to-morrow to ask you to come up  to the.farm and see her." I  "   "Going to write to me, was   she?  What does she want to see me for?" {  be asked, wondering why Farley did  not throw a side light on to such a  contingency as this. j  "Well, I'm not exactly s'posed to  know." the said, laughing; "but she've  gone and took a fancy into ber head  that you're a bit sweejt en our JSfcnie,'  and accordingly she'd like to know the  rights of the matter." ������������������'j  "Hum!" he said, amused, "walk with ���������  me to the 'Popinjay' and tell me about I  If. What makes mother think I am1  sweet on Miss Jennie?" ���������, |  "I don't know, unless it's besause  Jennie's sweet on you."  . "1 am afraid that is'scarcely sufficient cause to draw an effect, an Inference from. I don't think I knoW  much of this young woman, do 1?" be  asked slowly, feeling his way and furtively watching her. "Let me see, is  It once or twice that I have spoken���������"  V "Oh, I don't know; it might be once  and it might be every day ln the week,  to hear Jennie going on about yeu,  she���������"  i "What an extraordinary young person she must be! Now that I have  spoken to you will you return home  and 'go on about me', too?"  i She looked slyly up at him sideways,  and turning at the- moment, he caught  the cunning look before she oould  lower her eyes..  t   "No," she said with a bashful at  tempt;   "I'm   bespoke,   leastways,   1  could keep company with him lf 1  ohose."  ! "too don't want to tell me that." he  entering the room.    The small ruse  ser\ed  his purpose,  the  squiie gave  an Impatient cough, And Hare-following the sound knocked at the sitting-  room door uiul entered,.smiling.  1     "What a time you have" been," Fe-  I Ux said;  "I began to think you must  ! have gone heme with Mrs. Wycherly."  [     "No," he replied, carelessly, "I met  and asked the way here of a decent-  looking young woman who has a sister named Jennie, a father a farmer,  and a fool of a mother who was evidently- bent on making things hot for  ! poor Mr. Farley.   Who Is she?".  "Mary Ash wood; there are three  girls. Jennie is the youngest and  prettiest."   7-  "And Robert Sims, do you know  him?" '     ; v-"���������;7..V  "Nothing out of .the common, nothing but whaVs remarkably stale. He  and Jennie have been courting all the  summer; father asks intentions;  young man says he can't afford to  marry; 'father forbids the .house;  daughter meets young man t in the  fields after dark, and in view of eventualities, daughter pretendB to have  seen a great deal of a Mr. Paul Farley; raves about him, and rouBes mother's suspicions, that's ail."    ^   7.7  "Thank you," Felix said, emphatically ; "I'll keep - Sims junior In - 'mlnd.-  What about the Wycherly affair? Are  you going on with it, or are you going  te throw it up? What are you going  to do?"  "I am going to marry her to-morrow  learning at eight o'clock sharp," he  sara, (..vesting himself of his cumbersome Inverness,' and waving his hat  above his bead he flung it up to the  celling and caught It again deftly.  "Are you mad?" Felix asked, dropping limply into the nearest chair.  "As mad as a hatter; stark, staring,  raving mad with the thrill of a beauty  sufficient to fascinate a "hundred empires."  "I cannot allow lt, Hare," he said,  gravely. "I am responsible to Graham  For your well-being and safety; I am  responsible all round.' I will not allow It; you-must give up the insane  idea, Hare."  . 1*1, don't recognlx_____iLJes_tojt_ilbll-  "take my advice, Uke a sensible fellow, and give lt up."  I "For the sake of argument. Mr.  Fleming, let us say I do give it un:  I go back to London to-night and Mr.  Farley returns to Weyberne, either by  the mall to-night or to-morrow. The  widow has the license, the ring, tbe  man to execute hw kidnapping instructions, and a closed carriage to  $8it here, there, and anywhere. What  do you suppose Mr. Farley's life would  be worth lf he did not consent to the  marriage?"  '   A scarlet stain dyed  the  squire's  face.  "And what do you think your, life  will be wortli when Rowena Wycber.y  discovers tbe fraud r*    .  "Aa much as lt is now. Tf sbe touches me the law will lay its heavy finger on ber and.Irretrievably stop her  career; whereas, under harmless reasonable conditions, she ls at liberty  to reject the devotion and amends ������f  an honorable man and return to Weyberne and prosecute -her pursuit of  Mr. Farley."  "Unless the woman is demented the  whole story ls a monstrous outrageous  absurdity," Felix said. "I made a mistake, I perceive, an idiotic blunder,  when I hit upon this scheme, but my  original idea was to have a detective  in Farley's place for a week or more  as a decoy,-In order to fathom what  her designs and intentions really wer?.  If she- did not go to the lengths I  credited her witb. I anticipated the  man eventually handing her over to  tbe proper authorities, who ^ would  either punish her. or Inquire into the  state ot her mind."  "Excuse, me, Mr. Fleming, but yoa  said this morning you" considered her  to be perfectly sane." ���������  "I know I did. Up to the present I  have considered. her a daring, unscrupulous, heartless woman, but upon  mv soul. Hare, recent revelations  point to slmetblng more. 1 am milch  more alarmed for Farley's safety than  1 was ten minutes ago. and I should  also be very Borry for you voluntarily,  out of sheer reckless fool-hardiness,  to court the spite and fury of a baffled maniac."  "Faugh! It's not so bad as that,  Mr. Fleming. I'll grant you she is mad  so far as Mr. Farley Is concerned, but  tbere the madness ends. A woman in  love, a beautiful, high-spirited, bold,  dashing woman, a true Eve, will use  almost any means-to gain her point,  and think all is fair i������ love and war.  Your anxiety regarding Mr. Farley  has Warped your better judgment, sir."  "You own she Is mad On my friend,  then how, in heaven's name, do yob  puYaose turning this torrent of passion  from him to yourself? Don't try to  touch things that are too high for you,  Hare.'"  He* laughed, kicked the burning log  with his boot, and lit a cigar.  "I don't know how to turn the  course of an undammed mill stream,"  he said, throwing away the match, and  smiling after it; "but If I possess the'  sense, the strength, and the nerve, I  don't see why I shouldn't try."  "Nor I, if you are bent ou tempting  Providence, and your life is of no  value to you. I can't understand a  man like you wishing to al'y jourse'f  with a woman of the Wychc.ly t.vpe.  Handsome is as handsome does;, an  angel .shape may be'Jenaiited by  fiends, and certainly, In her case'?1 a  beautiful face covers a depraved, if  not a diseased mind. Now let us elect  to be sensible, Hare. Go back to town  like the good fellow you are, and send'  me down a'practical, man who.will  know how to grapple with the peculiar  circumstances, and upon whose acumen 1 can rely to advise me. Rowena  Wycherly must not be allowed to  prosecute or drive Mr. Farley from  Weyberne., If she Js. wicked she must  be punlBhed; if insane, she must be  taken proper care of; and whatever  means are employed to ensure Mr.  Farley's peace and safety, It's essential they should be quiet, unobtrusive,  and devoid of scandal."  Austin Hare crossed the hearthrug  and laid his band on tbe squire's  Bboulder. ��������� 7 - ..  "Mr. Fleming," he said, in the same  even-tempered, equable tone he had  used throughout the discussion, "1  could deceive you easily; I could promise to be guided by you and return  to town to-morrow; I could promise  anything you might choose to put forward and still.keep my appointment  at Weyberne Church to-morrowi but  my mode of procedure is more llk������  that of a bold, bad, don't-care boy  chasing a butterfly. I.mean to have  the beautiful, gauxy, downy thing, but  I'll put-sue it openly; I don't care  which way you look, whether I am in  your line of vision or not; whether ]  catch it fields ahead of you, or right  down under your very nose. Tou tell  me that this marvellously fashioned  woman Is wanton, shameless, and no  doubt It's an unmitigated active fact;  still, no.one Is wholly bad, sb*; the  devil himself is hardly so black at  some would havo him painted. Surely such a cascade of beauty must be  sweet and pure at Its source, though  it has and may run through narrow,  muddy channels. I have a fancy, Mr.  Fleming, that with careful tenderness  under a gracious Providence I shall  delve down to the silver ripple of that  nnra source." -       ���������   ���������.   .-���������  (Continued on Page 7)  TAXpOVVS** XA-sTl) BZSTS.XCS  '   Dlfjtrlfit of Coast, Banff* 8  TAKE notice that George Hunt of  Vancouver, B, C. occupation janitor,  ii. tends t> apply for permission to pur-  clia^t the following dewribert lands.  Commencing at a post planted at the  north en<I of Tsuniah Lake and about  10 chain- weat of Robert B Klli-'s\initial post, thence west 4������ chains, thence  -.outli 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence tack to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or le*s. _aid  VMinm'i _ake being east of and near  Chileo Lake In the 2nd Range.  GEORGE  HUNT.  ^ .     ���������������,... ������*r ***,*nl* R- Angers, Agent.  Dot-*, 28th December, 19u,  TAjroovTsm zuura Dis-raxc*  Btstrlot of Ooast, Baaga 8  TARE) notice'that Robert B. Ellis, of  \ancouver,    B.    C.,'   occupation    agent,  intenda to apply for permission to pur  chase the. following described lands:  CommMklng at a post planted at the  head oflfffipruan Lake on the east ahore,  thence tntSnaertng along the shore south  80 chains, thence east 80 chalna. thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place of  comemncement, containing 640 acres  more or leas. Said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLIS.  i-i .     ������... 5?r -'"������������������*������������������������** ������ Angers. Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  - '     ~~z  VAVOovvnt-EAirn butsic*  Bis-Met -bf Ooast, Bang* a  TAKE notice that Thomas Mathews,  or Vancouver, B. C, occupation agent,  intends to apply fpr permission to -purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at, the  north-east end of Tsuniah Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's initial poat Thence  north 80 chain-*, thence west 80 chains,  thence aputlr 80 chains, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 640  acres-more or less. Said. Tsuniah La���������e>  being eaat of and near Chilco Lake fn  the 2nd Range.  THOMAS MATHEWS,  _   "    ���������. . Per I rank R, Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912,        *  ���������abooutsb &am> anwaios  Blstrlet of Ooaat, Bang* a  TAKE notice that George C. Hinton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation electrician.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase tire following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  North ?nd of Tsuniah Lake, thence-north  160 chains, thence east 40 cliainB, thence  south 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less. Said Tsuniah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake In the 2nd  Range.  GEORGE C. HINTON,  Ter Frank R. Angei.*, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  ���������AXCOUTBB TbAJTB BBrVBIC*  Blstrlot of Ooast, Bang* a  . TAKE  notice  that TV.  A. Wright, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:   ~  Commencing at a post planted at the  eaat  shore   of Tsuniah' Lakg  and   one  mile south of George C. Hlntqn's initial  post, ttence meanderlng^atong the Lake  shore soutli  80 chains,  thence east 80  cltaino.  thence  north   80  chains,   thence  back  to  place  of commencement,  containing   640  acres  more  or   less,   Bald  Tsuniah   Lake being East  of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  W.  A.  WRIGHT.  Per Frank R. Angers. Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  TATfCOUTBB ****> S|g99I0*  Bra-mot of coast. Bang* ���������  TAKE notice that Eugene Cleveland  of Collingwood East. B. C, ocupatlon  agent, Intends to apply fbr permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted near  Tsuniah Lake one mile south of W. A.  Wright's Initial post and about one hundred and fifty paces from the Lake shore  and two miles from the head of the  Lake, thence South 80 chains, thence  east 40 chains-, thonce north 80 chains,  thence bade to place of comemncement,  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsuniab I*ake being east of .and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  EUGENE CLEVELAND,  Per Frank R  Angers, Agent  Date. 28th December, 1,912.  TAVCOWEB TJUTD BXBTBIOT  Blstrlet of Coast, Bang* 8  TATCE notice that H. McDowell of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation merchant,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands-  Commencing at a post planted three  miles north of the head of Tsunlah i.ak*������  and three miles from Robert B Ellis'  initial post, thence south 80 chains,  thence east SO chains, thence north SO  ciiains, thence baolc to place of commencement, containing 610 acies more  or less, said Tsuntah Lake being east of  and near Chilco Lake in the Snd Range.  h. Mcdowell.  Per Frank R Angers, Agent  Date, 28 th December. 1912. #  VAWCOTTVBB X.A1TB BXSTBXCT  Blatrlot of Coast, Bange a  -TAKE   notice   that   WallRce   Law,   of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation salf-mrm,  intends to apply fbr permission to purchase the followihp described lands:  Commencing at-a post ?)li.nted on. the  west shore of the Chilco -River near the  Junction of the Sheep' Crock and 100  yards south of the-trail-tn Chilco Lake:  thence south 80 chains, thence west SO  ohains, thence north R0 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 610 acres more or lews.  WA I.I.AC K- LAW.  Per Jean Eusetie Angers, Agent.  Date-,  30th December,  1912.  TANCO-ffVER X.AVB BXSTBXCT    "  -    Blatrtct of Coast, Bange 8  . TAKIfT notice that William Worden-ef  Vancouver.  B.  CL  occupation  hotelman  intends to-apply  for permi'ssion  to purr  chase the  following described lands-  Commencing at a post planted on the  west   shore   of   the7 Chilco   River   two  miles   from   Chilco  Lake  and  one   mile  from Charles Over's Initial post; thence  meandering   down   the  river   80   chains,  thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80  chains,   thfnce   baclc to   place   of  com-  menceirent,   containing   640  acres   more  or less:. - ��������� _   - -       '  WILLIAM WORDEX.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December, 1912.  ���������ABOOUTSB BABB BXSTBXCT  Bistriot of coast, Kaaga %  TAKE hotice that Ale*.  Fletcher of  Vancouver,   B.   C,  ocupatlen  carpenter,  Intends to apply for permission to puf-  clip   > the following described lands:   C menplng at * post planted on -the  west, shbre of the Chilco River three  miles below its source one mile down  fiom William WordenV Initial post;  thence meandering down-' the river 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 840 acres  moio or less.  ALEX. FLETCHER,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December. 1������12. Jl  ������������������BCOVYSB BABB BXfTBXCT  Blatrlot of Coast, Boar* a  TAKE notice that Alex. MacMillan ot  Vancouver, B. C. ocupatlon bank clerk,  intenda to apply for permiaaton to pur*  chaae the following described lands:���������  _ Commencing at a poat planted at the  head of a Bay on the Weat side of Chllco Lake about thirty miles from ths discharge of the Lake,   thence weat  160  chains,  thence north  40 chains,  thence  eaat 160  chains,  thence back to placa  of commencement, containing 640 aerus  morejor less.  ALEX. MacMILLAK,  - ~Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 18th February. 1913. .  TABCOOTBB BABB BtBTBIO*  Blatrlot of Coast, Baage a -  , TAKE notice that Thomas'O. Holt of  Vancouver, B. C.r occupation contractor,  Intenda to apply for permission to-purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco River at a  point 300 paces south of the junction of  Sheep Creek with the Chllco River and  10 yards east of the trail to Chilco Lake:  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chalna, thence south 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or le������8.  THOMAS Q. HOLT.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BBffUUOV  Blstrlet of fjosett Bange 8  -TAKE notice that A. M. Beattie of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation auctioneer.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted en the  west shore of Chllco River, about five  miles down from Chilco Lake and adjoining R. N. ailmour'e initial post.  thence meandering ap the river 80  chalna, thence south 80 chains, thence  weat 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 ��������� acrea,  more or less.     ^*  A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Bugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December, 1012.  TABCOVTBB BABB 800810*  Bistriot of Coast, Baaga a  TAKE notlee that Charles E. Coliag of  Vancouver.   B.   O,   occupation    agentfc  Intends to apply for permission to- purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at" a poet planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve Nov-  ii."the9ce north 80 chains, thence weat  110 chatns. 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. COLINO.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 14th February, 1813.       **���������������������*���������  TABCOVTBB BABB BXtTBIC*  Btatrlet ef Coast, Baafe 8  TAKE notice that J. E. Hsnrahan of  X52������2uv?r- B' ,C. occupation    ��������� .  intenda to apply for permission to nur-  ctiae the following described landa:���������  S-Sfti^w't.T*' a pof* P*"������ted in the  .���������tSLmi?Jl. Va,,'*V and adjoining the  south-west corner poat of Indian Ba.  serve No. 1, thence meandering along thi  La.kSv*l,orei?outh 8<> chalna. thence east  ?������^ttJns' thenf--'l-o*,tt������ 80 Phalns^thi"-;  ������&,Li0*J.,2.,ace ������' commencement con-,  talnlng 640 acrea more or leea. said Ne.  mlah Valley being near Chllco Lake,  ���������. J. E. HANRAHAN.  1*. .-   ,?LJ^5,\.Eu������ene Ahgers, Agent  Date,  14th February,  1913.        -***"1"**  TABCOVTBB BABB 8XBTBXCT  Blatrlot of Coast, Bongo 8  TAKE notice that Harry Roberts of  XS!v?r' B ,c"- occupation hotefian'  iV,t������eiLd'Lt0.?fip,y.tor Permission toPurchase the following described landa^T  wi^nn2ench,-l.at a *>������������������ P-������������ted on the  ������S������*. 3l.ore .������/ the chilco -R,ven at *  point where It cornea out of Chllco Lake  ������hence west 80 chains, thence northTl*  ^a���������������.������k-.thenc,e eosl 8() chains, thence  meandering along the west shore of the  containing ���������Jf^flg^.a* * \  Date. _f_Vf iT^n.t^ A^fc  ^     TABCOVTBB BABYhSBRBIOrc  Bistriot of Coast, Baaga 8  TAKE* notice  that  Charles Over   0*  hte?\er* *,C', occupation totebbS  J*-ft������d?h!������,af,p.,>r. *or Permission to pu������  chase the following described lands:���������  ���������M^,2l6ncI"? at a post planted on the  ZS&mS ?? ������m Chl,co "tvep one mile  down fwrta Its source, one mile north of  Harry Roberts Initial post, thence mean-  ^tV^i-^fl?^^������ c������>a������n������thEce  ������������-..������ fc^'S**' toance south 80 chains.  ^StSLfc*1.*1? p,ac* of -������mmence������aent  containing <&^���������~g ieeo.     ^  Date. tiS BaSraf*** **������*-,  TABtJCVTBB BABB BtnBXCT   -  Blstrlet of Ooast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that R. N. Ollmour of  Vancouver,    B.   C,    occupation    clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a -peat planted on tha  west shore of-the Chilco River about five  miles down the. river from Chilco Lake  and two miles down from Alex. Fletcher's initial post' thence meandering  down the river, thence west 80 chains,  thence south - 80 chains, thence back  to place of commencement, containing  640 acres, more or less.  R. N. QILMOUR,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December, 1913.  r*gS5r������^^������a^'50t  TAKE notice that T> F. Paterson of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation manufacturer, intends to apply tor permission  to purchase the following ���������- described  lands:���������  .Commencing at a post planted about  one mile north of the head of Tsunlah  Lake, and one mile north of Robert B.  Ellis's Initial post thence north 80  chains, thence west���������40 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place  of commencement containing 320 acres  more -or less, said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chllco Lake.  T. F. PATERSON.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December. 1912.  TABCOVTBB BAB_������JBIfTBXCT  Blstrlet of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that J. Frlsken of Van*  couver, B. C. occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands*.���������  Commencing tU a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point 80 chain*" we������t of the north west  corner post of Lot 36*r. thence meandering along-tiie-shore west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence back to place of commencement, .containing 610' acres more  or lew. ������ftra Choelquolt Lake belig  near Chllco Lake  J. FR1SKEN.  --*.     Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 31st December, 1912.  VAUCOTJVE3 I_Lir������ BXSTBXCT  Blstrlet of Coast, Bangs 3  " TAKB notice that W. H. Swan, of  Vancouvei, B. C, ocupation bank clerk.  UiUmds to apply for permission to pur-  el'.iRC'tlie  following 'described lands:������������������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south   shore   of  Cnoclquoit   Lake   at   a  point   n.ljoininisr   the  'north-West ��������� corner  post   of   Lot '361,   the.nce   meandering.  alons*; the .f>h >re west 80 chains, thence  ������outh   SO  chains,   thence east   80  chains.  tlicnce hack to place of commencement,  containinu'6-10 acres more or less,  said  Choelquolt Lake heinp near Chilco Lake.  AV. H.  SWAN.  Per Jean Eucene Angers, Agent.  Dato. 33.<?t December,  1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BtSTBtC*  Bistriot of Coast, Bangs t  vJE^F15 noiI������* ***���������<-.������- O- HcSween of  hSSSSS!9^'?��������� .���������" occupation *SSn&������  IX*e"d* *o apply for permlsslonto pur*  chase the following described lands:���������  Cpmmenvlng at a post Planted^ oti the  south shore of ChoSquofi^ L_tt aboat  Kf4* thence meandering along the ahore  160 chatns west, thence soutli 40 ehafniL  i&*ilsVntfuehti:inB- ���������_������' VeandeTtee  fi2n*?.^hc ������������������'������������������'*h shore of an unnamed  J*Je thenee back to place of commenoS  ment, containing 640 acres more or le������  1!!ake.        4 0,t h*k* Mn* neap Chlleo  t>_   -J" ������- McSWEEN,  Date. ���������;tjar������if"- A������^  K^nSSl. ^in^rcri. g Jcc^T-  tton housewife, intends to apply for per-  w^il?u,cx?c,,.ns at .a P������st Planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the north*  sS8t-,Co������iiner.,p08t of Lot 38S- thence north  2������..&aiJ!.*- .thfnce .west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back' to place of  commencement,    containing    640    acres  eTr^flc^Lfe* SaW ^mlah ^'^  M. ROGERS NEWMAN,  Date. ^S&^iftT* ****-  TAKE notice that T. H. Tracv. of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation engiAeer.  intends to apply for pci mission to purchase the following described lands:���������  *������^onUJ.?nc,,iS!r at a  post Planted about  four   miles   from   the   head   of Tsuniah  Lake and adjoining  H.   McDowell"ni"  tial post, thence north 160 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence back to place of commencement  containing 640 acies moie or less, said  Tsunlah   Lake  being.east  of  and   near  Chilco Lake In the second range.  T.  H   TRACY,-  ^ ,     ������������������     Per Frank R. Angers, Agent  Date. 28th Decembar. 19f2. *aenl-  Bistriot of Coast, Bangs 8  TAKE notice that H. A. Matthews of  \aneouver. B C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to. apply for permission to. purchase the followihjr rlCKcrlbed lands:��������� "  v Commencing at a post7planted in the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the southeast corner post of J. A. Hanrahan's  initial post, ���������������������������thence- south 40 chains,  thence east 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence hack to place', of commencement containing 640 acres more or  less, said Nemiah Valley being near  Chllco Lake.  H.  A.  MATTHEW8.  Date, 17th February, 1913.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  TAIfCOVTE?*. Ii.M*n> TCSTXtXCT  ~*- Blstrlet of Coast, Bange 8-  ... TAKE notice that A. M. Leltch of  Vancouver, B. C. ocupatlon broker,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a "post planted In the  N'emiah Valley about 20 yards southeast of James Robertson's pre-emption  post No. 384 and adoining the northwest corner post of same* thence east  80 chains, thence north 80. chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement containing 640 acres  more or-less, said Nemialj Valley being  near Chilco Lake.;  _       ���������������������������.  7      A. TM. LEITCH. ,  ..v:-. Per Jean.Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 14th February, 1913. _  TABCOVTBB BABB BXSTBXCT  Blatrict of Coast,-Bangs 9  TAKE notice that Mrsj itargaret Newman of Vancouver. B. C, occupation  housewife; intends to apply- for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������   ��������� <"��������� . -   .       ..:'  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley two miles nortlf of the  northwest corner of Indian Reserve No.  t.; thence east SO chains, thence north 80  filiains, thence west 80 chains, thence  meandering along the shore of Chllco  Lake back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or leas.  ������������������-MARGARET NEWMAN. 7  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date 15th February, 1913. 1t������''^,  ���������3-18-13-16^5-13..        -._-.-     ' ��������� ���������; ������������������'-' gdrXXxA  '     ������������������COaCPABTOBS ACT.".  TAKE NOTICE that BATSON FISHERIES, LIMI5ED. intend te-apply to  ���������the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies  after one month from date of first publication of this notice for liberty to.  change the name of the *J&& p���������������$apy  to REDONDA CANNING- & _COLD  STORAGE   COMPANY,   LIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER,  B.  C.   this  23>d Day  of April,   1913.  THOMAS F. FOLEY.  Secretary.  "Many Christians~in Japan  An official census of Christians in  Japan taken in 1911 has oidy now been  summarized for the public. Tables  submitted include the following figures: Roman Catholic, 63.081; Greek,  14,749; Anglican, 15,090; Presbyterian,  18,441; Congregationalist, 16,115;  Methodist 11,76$;'. Baptist, 4191; othet  sects. 12^40; total, 155,681.  -NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as Manu-  facturerJB* Agents 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  J. A. LAIDLAW,  .;-���������    JA8. M. ROBERTSON.  Witness:  J. P. McH-JTOSH.  Dr. de Van's Fe  - A reliable French regulator;  pills are exceedingly powerful  generative portion of the femal  all cheap imitations. Dr. do  _S a bos, or three lor 810. Mai  Tbo SoobeU Dimg C^. ������^  Soldii  Campbell's  Cor-Hasti  A    Vai  9Sm  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Granville Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Try a ^CALL" ad.  WBgw������^e6w**^a>������M?-������?g3wtJia4w^  wtntmxitt^.xxaiX3^*K&~*3:TZ?'-LZ^t  ..���������i-^-:r-T-������-*).T^������ -.  x^^T^^a^j*ffe*^ft^e^^^*<i^^^^^^^2  \ _B  Friday; M������y 16.1913  Nobody  Knows  " ,,    Just what's the matter with  - her. Even tbe doctors seem puzzled, and they are not doing her -  any good.  How often we hear statements  -..- like the above.   Are you ia such  .. _a Condition   It so, you should  y consult   a   Chiropractor.   Have  '   'you friend or relation who is in  such a state?   If so, you should  tell him to see a Chiropractor.   *  A Chiropractor knows that all  disease   is   incoordination   be* *  ' tween the various parts of the  body���������lack of harmony between  the brain and the tissue cells.  Tljjs is caused by pressure of  nerves.   The Chiropractor by a  skilful movement of his hands on  t&e spine of the sick person re*  moves the pressure. The nerves  .  whiclr have been dormant.by reason of the pressure again become  active, and Nature by tbis me^ns  effects a cure. -  The Chiropractor never claims  to cure.   All.he does is to remove the pressure and thus'open   -  '*    the door for Nature to do her  ,* Wonderful work.  The < Chiropractor never worries himself or tha patient by  seeking to give a name to the  ~    trouble.   The trouble Is simply  - an effect for which there must  - be a cause.   "Every effect has a  cause."    So   the ^Chiropractor  , finds the cause, removes it, and '  then in ihe ordinary course of  things the effect should cease.  There is a<maga*-lne-publi8hed  in Toronto, named "The Canadian Chiropractor." 7*If you  would like" a copy, ask for one  ' at the" addres below, lt is free  for the asking, and will tell you ~  ~   things worth knowing.  Ernest Shaw, DX.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St)  Office Bonn: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  Free. '-"**  Phrenology  MRS.  , Qlyoa firaottoal Advloa  On Business Adaptation, Health  and  Happiness  805 Granville Street, -Corner Robaor  Hours: 10 a. m. to. 9 p. tn  Every W<  L taiBtatMtedand ihor-Jd know  ���������boat tbe weaderfl-d     ^  AskjKrar df if-Rbl nuf  it. Okt eannot ���������������pi4  the KASVlL. acoept _ M  other, kat Mad.etMap for mas.  tntad botfk-eetded. It gives MU  pa-rttwlar* aad dteerttonalaYdiiable  touax*������vmmeoR*cvm,Tico..inn6*o���������,om*  Oa_*cal'Aeonts for **-���������������-  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  i -. "_tfke mo������t������thar things," Felix sitd*  ! rising; "the market  value  mupt  ba  measured by,the grin it brings. .Tour  fancy; Hare, may cost you dear."   ,  ,  "I shall not cavil at the cost it 1  can stir a fresh fount and sweeten it,"  "Such an undertaking cannot bat  prove jejune and utterly barren of  .good results.   Good-night, Hare, T am  sorry ~������o be obliged to oppose you, but  I feet bound to do,what lies in my  power to stop this mockery  to-mor*  row." ^ y  Hare's lips formed a lens tirn-crim*  sob'line*. -' '  /'Wilfe-it suit vour fa-fce **o tr_at  ni*-.With'tbe ba*ne openness I la s  show IT votj9' ., ���������  ���������-. ������������������Ceriaun*- i" si_J- cn������ e sTtrft sty '  t������e Viearag? on my way home sod lay  tha facts of iba grim episode before  Mr. Hay, and leave him to deal with  it as he thinks best."  "Suppose, despite your amiable^ efforts you- tjon't succeed?' he aaked,  with a sneer.  '1 shall have done my duty," Fell*  said, putting on his hat, "which is all  that can be expected of a man."  "I. should like to have parted  friends," Austin Hare remarked, stalling.       ���������".-���������" -  Felix turned aud held out his' hand.  "To a oei tain 'extent we are; I'am  acting your friend, although you don't  think so. -1 still bave hopes of you.  Hare. Perhaps when you have slept  over it you will think better of it."  "Perhaps." he returned, smiling,  "who cau. tell?"  - FeHx left hiih smiling at the glowing  end of his cigar and went silently out  intortha yard.' Gathering the reins In  onehand; be climbed to his high seat,  throwing a half-crown to the hostler ln  response-to bis God-speed, and drove  through~the town and out Into the  country deep in thought.  The trend of events had knotted it*  Before employing * Pri-  _sate Detective, if you don't  know year mm, atk roar  legal adviaer.  JOHNSTON, ta* Secret  Sen-lot taieiagetKe Bureau. Suite 103-4   -  319 Pender St., W*  Vaacoiiver, ft, C>  Electric Restorer for Men  vim and Yitalitr. P-etmtai������decayandaliaoxaal  weakness avwted at eace. ��������� Mms>*b>sboi will  make von a new mas.. Price J? a bo^Lortmfoy  ta-Mailed to any addtwra. -RaleolMttJlrag  Oemai.ceXbeneae.OeM.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, ft.Q.   -  fie looked coldly'unconscious of my  presence, and turned away ar if ha  wished to avoid an exchange of civil*  tfee. I raised my haf to Mrs. Parley,  and she smiled and- bowed jnosl  .charmingly." _"v      I  ~   "I wouldn't mind staking my chance  -of getting married that she ia not'Mra  Farley,"   ehe   whispered,- blushing f  lit,tle, as she turned to the bed and  gently touched the bruised temple.   1  He smiled indulgently and tweaked  her ear playfully. ' < |  "Oh, Jack, I wish FeUx could   be  told; it's ^po'stble he- could - throw,  some light en it." ]  "Thia lonr -.-eep will do bira mo-������  good than a .   medicine or anythin*  tn ths world, and whan he awakenj  don't question him, It will only worry *  him needlessly." "   * j  Felix-opened his eyes as the doctor-  spoke, and looked anxiouB.y at Agnej:  "V*'here ls Paul?" he asked, "is he  safe?"  - "Quite' safe,  dear,"   ihe   replied,  soothingly. - ~  A "And Hare���������what's become of  Hare?"  <��������� Agnes looked at Hunter Inquiringly.  - "Who is Hare?" be .aaked softly,  bending over the bad.  Felix considered a moment, frowned, and put his hand to blaJhead. -v  "I don't know, ask Graham." he answered, wearily.  , "I'll ask him; 1*11 look after Hare,"  Hunter returned. "Let-me see this  shoulder again, then get another good  bout of sleep, and you will be comparatively level-headed by to-morrow."  At the end of the examination Felix  sighed, closed hla eyes, and appeared  only too repjdy to comply with the doctor's suggestion.  Hunter beckoned to Agnes to follow  him, and downstairs Jn the hall he told  her he would drive sound * by Weyberne Hall and-endeavor to aee Sir  SisaftfflnVof'the brMe-n-oom'a  tity.   I also aaw their slfeuatprest a*  .though I will admit tha writing of Far  'ley's name does not tally'with thlsr,  pointer, the station master, "told *wl  Mr. Farley returned last evening witl (' , *   -     -, -    ~^y ,,? ^ *zx$zm  -Felix, and Mrs. Radler confirmed tht I   '        < ,...t...~o   --;_-     ,  r^eM:^fM  ^TSt^ffSSiSt' vLSE "������* t*9*r99mla\4bmX9im^&$fBtt  at the "Pwltfay J������ti^JSSE of the R C?WodiSt;Cwrf������riMp������ M������tM������!  ference is ,an ordlnarjr isobw-mtodel ���������>��������� beipgJield inJTM^aw^T^ ''M^lSll  m_vA "i  -yt^m  individual fo deduct from alltiftr  1    R���������^.w----t^ ir,^-l*_������.a*������  -vifa a^pdser!   * curious conglonfcLJ^������������te*l2?|B H*������$<  eratioi of Vuriouu unicoked-for drcum 1 ^^"^J^M% l?5UL  stances, and that is thf> oply coufea IL^'sSW'-fP������^rSW  sion to which J feel Inclined to pledgf  myself.   I am going to London by tht  2M train to take this estimate to Far  ley.   I have oner or two rather impor  i���������������������  ^&������l!~2Ftttt&%!p&tt  sejrmon^Hov. -������.-* ft. Chown, tW^  eral superiateadent,1 ."oH^e-id JrtH  dination sentc*..cettiducrt^ by 7:  President of Conforence; i-pafr; "'  5hooilN  &+y<*r?tfy*  self Into such a sudden and unexpected 1 Thomas or Lady Hargrave and jtrobe  twist the-TFelix felt incapable of deal-1 forjonie signs of elucidation. 'According-with the disentanglement-of lt Ungly the most .urgent cases disposed  single-handed. He blamed himself for 0f, he reached Ihe Hall after luncheon,  not having used stronger and more an_ was shown into the Ubrary where  potent arguments to dissuade Hare.{gir Thomas sat at the writing table,  out of his mad chimerical project, aad  his fingers thrust through his ,rum*  1  t*aa������  Houa-swirea approve M t>  FlogUua fcacausc with it  ���������habby furniture Mid ������ll  woodwork���������not only tioow  ���������=-ffe made handsome anew.  They fad H fun to apply thia  quick dryin*. glossy finish  that V eaceit. varnish or  paint*  Vow should try  f|������iakwi4rt4 use* about the boast,  snd out. Costs little���������a gallon coats  500 square fret.- In tins, W colors of  solid enamel, 9 pretty I-acs to Imitate  Jwoods, also M l. Transparent far natural  _*. Ooo4 paint stores seU M L'Floglase.  Writs as for asms of one nearest you, aad  receive F������tt *ook thst wiU interesvyoa..  jLuMftlri^^A^ktaaiaak _l___i__k.a*a*.f*aS'a7aTa___  he blamed himself still more for bis  share 4n adding extra confusion to the  general prevailing disorder and,discomfort. He decided as be drove  along to get his grim interview over  with the Rev. Arthur Hay, then proceed to the Hall and explain Paul's  enforced absence to Sir Thomaa.  It would have been better and slm-  pled hair, a large square sheet of paper before him. filled with a mass of  closely .written matter Interspersed  with a network of small intricate figures. He looked worried, put about,  and not particularly good tempered.  His coat and stlk hat were on a chair,  an open time-table at his elbow, and  Hunter, studiously observant, saw by  pier," he mused, "to have persuaded  tne irritable perfunctory manner In  Farley to appeal lo the neatest magls-  t-/faich he glanced over the paper, that  trate for jprotectlon, and take out ������J -   -   -   -������������������-������������������   ���������*--*���������  summons against Mrs. Wycherly for  intimidation   and   threatened   bodily  as It's out of the question to bother  your patiept, Farley must coma to tho,  rescue and divulge what Fleming intended to explain." '      4  A light broL������n phaeton aad a pair of  horses passed? the library window on  their way round to tho front entrance.  Sir Thomas plucked out hls; gold repeater, opened the caae* and snapped  tt to with a muttered. "Three mlautes  before your time, Birch. Better than  three minutes late, though, my man.  "You'll excuse me, doctor,- looking  In the glass to settle his hat to-a  alcety and to Rive an upward twlrt to  the ends of his heavy, grey moustache,  "but you know I am a bit faddy oyer  horse flesh. It's a principle ot mine  not to keep the beasts waiting."   -  "I'm golng^to pay my respect! to  the ladies. I want to see Miss Judith,  and���������oh, Sir Thomas, ask Mr. Farley  lf he knows who Hare is." '   -.  "I wili if I don't forget it," he called  back', halt out of the room. "I've heaps  of business," and Hunter could not  catch the end of the sentence, "on  handy  Sir Thomas made himself ashappy  and contented as a toot-wannex, a cigar, and a newspaper would permit,  an*.upon alighting at King's Cross Ho \    ,  picked ont a smart-looWn_b������isoma-cdtwu__F w   drove straight away to the Pendennli.     Ferris 1toad-~ll a.m,, Rev,sR. ;Wf������ ,_������  He waa ushered into a.small, comfort- j kinson; 7.36 p.m, Rev. John F. Mn*4^J:.  sermon by Rev. James Allen.,  Mount Pleasant   Church~lta.ro, '������&j  -Rev. Pr. Bland;- 3 p.m., addroa*/**.^?  Rev. Thos. KeyWortlU.7JW,������.in*;tli'i^  8. T, Bartlett. ��������� ���������,     'XJ^S^  Styh. Avenue Churcb--ll aji^jl  Jamea Allen; S p.ai., a<)dreis bf  Geo. B Ridland; 7.90 p.m., Rev. ���������  Smith.   -      - ,.       ,  Klt.silano Church���������11 %xo  T.- Bartlett; WD T>.ia, Rev,1  Raley.        - . "   ���������  .���������  South KltBllano-7.30 p.m, Mw. <J? 7  W. Whittaker. ^ - ' ly W^  Tolmie 8treet���������11 im4 Ret. tj. Tfc ^i������  Klaney; 7.S0 p.m., Hoy. J. B. BtO#n.O ^%J  Kerrisdale���������H a.m.,   Rev.- 3. -IC^;_visL���������-1���������  Wright; 7.30 p.m., Rot. P. W.-BaMt^.^@������  B.d. * t     y Ayyt$*imB  Richmond���������11   a.m^   Rev^W,  #-*'-!_  Beamish;,7.30 p.m., Rev. James Hlpkjiu-<^^  Central Church���������li a.m., Rev. C. T*   ' >*a|  Scott, B.D.; 7.30 p.m.. Rev. Dr. Qhowa. 'M^^&  Grandview���������11 a.m.> Rev. Charles tL' ~t&^w  Sing. B.D,; 7.30 p.m.. Rov. Qr. BlaidVT^f^f  Dundas Street���������Jl a.m., Rev. ^ w. ^* ****k���������33  Miller, B. D.; 7.30 p.m. Ret. ft' M. *^s5?&*--  Dunham. v ^    "    ^S'    ..'-"'*$38^*_j-fl  Trinity���������11 a.nr.. Rev. TSoe. <GfiSft;fi^*lSfc-*fc.._  able, unoccupied cof(ee-room and waa  politely informed "that Mr. Farley  would be in directly. - However, he sat  there ln ths fast-gathering dusk tliree  quarters, of an hour before be saw the  familiar figure pass the window. A  foot waa heard ecraplpg Itself on the  threshold, thence a light step in tho  tiled hall, and-Paul hung up his hat, {Robson. BA:;  7.30 p.m., Rev, fl.  he meditated a hurried excursion  somewhere soon. He looked anything  but pleased at tho doctor's^ entrance;  harm, and demanded to have the wo-' j^ -upt nodded and pointed to a chair,  man bound over .to keep the peace for "How's Fleming?" he'aaked, folding  at least six months." And yet���������could the paper# ������x heard ho had regained  ho have Influenced tha ���������*���������*- to-such a^ contslousness." ^ -  course with his over-weening sensitive j ������ge iB roiiy capital; ho is^rond^r-  fearcof scandal, his nervous dread of, ^ considering the -ugly rap ho gavo  investigation, -and his obstinate con* u, he������4# ^ His left shoulder Is die*  victlon thgt calumny and ridicule en* located, but I expect him np to-morrow  tailed by publicity would-go tar to *for aji t^t. n would be a supd-  bllght the budding promise of a re*; hnma_ tmslness to keep Felix In bed  markable career. "The deuce take the once he wmi aDis to crawrout"  woman!" he ejaculated, as the steeple  ot Weyberne Church loomed a whitish'  entered the room, and waa midway  across It before he recognised his vlsi*  tor in the gleom.  - _ _-   _  (To be Continued)         Trya"CALL"ad.  ^*mm9^*a*m**m^9m^^**m**^^^^^***^^^^f^^^^^^^^^^^s!T^^^^^!LT  mick.  Wilson Heights���������11 s.nf.. Rev. Wffl.  Quigley, B.A.; 7.30 p.m;. Rev. -DavttT  W. Ganton. B.A. , - - -  Collingwpod���������11 a.��������������� Rev,   J.   0.  Spencer, M.D.; 7.80 p.m., Rev. A. E;-^  Stephenson. v  North Vancouver���������11 a.m��������� ReV. 1."  Thompson.  -Lynn Valley���������11 a.m., Ref;. Forbea  J. Rutherford, B.A.; 7JO p.m., Ra*. IX  W. Scott. - , "-  Mountain View���������11 ajn.. Rev. Jbfc* =  W. Davidson, BJD., 7M p.m.. Rav. C.  M. SanfoHU \ - ,.^-  I,      ,11      II I   II   is  6 3K*>  ******** >��������� 111 Iff ** 11111UI' - ** ******** I aljlt 1111HII Ij  - -', v \Ux\  *w*-.  IT* f ���������  Why send your son to occupation not congenial to him ?  Save you observed His Go*} given talent for his  . JMe*a course? Buy him a  300K  We supply issues to help men Rpiritually and temporaly.  CltRlSTIAN MTERATURE DEPOT tTD.  ! 175 Granville Street  **4 ************ ****** ** I It   ��������� *��������������� II11II * 111 *} Ml 11II111*  Use Stave late Power  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  underra big expense'for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem *��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  Western Canada Power Company,  grey In the moonlight. "I wish���������,  hello, sweethearts'" be muttered soft-'  ly, turning a keen eye on tbe figures  of a man aad woman standing on the  further side of the trim hedge border- >  ing tbe grounds to the larches. "I  wish���������whos, steady, you nervous hussy'" he exclaimed, as a plover rose up  almost under the mare's nose and  startled ber. j  "Qet along, you silly jade," be said.  "That Wycherly boy was the cause  of it. wasn't he,".  "Yes; he sWrmlshed across the road  right under the mare's nose., luckily  Denhsm and Rose Pilgrim were Indulging in a little privileged recreation  and recuperation at the Larches, and  witnessed the whole performance, else  goodness knows bow long It might  have been before the accident was dis  covered.** .  "I am glad Fleming Is on the mend,  ���������        perhaps he will be able to see me to-  grssplng his whip, sad then the white  morrow>   l baVe a bone to pick with  gate smashed to, and a small, ill-star-1 u   ������  red, fluttering form rushed across tbo, "��������� *  road and scrambled through an open*  lag in tbe opposite fence.   The.mare., mt     reared, curvetted, leapt forward, and, ,,      secretary; he is in my pay, and  ^..v^ w-_���������,��������� ........ ������.- ������-h .h������ whIte he remalnB !n m7 houBe, 1 expect the right to order and control  Mm. ..    x .. .  "How's that, sir?"   Hunter   asked,  smiling.  "Well, you  see, doctor, Mr. Farley  LIMITED  t StyMV 4771      -603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. O. BOX 1418.1 VANCOUVER, B. C.  'M������itiMiHHM4Huniiimiiiiiminuni������iiin  dashed headlong down the road, 'ihe  msn and woman leaned over the  hedge, stretched tbeir necks in tense  anticipation of disaster, watched the  mare stumble, s>w her struggle frantically for a foothold* and go down  with a sickening thud, accompanied  by a ghastly crash of wood and metal  and the1, shlvor^t glass.  They stood awe-stricken, then Rose  Pilgrim's voice came trembling and  terrified through- the deep death-like  silence thst followed���������"Oh. heavens!  Denham 1   It's the master!"  7 CHAPTER XXk  "Paul Farley was married to Mrs.  Wycherly early this morning, Agnes."  1  It wss Dr. Hunter who spoke, he  was standing by the squire's bed, his  fingers on his wrist, feeling his pulse. <  "Are you sure it is true?" she asked,'  ln a faint voice. ~ ,  |  "Positive. I was at the station this  morning and saw them enter a first-  class carriage of the London train. I  was so surprised, dumbfounded, and  taken back tbat I went straight to the (  Vicarage, raw Hay, and also inspected  their signatures 1c the church register.  1���������good gracious. Agnes! Are you  ill?" i  Agnes, feeling the strength In her  knees gradually diminishing, sat down  quietly on the side of the bed, and  from thence slowly slid to tbe floor.  Jack Hunter stepped lightly round the  room, picked her up. and placed her,  ln a chair away from the flre. There  was nO fear of her becoming unconscious, but she felt sick and giddy,  terribly frightened, and looked deathly white. For a while she did not  speak. She sat still, staring very hard  and strangely up at the doctor until  her perception became clearer and tbe  weak languid feeling had In a measure passed. {  "You are not going to upset your*,  self and make yourself 111 about tbat  young colt, Agnes, I should hope?"     i  "No, but 1 was surprised, startled,'  and coming on the top of this accident;  to Felix, lt gave me a shock and sent  me a little queer.   Jack,   dear.   Mr. J  Farley never married her willingly;  be has been forced into it, and that's  what makes me feel ill."  "My dearest!" he said, laughing  softly, and patting her band, "it's a  pity, then, you didn't see him. In aU  my life I never saw a fellow look eo  ridiculously, so absurdly, so utterly  and absolutely happy, satisfied and  contented."  "Then lt wasn't Paul!" she said,  an ineffable relief dawning in hei  eyes, and the pretty peach-bloom returning to her cheeks.  "It was, child," be returned gravely.  1 was clos*������ to him, and should have  j_o_f_,ig hli__4_a  ARE YOO INTERESTED IN B. C METHODISM?  THEN THE  \ Western Methodisl Recorder-|  (Published Monthly)  Is almobt mdespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement   Send your subscription to  Manager letWsl-Rcccrter P.* f.Co,LW,   ��������� ���������   TlcforIi,P.C %  $U9Q *  ff*?* Y**r  ^.^X>������HH"!' ** * 4< * * ���������li������i|'������'-*-l>-H������������t O |*t������tMI4***Hl*-l*M|.|*?-fMll  ,v-~*r**ii s"-4  y i<mm^  > V*-V?yK-*. C  d. tt t    1 ^ln  his action*. Yesterday he asked per-  mission to go to. London, obviously tc  meet Fleming there on business. Of  course. 1 concurred; T the "^fellow ie  splendid, be works like a horse, and  I was only too wtlling, to. oblige .him-  The result is. here I am with thiB con  founded estimate sent In,, of ������������������the Mill  Cottages to look through and cbecTc.  Why, I am as incapable of declpnerlng  this Inextricable confusion of dratted  figures, and finding out whether 1 am  about to be cheated or not, aa I am of  fly tail If Farley had not been gifted  with a sense of the fitness of things  and written to me. I should be at^my  wit's end to determine how to get at  Ma-." .        v.   ������  "Have you had a letter froni him?  May I aee it?" he asked eagerly.  "It came this noontime, and you  are welcome to read It if that will  give you any gratification," the baronet responded, tossing the letter over  to him. iit     ,  Jack Hunter looked first st the signature, and was not altogether surprised t������ perceive that the bold dark  and light up and down strokes did not  correspond in shape and form with the  cramped signature he had seen in the  vestry of Weyberne Church that morning. He turned back to the front page  and looked at the heading:  Tbe Pendennls Hotel,  Southampton Row, 9 a.m.  Sir Thomas Hargrave. Esq.,  Dear- Sir���������No doubt Mr. Fleming  acquainted you last evening with the  full cause of my absence and helped  to arrange matters so that the new  man's instalment will prove of the  least possible Inconvenience to you.  My ostracism frets me more than you  would guess, sir; I feel thrown somewhat uselessly on my beams ends, and  have ample time ln which to regret  my unenviable position, and any feeling of disfavor on your part it may  entail. If you can wire me Instructions I shall consider it a boon, sir, to  be allowed to serve your Interests  while I am away.  With regrets and compliments.  I am, sir, youTs most faithfully.  Paul Farley  "A nice lad. that!" Hunter said;  "and it does not read as if he were  married."  "Married!" Sir Thomas exclaimed  "married to whom?"  "To Mrs. Wycherly."  "Ood bless my soul! Don't maks  the hoy out to be quite a lunatic. ,Ai  if ha would dare to leave my house and  get married without mentioning If  "Mra. Wycherly was married thii  morning to a young man the image ot  JfL r_rl_J-   _* _ Jfajr. _ttlclat#d. .sa������  ���������fSLii  You cannot expect satisfactory eport unless  T9QM19 is right.  Our stock affords endless choice of the best that  can be bal. Our long exneriecne enables us to select  just .what is best for every local purpose.  TI9QAU9 UNITED  919*999 H9*tlmQ9 9ti-aat* Wast Yam>ovvor. e. Q.  NERVOUS, UFELE88  DEBILITATED MEN  the vlctimi ofeuiytoid������mUuaaaiii_1-ter e������  cerate, who are failure* in MCe���������yos.are tha  to *M**l>oo������J and icvlta  mm can itetote   the qMrk of energy and vitality  ap la despair tocsins yoa b������������e treated with  ether doctors, need ewetrio telta aad  ���������m-toudrugitorertostrn-sa  D-n-t frire  ' with  tried  ba* -na**-****4  buadredalrom the toinSoTdeapalr,   stored happiness te hundreds ������r homta aad  tosinala ���������inctifel un ot those wbo vera  --down end out." Wo picacrlfae ���������pcdSeran-  ���������dies for each iadhrMual case aeeanllpg te the  Sjrmptons aad conrpHeatJoaa-wa kat������ ���������������  patentraedieinea, This ia 00a ofthe aecfctaot  onr wonderful stMeeartaa our treatment oaa-  *BotfatLforw������pi������a-^*M'*eaMd(cs adapted ta>  each iodlTidaal caae. Only ctsrabta okM������ as*  eeptad. Wo havo date U  Twieia fanim "M t*m%.  CUtARS CASES CUATlAltTIlD  OR NO FAT  lA-re-fran t-fcrttBf Bam yem tasS  " * Ifcretomanryt  Ha������e|������uaa_  .Triiewiiitirta  far otfam it m-U1  Ttm.   Xo matter  ritaror aa fcoaeaS  Haa your biooSrI  ___*______  been dia*a*nidff  1 your  LtamtOwN-va  core yoo. What H ha* <  do (or ran. CaM-altatfi  who haa treated you,  opinion Ft*>������ af Chi  "Boyhood. Manhood. Fai  ed)oa HaeaaaaofXea,  writ*  KanaaaaeaBl  mo names vsa*ntmvTmmvEM 27c__rr'T<  ������3ilNNEDr&KEHNELiY  C^. MfcWpflAv^lndOrisvwWSt. Detroit Mich.  ���������ATlPr     AU letters iromOanadkavuabcad^ea^  WW I Ifaffc     to oar Canadian Correspondence Depart.  *bSB-__h_______b    mentin Wiodaor, Ont.   If yoa deake to  see ns personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see aad treat  aw BwNaate in onr Windsor offices wfakh toe for Crx-reepondenee aad  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letter* as JoUowa.  MB. KEMQDY *% KHMJDT, 73������T  '��������� /'.���������'  -***-J*****W  til  >9  T   I  THE WESTERN GALL.'  li*  y -  ONION HADE  BACHELOR  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes them.  TYPHOON BRINGS DEATH  Fifty-Egiht Killed in Storm in Philippines.  j  Manila.���������The worst typhoon experienced in eight years struck the islands last Sunday, causing many  deaths and wrecking several small  steamers' and numerous lighter caft.  The known fatalities at sea total 58,  but the total death list , from the  storm is swelling with incoming reports.    ;  ,       ���������  Friday, May 16.U918  NOTES FROM OTTAWA  (Continued from Page I)  gnage messages puts a similar large amount back  into the pockets of citizens generally. Added to  this is the cut that is made on press rates, the  very substantial advantage of whieh will be a  still greater amount of British and foreign news  cabled direct to this country instead of having  to filter its way through American channels.  The postmaster-general has still another boon  to present to the people of Canada in the shape  of a parcels post system. The agitation for this,  begun years ago, has taken more definite shape  since the United States Government at the beginning of this year instituted its great system of  parcels post, based upon the zone system. The  postmaster-general has kept careful watch of the  working out of the American system and very  properly deemed it wise to wait a few months before introducing his ideas in Canada. Notice of  the bill whieh will establish the parcels post system has already been given and it is expected that  at ������r very early date rtow it .will be introduced in  the House. In all probability it will follow the  United States system in respect of zones, though  making important changes in other particulars  in order to bring it to the highest state of efficiency to meet Canadian needs.  BUDGET REFLECTS PROSPERITY.  Estimated Revenue and Expenditure Will Balance; $200,000,000.  CANADA'S BALANCE SHEET.    ;  Total revenue ���������...*��������� 168,250,000  Increase over last year       32,000,000  Ordinary expenditure  .^.     113^50,000  Increase over last year       15;000,000  Surplus :....      55,000,000  Reduction of national debt       23,300,000  Total imports and exports...*.  1,000,000,000  Current fiscal  year,   estimated  ex  penditure      200,000,000  Expenses of Transcontinental railway last year       21,000,000  - Ottawa, May 13.���������After introducing the figures  Above in his budget yesterday, Hon. W. T. White  made some references to the stringent financial  conditions which existed during the year, and  predicted that improved conditions would prevail before many months had elapsed.  "Abroad," said Mr. White, the minister of fin-,  ance, in introducing the budget to the House of  Commons at Ottawa, "the financial outlook has  been dark during the year. This condition had |  been due in the first place to a measure of industrial depression, and had later been traceable to  the Balkan war."  Most wonderful is the growth of British power  and territory. Whilst the other nations are looking longingly around for enlarged territories, and  vainly look, the British Empire is expanding almost daily.  Our race has a wonderful genius for ruling  alien peoples and making them happy under one  rule. Moreover it is under our sway that they  make a real- and permanent progress.  Sir Frederick Lugard met a large assembly ot*  Nigerian chiefs at Kano on January 1st, 1913.  Sixty-three Emirs and Chiefs, representing sixty-  eight tribes, attended this unique gathering. In  the military review, bands of almost nude pagans  danced past, half frezied with excitement and delight. That these men should have left their  fastnesses and come unarmed to join in a Fulani  gathering without fear, could not fail to arrest  the attention and strike the imagination. Such  a thing was not possible, or even conceivable a  fewyyears ago. The leading chiefs assured the  British Governor that everything was satisfactory, prosperous and peaceful. ,  He impressed upon them the importance of  training men of the country to take their place  as clerks and artisans iii Government employ instead of importing aliens from Sierra Leone. He  was pleased by the keen interest manifested by  the most progressive Emirs regarding, agriculture and surveying and the keeping of stud farms  and ostriches. Such an assembly as this has  never taken place before in the recorded history  of the country, and its significance is great.  The world wonders and gazes on in admiration  at the manner in whieh Britain is binding the  heathen to her chariot wheels. Tbe bonds are  Jove, justice and the higher ideals of an exalted  humanity.  CONCERT  ST. PAUL'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Cor. Uth Ave. and Burns St.  Wednesday, May 21st  At 8 p. m.  A STRANGE CONTRAST  The Liberals When in Power Looked With Favour;  Upon a Closure Measure.  The actions of the Liberals of to-day compared  with their-words of the past make a strange con-~  trast:  "I give my pledge that the rules of the Bouse  will be changed.''  ���������v'.'v. ���������.' 7������;   ���������Hon. Sydney Fisher, in 1911.  ,.   "Obstruction is a vice and must be extirpated  from our political life."  ���������Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux, 1911.  "I am prepared to vote closure  and to put  closure through no matter how long that may  take."  ���������Sir Allen Aylesworth, in. 1911.  ' "Every member of thia House haa just aa much  right as the majority accord to them, and no  more."  ���������Hon. W. S. Fielding, in 1908.  -. "The party which will favor a revision of the  rules will be endorsed by the people. '  ���������Hon. Wm. Paterson, in 1908.  "Tha minority have always recognised that the  view of the majority shall prevail."  ���������Hon. Wm. Pugsley, in 1911.  "Let the Oovernment start in at once to change  the rules of the House, if it takes months to do  it, in order to adop the closure."  ���������F. B. Carvell, in 1908.  *'  WHY THE COUNTRY TRUSTS BORDEN.  Because Borden is a man of his word.",.  Because he bj������ made the first real effort to come  to the aid of the motherland in naval defence  Beeause he stands for honesty and integrity in  administrfttion, and for cleanness in public affairs.  Because he believes in the square deal to all  classes of the community, irrespective of considerations of race and religion.  Because he has carried out more pledges in the,  few months he has been in power than Laurier.  did in the fifteen years in Which he occupied the  position of Prime Minister of Canada.   s  Because lieis riot always talking of Canadian  "autonomy "as if it were something to be guarded against the risk of being kidnapped.  Because he is a Canadian first, last and all the  time, and believes that this great Dominion ean  best work out her destiny as a free nation within the Empire and not as an "adjunct" of the;  United States. ���������  Because he is British to the core, and does not  boast that if he had been on the'banks of the Saskatchewan he would have shouldered his musket.  Because he never prophesied the day when Canada would be independent and drop from the parent tree like ripe fruit.  Because he believes in British connection and  not Separation.  Because the grand old T^nion Jack is good  enough for him.  Because he believes in helping Britannia to  rule the waves;  Because he believes inactions not oratory. \  Finally, the people" trust Borden because Bbr-"  den trusts the people.  ABTWICJAL -S1A1JTY.  Vancouver is afflicted with a craze for 'artificial beauty" than which few things are less  pleasing. Face beauty that consists of paint and  powder is a shallow cheat and an offense to good  taste. The painted beauty is a cheap advertisement of homliness, a silly attempt to attract attention and arouse admiration; a fruitless effort  to compete^with the true natural beauty to whom  health, cleanliness, high purpose and strong mentality impart a rich adornment.  All arguments employed to sell face dope are  false and misleading. Paint lifeless buildings and  human corpses if you wish, but let the living  tree or flower or human face shine in their own  lovliness. Paint hides and impairs true living  beauty. Poor, senseless victims of a hurtful  fashion you will yet regret your shallow folly.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Area, square miles  395.000  Coastline, miles ..v.  7,000  Timber Lands (Merchantable), acres   15,000,000  Wheat Lands, acres ...A......     20,000,000  Inland Lakes, acres .'     1,560,000  Mines have produced       $374,197,650  Mines produced last year ....'.    26,377,066  Fisheries have produced .. ^...  130,000,000  Fisheries yielded last year    10,314,755  Forests yielded last year    17,000,000  Railways constructed, miles  2,250  Railways under construction, miles .... 1,500  Annual Trade���������Imports and Exports^ 61*709,194  Bank Clearings, 1910 "535,567,074  Post Office Revenue, 1910         693,689  Provincial Assessment, 1910  370,083,641  Surplus r -      2,491,748  Total Funded Debt, 1910    11,466,218  Available  Cash Balance,  March  31.  1911  :      8,520,936  Net Liabilities of the Province, 1910... 801,644  Population of the Province, 1911         *362,768  Tbe Province of>British Columbia offers splendid opportunities to Capitalists, Manufacturers,  Lumbermen, Miners, Fruit Growers, Agriculturists, Poultrymen, Dairymen. Fishermen, Sportsmen, Tourists, Workingmen.  For particulars and descriptive bulletins apply  to the Secretary Bureau of Provincial Information,  Victoria, B. C.  -  t  .*������ ���������  -.  m  i  ' ������  ������ t\  k 1  I!  r i  I'a  (/+  ~ -1  m  m 1  1   1  m\  1 i  I    1  1  1  J  1  1  N  1    1  **������  I  ID  IJ  H  L  J  r';  -.���������  *  My 1  ���������i  ^*W  I  Is Cutting Still Deeper into the Cost Price    ���������  at his big Hardware Store, 56-60 Hastings  St. E.   Don't Miss It To-morrow.  He lis Compelled to Do It  Here are a Few of His Prices:  Screen Doors, Screen Windows, Grass Shears, Lawn - Mowers, Spading '  Forks, Garden Trowels, Garden Forks,, and Eubber Hose in large variety at ."  Honig's. , r -r>  For 10 days we are cutting prices on these lines far below ordinary.  Be -,  snre you see us before you buy.- '      * ,  LOOK OVER THIS LIST.  Oak Grained Screen Doors, all sizes. ������... 90c.  Varnished Doors  $1.75,. $1.95r $2.15, $2.35,-$2.75  25c. Screen Widows.    20c.  50c. Screen Windows ^ ������������������?������������������: *��������� ���������   35c.  >$1.25 Best English made Grass Shears, per pair . ". * 85c.  12c. Best 3-ydy Garden Hose, per foot..-? * *.   Tp.  20c. Best Bibbed Kinkproof Hose, per foot ,15c. ,.  $10.00 High Wheel, Bail Bearing Lawn Mowers, each' :.. '.$7.15  Grass Catchers, each   ; 75c., 90c., $1.25  $5.00 Electric Irons, 10-year guarantee, each '. $3.65  - $1.25 Handled. Axes, each *..-.,    90c.  Lawn Sprinklers, each '    75c*  .  , LI  56 Hastings Street, East  MAY mtiTK) AUGUST.:t.6t* JNCUJSIVE  wu wwm you im im bau-ots  Grocers, fciitctes, ^  Stationery; in,to are giving ballots.  ,..*!&***' m���������'  ~i-  f^-f^TRSsl-VJ'..-  *i<K ,��������� ��������� er*,- s  yx*������~.sSp*!j?i"ZJ, .-'���������:' .:��������������������������� X~'  ' ,,aa-*->������Wi_gtf%s9v v-*****  V 4&  THIS EXQUISITE  to the one who gets the largest number of ballots during  the contest.  Ballots are given by merchants of  Fraser Avenue, Cedar Cottage, Mount Pleasant f Grandview  Look for the window cards.   Go in-and ask for particulars.  SAVE THE BALLOTS.   GET YOUR FRIENDS TO HELP YOU.  A.   full   list   of   tradesmen   who   are  giving  the   ballots   will   be  found M  this paper this week��������� .  '    ��������� , .'yy Ayy


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