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BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1913-05-30

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 ������������������Vr\7*"'S'77',7.-';V'.;*7^  ��������� -   ���������'   ���������-���������"   -l- '-���������..'.'��������� X:.-X^Xy..J-. :..L}.~\;u^   ;"^>.?H'^<_',fe^V-;3it3������?&  : :->.:. ���������;������������������: '7;>:77 xxyX^y^yXxy^m^^^m,  ..-y-yxX:' yy. yxyxxxxxM'0y$0^si  ������������������ -x:���������',-���������-.X- '.yy.''yX:xAyyyyyyiyX>$i$m  At> (sr Adv_rti5l_t Rates  f!?ff*. ... .        ..  ������hone: Fairmont  ....v-,^,^���������-���������*���������  M***HI.-������j* .^ 5-|- ^77r|^S|������:||#  ;:-yxxxx0^Ml  '���������'���������7. ���������"'   '���������' >"���������'��������� ���������'.' .7 l^^i^'S-'&fe  *>7^:7';777^pi|  -5"  REV. LASHLEY HALL, B.A.,  William Lashley Hall was born on December  31st, 18G5, in the" city of London. . In his early  life"he spent his time in a chartered accountant's  office. Later he acted in a secretarial capacity  with the celebrated Booths for a number of years.  ���������He then came to Canada and entered the Toronto  University, of which he is a graduate; he Was also  the first honor divinity graduate of Columbia College. In 1893 he entered the work of the Methodist Church iti Western Canada and was stationed  in various parts of this Province. He has always  taken an active part in civic life and social problems, and is specially interested in a social application of Christianity.  Rev. Lashley Hall reported the Conference for  several years. He wrote articles for the Christian  Guadiaii which were highly commended, and  is also tiie author of "Continuity of Revelation."  Since be has been pastor of the Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Church he has become exceptionally  well known in Vancouver: Under his pastorate  the church has prospered having contributed  $56,078 for all purposes and has made advance in  many particulars. They have recently installed  the 'finest pipe organ in the city.  At the recent Methodist Conference Rev. Hall  .was elected president of the B. C. Methodist Conference, and also appointed to Mountain View  Church as pastor. That he remains in the city is  *va cause of general satisfaction.  A LIVE COMMUNITY  ME. W. PORTER, PRESIDENT OF THE RICH-  v- > MOND AND POINT GREY BOARD OF  jr      \ TRADE  In the excellent and up-to-date grocery store of  "The W. H. Walsh Co., Ltd." I had the great  |,pleasure of meeting Mr. W. Porter, who is undoubtedly one of the coming men of Greater Van-  Hcouver. In addition to the management of the  leading groceries of Eburne   and    Kerrisdale,  \)wholesale and retail, Mr. Porter is actively engaged in many other directions. He is blessed  with a strong physique, an active, logical and  comprehensive mind, with a splendid memory for  detail. His systematic methods, long experience  and excellent business training, backed and motored by an enduring energy, enable him to accomplish much in many directions with the minimum of strain and worry.  "Mr.^porter is the President Of the Board of  [' Trade, in which capacity hje has been able to as-  [sist in several public forward movements. In fact,  Richmond, Point Grey and the adjoining municipalities have come to recignize him as a factor  of chief importance in giving direction and sound  advice at times of critical stress. Perhaps one of  the most, energetic Boards of Trade outside of  Vancouver is that over which Mr. Porter presides.  He is also the president of the "Groeers' Association, " which is an institution considered necessary  in the largest cities nowadays.  One of Mr. Porter's most pleasing and useful  achievements is that of being the primary mover  in arousing interest in x the Anglican Church,  which, as a result of a strong putting of the case.  and need of a church centre at Eburne, has established an excellent cause which promises much  good.  Mr, Porter is in Canada about nineteen years,  during which time he has had an interesting and  a varied experienceJIe landed at St. John's and  then moved west to Montreal. Here his ticket ran  out, and concurrently his pocket money vanished,  so that he found himself on "hard-pan," as the  old Cariboo miners are apt to say when on " bedrock" or "broke."  However, this young Englishman from Manchester, had the right material in his head, heart  and body; so he determined to accept the thing  which first might come along, with promise of  cash in hand for honest labor. The C. P. R.,  which has been a god-send to thousands at a pinch,  gave him a job in the freight department at the  Windsor Station. Here he made his start, and  from this small beginning he received $35.00 per  month; he made rapid headway and gradually  advanced until he arrived in the real Canadian  West, Vancouver, and finally at Eburne Station,  where he is an honored, a useful and a successful  citizen of the most public-spirited sort. His past  is a guarantee of a successful future, and we may  look to hear from Mr. W. Porter in the near-at-  hand time holding a much higher position of trust.  ATTENTION! "SUN"  $2,230,000 FOR VANCOUVER!  Two million, two hundred and thirty thousand  dollars for Vancouver. One million dollars to be  used for harbor improvements alone. Who did it?  Vancouver's energetic representative, H. H. Stevens,  who has other light and help than that of the  spotted " Sun."  OTTAWA LETTER.  On another page wall   be found   the regular  weeklv Ottawa letter from the facile pen of A  R. Ford.  British Columbia Centres of Present Attraction and  Future Populations  ���������s  Here is a spot of beauty, a resting place, a  health resort, a home-like retreat from the big  cold world. Here are gathered the best of men  and women who have sense enough to appreciate  a good thing when it appears.  However, it is so good a place that one begins  to fear that so many,will be attracted by its beauties and manifold charms as to turn it into a city  and a commercial centre. Should this come to  pass, then those who have settled there will have  to move further afield or aforest, or ashore, so  as to find that which tbey now enjoy and would  be sorry to see vanish.  As it is, there are three stores, a post office, a  saw-mill, docks and candy-stores, and several  hundreds of people of all sorts, mostly good.  Churches are coming to the fore. An Orange  lodge is to be built ere long. The Orangemen  are numerous, a cause of delight to all good men  and loyal. There are Swedes, Norsemen, Danes,  English, Scotch Irish, Canadian, Yankees, Bulgarians, Slav, and other people.; These represent all sorts of religionists and economists.  Large numbers go thither annually during the  resting season, and give themselves up to pleasure,  recuperation, relaxation and nature-Worship. ^ I  have a profound respect for these nature-worshipping humans. They, do-not get very far from the  HEART OF THE ETERNAL. In fact, their love  for nature springs out of their love for the Great  God of Nature. And somehow they find Him  without the help of any class of spiritual directors. And yet when these men* whose duty is  that of spiritual guidance, do their work honestly,  lovingly and freely, proving that they know the  spirit and power of a new life, and that they make  no claims to power over the lowly-minded sinner  seeking light, then these men are kings and true  helpers of mankind.  The time is not far distant when a change of  name will be needed. At present there is Eburne  just over the bridge in Richmond, and Eburne  Station on tbe north side of the North Arm of the  Fraser. The bridge is the divider between these  two places. One should have some other cognomen so as to avoid confusion.  The real town is that known as "Eburne Station." It is one of the marvels of Urban growth  in Western Canada, and promises to become a  respectable city in itself. Of course as time rolls  along Eburne Station will become a~ part of  Greater Vancouver, and be, iii all probability,  under one grand central council.  The roads, afreets, walks, sewerage, water system, buildinga and other improvements are very  city-like in many respects at present. The spirit  of the people is one of strong optimism, and  nearly every man has firm faith in an important  oncoming future.  There are good stores, and one of the best hotels  to be found in B.C.  Just over the bridge is the General Store of  Troup & Bents_on, the former from old Scotland  and the latter from the land that leads the world  in making butter���������Denmark. Mr. Bentzon is a  typical Dane of the stamp that begets respect and  confidence. Ilis ancestors ruled England before  we were hoys, and played their regal part like  men that they were. These men arc working up  a good trade and mean business.  "Clugston and Barton" have a Hardware Store  that would be creditable at the hub of creation,  viz., Vancouver. It is well supplied with the  best, in great variety, and few stores have so attractive appearance.  In another place mention is made of the splendid Grocery business of The W. 11. Walsh Co.,  Ltd., which give all the people need.  The Eburne Saw Mills, Manager J. W. Aber-  nethy, have grown from one of the smallest concerns in the lumber trade up to a veritable milling  giant. Lumber of all kinds and grades, cedar  and fir, shingles, and lumber cut to order, and  finished .to suit, puts this mill into class No. 1.  The manufactured material is sold locally, and in  the East, which has a most capacious maw, a  blessing to the British Columbia lumber trade.  The capital is locally found, and the output is  about 55,000 feet per day.  Naturally I was pleased to learn from the storekeepers that the bulk of their goods comes from  the Vancouver Wholesale Houses. This is true  also of Port Moody and Coquitlam, which I visited  lately.  The  farmers have  special friends in "Troup  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  and Bent/.on," who give special attention to butter; eggs, vegetable, and other supplies. Every  help given to farmers and gardeners must be a  Valuable aid to Vancouver.  Already there are two Banks, the Northern  Crown and the Royal. These are among Canada's  most enterprising financial institutions.  The schools are in the hands of about a dozen  teachers, and they are managed by a Board of  Trustees.  I found one of B. C. old-timers in Mr. Leckie,  the Eburne sadler. He came frojn Bruce, some *  place back East. I wonder if any of my readers  know where Bruce is. Som# say it is the capital  of Ontario, and others affirm that it is the human  supply house, for the Canadian West. " Well, iay  friend Leckie came from Lucknow, where my  parents lived about forty years. Hence, as he  capie from my town, he is a good man and true.  I had a pleasant chat about Bruce people, and as  hej kept bis hands busy at his saddlery, I recalled  thp happy years that I worked at the bench, and  how I had to keep my hands busy as I tried to  chat with a friend who might drop in for ;a word.  I was indeed surprised with the splendid proportions of the Grand Central Hotel, which would  be a first-class building, even when Eburne has a  population of 25,000, as it-surely will have during  the lifetime of this mid-way generation.  The proprietors are Grauer and Dumaresq, and  they are very justly proud of the internal finish  of all parts of this large building. They cater to  th|e general trade as well as to the Auto and  Tourist people.    The charges are reasonable, being from $1.00  to $1.50 per day for rooms.  'It is only a short run from Vancouver out to  Eburhe, and the streets are in fine condition. All  wjho enjoy the rush of the auto, or the motor, or  the buggy, or the foot, would do well to make a  trip out tp this bright young town.  iThe B. C. E. Ry. Co. gives most remarkably  fccb_ap fares The people who reside in that neighborhood can come and go on a five cent;"'ffcre.;  Surely this is bringing travel down to the most  economical. Even tbe ordinary fare for the nonresident is so cheap that it is no barrier to a trip,  oft-repeated, between Vancouver and Eburne.  The service is frequent, and is all that any reasonable man or woman should desire. The enterprise of the B. C. Ry. Co., which has been manifested for twenty years or more, is one of the  most pleasing and promising features of Greater  Vancouver. From the first to the present moment  this Company, in spite of changes of the personnel, has been unsurpassed by any similar Company  in or out of Canada.  And the spirit of enterprise is as active as ever  today. What will be accomplished in the near  future will surprise the most sanguine.  M  THE PUWEH OF THE HSS"  may be  'ad;" of  From time to time the above words  seen on the bill boai-ds of this city as an  a play, or moving picture, or other show.  The "ad." has a priest or other cleric holding  up a cross toward the sky, as if the cross in the  hands of any man is a sacred Ihiug.  So far as I read history, the cross was the tool,  or weapon, by wliieh many people in old Roman  and later times were put to death. To my mind it  is a murderer's instrument, and is therefore a tool  of the devil, and a very unholy and an accursed  thing. No, 1 do not glory in the Cross, or in a  cross.  The Cross of scripture, wliieh cross the apostles  carried, was not the murderer's cross, but was the  load of a devoted life in the midst of trial and  persecution. These godly men bore their cross,  l)iit it was not a piece ot! wood, or nails, or silver  or gold; but it was a lowly, submissive, serving,  loving spirit bearing up against the fiercest odds.  And these men had to carry on their work in spite  of the devilish cross of the spirit of their persecutors. They who persecuted the apostles and early  martyrs were urged on in the vengeful spirit of  their master, Satan. His instrument was the  cross, on which he succeeded in impaling the  Redeemer of Israel and the Saviour of Mankind.  I never did honor the cross any more than I  would or did honor the stiletto or dagger of the  midnight cut-throat. It is time that this Satanic  instrument had its place. It is strange how multitudes worship the Cross and despise the Christ  who perished upon it. They carry the cross and  break the laws of the Father of Him who was murdered on the cross. These fierce cross-lovers and  honorers have no hesitation in breaking the Sabbath Day. but they would never dishonor the  Roman torturing tool.  That Waa Sir George Rom' Idaa in 1910.  While I am not much .impressed with what ia  called the German,Scare I think the duty of Eug*  land is plain, and our duty is equally plain; for  the conquest of England means the conquest of  Canada. Let the British throne totter; let London be in the possession of the enemy, let her  ports be filled with foreign seamen and foreign  men-of-war, and Canada would be blotted from  the map at* an English dependency and her autonomy woidd be forever destroyed. And although I do not think the emergency is great,  still I think it is sufficiently great for us to ba  GUIDED BY THE JUDGMENT OF THE ADMIRALTY OF ENGLAND to prepare ourselves  for all possible contingencies. "���������Sir Geo. W. Rots  in the Senate, April 29, 1910.  It__  IHE PASSING OF PUGSLFY  The leadership aspirations of Hon. William  Pugsley, who for some time past has been trying to oust Sir Wilfrid Laurier, have been amp.  hiliated. The Pugsley bubble was punctured try  Dr. Michael Clark, the militant free trade radical  from Red Deer, and the ex-Minister , of Public  Works was humiliated in a drastic manner which  has no parallel in the history of Canadian politic*;  al life. ���������'���������''"A- '*'���������������������������  It came about this way: Mr. Carroll, the liberal member for South Cape Breton was speaking  on the naval bill the first day the new rules limiting speakers to twenty minutes became operative. Mr. Carroll had finished his twenty minutes and was proceeding, when the Chairman  called him to order, remarking that hi(j time had  expired. Mr. Borden suggested, as a matter of  courtesy that Mr. Carroll might,continue his remarks with the consent of the House. .,'. '  The following is the Hansard report of what  followed:  Mr. Pugsley: "There is no rule; Mr. Carroll  can contiw. hia remarks as a matter of right."  Mr. Borden: "I understand there is a definite  rule of the House on this subject, and I do not  think that my hon. friend's (Mj. Pugsley) mode  of treating what; J?, intended to be a courteoua  suggestion is very commendable."  Mr. Pugsley: "I seriously believe there is no  binding rule. There was a resolution carried by  the majority, in which the minority had no opportunity to make amendments or suggestions, f  say if is hot a rule of thia Hotug, bnt simply a  tyrannical resolution of a majority of thiB  House."  Dr. Clark (Red Deer): "I think the Prime  Minister is, as usual extremely courteous. J totally disagree with my hon. friend from St. John  (Mr. Pugsley) when he sayi there is no rule. Tha  mlas have bean passed, and tbey are now tha  legal rules by which debate is conducted in this  House.  I totally disagree wtb my bon. friend."  Later on in the debate Mr. Nesbitt of North  Dxford allied himself with Dr. Clark in opposing  the Pugsley policy that rules of the House should  be ignored if they were not to the liking of members of the opposition.  This public snub on the part of Dr. Clark and  Mr. Nesbitt heralded the passing of Pugsley from  the battle for the leadership. And through it all  Sir Wilfrid Laurier sat with impassive face.  METHODIST C0������. CE  The 27th session of the British Columbia Conference of the Methodist Church was held in  Wesley Church, Vancouver, May 15-21, when 225  ministers and laymen assembled to review the  work of the year and plan larger things for the  future.  The Laymen's Association showed marked development and manifested its influence in moulding the future of the church.  The addresses by Dr. S. Bland at the morning  devotional hour were a feature of the Conference,  and will have an abiding influence upon the lives  of those who were privileged to hear them.  The elections resulted in the appointment of  liev. W. Lashley Hall, B.A., B.D., as President,  and Rev. R. Forbes Stillman as Secretary, with  Rev. R. J. Mclntyre and liev. John Hungill as  assistants. Rev. C. Wellesley Whittaker was elected Statistical Secretary.  The Conference was saddened by the death of  Rev. John F. Betts during its sessions. Rev. Joseph  Hall and Rev. E. C. Fakeley also died during the  year.  The ministerial session dealt with the standing  of probationers for the ministry, advancing the  men according to their years labors.    Six were  received into full membership and ordained.  (Continued Page 5)  SENATE KILLS NAVAL BILL  At 12:30 a.m., May 30, by a vote of 51 to 27 the  Senate declares the measure favored by the House  should be referred to the Canadian people.  There were two defections. Senator Ellis (liberal)  of St. John s, N.B., voted against the Ross amendment, while Senator Montplasir (conservative) of  Quebec, voted with the liberals.  SHETLAND PONY  AND CART FREE  SEE "MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE EIGHT OF THIS ISSUE.  J������7, ���������  ,4a  X  4_&  * 1-r.A JL  THE WESTERN CALL.  9*************************  If You Are Sick *  GALLON  ERNEST SHAW, D. C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic succeeds   where  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation fre  Man Wanted  One man wanted in each town and  village to start a Cut-Rate Grocery  business for large Hail Order House-  No experience or capital required.  Position will pay |20 weekly. Contract  given.   Outfit free.  The Consumers Association,  Windsor, Ont  - THE -  Grandview Stationery  ' Where it pays to deal.  Look at our windows and see  the  Gramaphone and Other Prizes  we are giving away on the  "   10th of May.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High-class Groceries  . PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  C^   Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  0. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 Branch Post Off ice  Jewelry an4 Optical Goods  Jeweler and Optician  Hepairing a Specialty 1*433 Commercial Prive  Tbia8cientiftc paving wropositioa combines  in tbe greatest degree tbe qualities of  PUKAPU4TY,  ECONOMY, NOJSEl-^NSSS,  ^ASTICJTY,  SAWTAWNSSS  BituUthic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITUUTHIC LTD.  H8WE leynwr 712������. 7130 717 Dorolokm Trust Bldg.  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  Phone: Fairmont 1033  Friday, May 30,1913  11 it i m ��������� 111111111111������11 **** *** **** mi i m n t **** n ������������������  . ,|..i. ,t .!������������������������. -i-������H. ������ .|������|. ���������l"t.*|i������*t- ���������l"������*<t'.|"l"l"l.*������ fc*������*M-������������*������**.M>������������-Wvl'������������*..l'4������l'������������*������*>������  Trimble & Norris -have good buys.  Corner Broadway and Westminster  Road.  * *   ���������  Landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Phone, Fair. 464L, 550 Seventh Avenue E.  * *   ���������  Bulbs, in sixty varieties, at Keeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth   and Main  street.  * ���������   ���������  Peters ft Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date.   25S0  Main street  * ���������   ���������  8wan 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's, Limited,  618-620 Hastings St. W.  >  * *   ���������  Lee & Wood -, 523 Broadway W., sell  wail paper that is up-to-date. Try  sorne^ 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 Avenue* (phone Fairmont 1167L), sell general hardware of  /best quality. Their stock is always  up-to-date, everything in its season.  */'������������������-  The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street, second store from Eleventh  avenue.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Bitulithic paving make* ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at 717  Dominion trust Bldg., or phone Sey*  mour 7129.  ������   ���������   *  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand, 2421  Scotia Street, Mt. Pleasant. Pbone  Fair. 1177.  ��������� ���������   ���������  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the day or night, go to the. M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 815.  "..���������'���������'���������������������������  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. R.  Owen ������ Morrison, 2387 Mian street, baa  a complete stock tor painting and  cleaning.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page I of this issue bave a  very Interesting list of goods carried  by them, and tbe prices they sell at.  For quality, go to tbis Arm.  ��������� v   ���������  For dainty, clean and appetising  luncheon Just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, 618 Oranvllle Street  -*������������������.���������'  Many a train has been missed, and  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece.   Take, your  watcb or clock   to A. Wismer, 1433  Commercial Drive, and he will make  it reliable.  ���������*���������������������������������  ������������������  The Honig Stores are still in the  game, and are offering bargains that  ARE bargains. Investigation will be  worth while.  *   *   *  The B. C Telephone Service makes  miles grow short. See tbelr rates and  you will find that for quick communication the prices are reasonable.  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and confectionery go to the Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphophone.  At tbe 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 Is Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed. Vide press.. The  Secret Service Bureau, 319 Pender.  A reliable, high-class furniture store  is the Toronto Furniture Store, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3334 Main 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 is  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, has been giving  satisfaction for all its career.  .' ���������'��������� ���������.**���������'?���������'  To have a successful career, either  as a stenographer or book-keeper, a  course at the Success Business Col*  lege, corner Main and Tenth Avenue,  will go far towards giving you tbe  realization of your ambition.  The Sanitary Market, 2513 Main  street, near Broadway, sells meats,  flub and poultry of a little better quality and for a little less money than Us  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of thia issue.  e .e ~e'  Ernest shaw, D.C, Doctor pf Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue E.,  close to Main Street. Office hours,  1:30 to 6. Often a slight derangement  of the spine is the cause of prolonged  disease and sufferlpg. Chiropractic  corrects the spine.  A (tod Race to live  East iQiMve,  "Boost your district and you boost  yourself," is a motto that is good for  everybody and every place. Few  districts, however, can put forth  more efforts to make a neat appearance  than the residents of East 10th Ave.  This is a street of fine houses and clean  lawns. Start as far eastward as  the road i_ opened, away beyond Commercial Drive and walk back observing;  even the most stolid willheforced to confess that it is a well built up street  Then when arrived at Commercial Dr.  look at one of the most recent acquisitions, the modern apartment house built  and being run by Mr. A. F. Andrews,  162910th Ave. East, the lawn in front is  going to be one of the best on the street.  The rents are very reasonable. But  the road is the thorn. The city has  left it just half and half. Last summer  laying some curbing for pavement.get-  ting hopes high, but the hopes are now  cast down, as it is seen the city is going to leave it at' 'that'' The road should  be paved���������the curbing is laid, why not  the rest? Let the "city beautiful"  movement keep moving.  The 17th of March���������"Phwat ate yez  doin' here Casey? The rist av the  parade is foive blocks ahead o* yez!"  "Sure, an' oi'm roidin' a horse thet  belongs to the, sthreet cleanin' department an' he shtops ivery tolme  he comes to an ash barrel���������bad luck  to him."���������Life.  Too Mn Doctors  livinjj Germany  That Germany is threatened with an  over production of physicians, that men  in the profession even now can make  but a precarious livelihood, and that the  situation will be worse with the exten*  tion of the government sick insurance  system, is the statement maye by Dr.  Prinzing, the famous German medical  statistician. Dr. Prinzing shows thet  there are now 33,527 physicians * and  13,380 are studying medicine.  ** 111 111II11II #11II11414*   ******* I114 1111 > | H U | M ������������������������  G. E.  Mr. James Napier, of Ayr, Scotland,  arrived in -the city on the Imperial Limited Saturday morning, and is residing  at 1752 i3th Ave. E., the guest of Mr.  and Mrs. J. T. Southcott. Mr. Napier  is on a visit to his two sons. William  and James jr., and during his stay will  take in all the principal cities of tie  Coast. We trust on Mr. Napier's return to the "Land of Burns" he will  take with him a good impression������of the  progress of this city.  & CO.  Cor. Main & 16th Av.  PHONE Fairmont 899  Corner 49th and Fraser Aves.  PHONE Fairmont 1167L  Hoes, Rakes, Spades  Shovels, Cultivators  *  etc.  i,  Lawn Mowers, Hose  and  Hose  Reels.  Equipment  Screen Poors, Windows and Netting.  ts, Oils, Varnishes  ;. Save expense and inconvenience by calling  on us.  G.E./VkBRIDE&CO.  11II till HIM t I'M 11 HI 11II   4111111 111 11| H II ** ***** *  * 11411111 l"M11 H"M"M"M"U M'   4 f ****** 1 111 11***11** ,*,.*,,|���������! ������,  l>  t*  _���������  Two men in the west were to *e  hanged for horse stealing. The -place  selected was the middle of a trestle  bridge spanning the river. The rope  was not securely tied about the neck  of the first man to be dropped and the  knot slipped; he fell Into the river  and immediately swam ashore. As  they were adjusting the rope for the  second culprit an Irishman, he remarked: "Will yez be sure to tie that  good and tight, 'cause I can't swim."  SOMETHING THAT TOU HAVE NEVER SEEN  NOB EVEN HEARD OF!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it is used this year as  a little Easter present, or rather a mark of courtesie ta  friends and relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  novel idea than in the priee of the article. It is arranged  so that it can be sent, just like a post card, for a cent or two,  to any place in Canada or the Unied States. The endearing  idea about it is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS, which  will shine all night long (or in any dark room) in a GLORIOUS, MYSTIC BLUE LIGHT, after you had it exposed to  daylight for a few minutes. The price is so low that anyone  is enabled to be convinced of its real nautre. It is indeed  an article which is held in high esteem by any Christian  family or person. The Shining Cross is made of a stone,  whieh is found only near Jerusalem, and of which already  the Bible speaks of as the LUMINOUS STONE in picturing  Solomon's temple.  Prices are: 15 cents each, _ for 155c, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A. Netkow, 832 Yonge St., Toronto, Ont., Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. Ap4  1*41 m * 11 m m>. ii i n 111 *** i tMiii n u n in n mi '/fai  Friday, May 30. 1913  THE WESTERN CALL  ��������� 4 I III I HI il ||< If IM 1111II   IM Ml III I'll l������ I Ul i 11III tf  f -MM.IMIMIMIIIMM MhV  ������ lllllll 11������ M 114111 Mil IM  His Excellency the Administrator ln  Council, u^der;',jheauthority of Section  66 of the Immigration Act of Canada,  i^s pleased to make the following regu*  tions for the protection of itnmi*  'grants seeking employment from companies. Arms, or persons carrying on  ithe business of intelligence offices, or  employment or labour agencies ln Can-  da, and tbe same are hereby made  and established accordingly:  1. Every person, Ann or company  engaged in the business of an intelligence office, or employment or labour  agency, and having business dealings  [with immigrants, shall first' obtain a  license for this purpose from the 8u*  ntendent of Immigration, Ottawa,  hlch license shall be issued without  |f ee upon the Superintendent being satisfied that the applicant is duly corn-  lying with the requirements of the  mmlgratton Act and orders ln council  r regulations passed thereunder; tbe  lcense;   unless  otherwise  cancelled.  hall remain in force for the calendar  ear during which it ls issued, and  hall be posted in a conspicuous place  >n the holder's premises.  Such license shall not be transferable, and shall be revocable on the  Vrltten 'order of the Superintendent  if Immigration, where thei latter has  been satisfied that the holder Is not  j-omplyfog with the requirements of  e Immigration Act, or of any orders  n council or regulations passed there-  hder.  3. The Superintendent of Immigra*.  all keep a register of all license  eiders hereunder.  4. No person, firm or company engaged in an Intelligence office, or em  ployment or labour agency business  Jhall by advertisement, letter, poster,  IWeifcal communication or otherwise  Ijaake false representations to any im*  ligrant seeking employmen as to op*  ortunitieB, or conditions of employ*  aent, with any employer in Canada.  5. Every holder of a license under  Jiese regulations shall ln books pro*,  ided for that purpose keep the following records of his business, viz.,  hhe full name and address in Canada,  nd home address, if any elsewhere,  j*f every immigrant with whom the  folder bas dealings; the port and date  the immigrant's arrival In Canada;  ^fe name of the steamship or railway  iy which the Immigrant has come to  Canada; the name and address of the  immigrant's next ofjctn; together with  the name and address of the employer  for whom the immigrant is engaged;  the nature of the work to be performed; the rate of wages o be paid, the  rate of board, all deductions, from  wages, and other terms of engagement.  6. Such books of record shall be  open at all times to Inspection by any  offlcer authorized for this purpose by  tbe Superintendent of Immigration.  7. The employment fee chargeable  by Intelligence offices, emptogrmnt or  labour agencies for their services ln securing employment for an Immigrant  shall not In any case exceed the sum  ot fl.00, and such fee shall be refunded In case the Immigrant ls unable Immediately upon arrival at the place  where the work was represented to  be, to secures the promised employment at the wages and upon the terms  represented at time of payment of  fee.  8. No bolder of. a license under  these regulations shall, in addition to  the $1.00 fee above mentioned, charge  to any immigrant for transportation  to the point where employment is to  commence, any, sum more than the  actual cost of such transportation.  9. No holder of _ license under  these regulations shall engage for any  employer of labour, any Immigrant,  unless 'said holder of license has in  his possession a written and dated  order from the employer of labour setting forth specifically the number of  men or women whom it is the employer's desire to engage, and which  written order also state full particulars as to the nature of the work to  be performed, the rate of wages to be  paid, the rate of board, all deductions  from wages and other terms of engagement. ���������-������������������������������������  10. Every holder of a license under  these regulations shall keep on a file  separate from other correspondence  and numbered consecutively from one  up all orders for Immigrant help from  employers of labour which file shall be  produced to any Immigration officer r  equestlng to see the same.  /11. No holder of a license under  these regulations shall engage for any  employer of labour any Immigrant,  where the written order for help was  given over two months before the fill*  ing thereof.  12. Every holder of a license under  these -regulations, shall post ln a con-  s^lCTious rpia'cei ^0n h_s -" pt-emtses any  copy or synopsis of these regulation  twhich may; be provided'for that purpose by the Superintendent of Immigration, which copy or synopsis may  be in any language or languages.  13. If any! license holder shall be  convicted of an Indictable offence, his  license shall Ipso facto be deemed to  have been cancelled.  14. If a holder of a license hereunder fails to comply with any of the  requirements ot the foregoing regulations, he shall be liable oh summary  conviction to a penalty not exceeding  $100.00, and ln default of payment, to  a-term ot Imprisonment not exceeding three months.  (Signed)      RODOLPHE BOUDREAU.  Clerk of the Privy Council.  Senator William P. Prye of Maine  -and Senator Charles Curtis of Kansas  had been having a long and somewhat  heated discussion as to the authorship  of some of the works attributed to  Shakespeare.  "Well" said Senator Frye with finality, "when I die and go to heaven  I will hunt Shakespeare and ask him  about It."  "Suppose you do not happen to find  Shakespeare, there?" suggested Senator Curtis.  "Then you ask him," answered tip  Maine senator as he passed quickly  out of hearing.���������-National Food Magazine.  A doctor who had a custom of cultivating the lawn and walk in front  ot his home every spring, says The  Indianapolis News, engaged O'Brien  to do the job. He went away for three  days and when he returned found  O'Brein waiting for his money. The  doctor was not satisfied with the work  and said:  ���������'O'Brien, the whole walk Is covered with gravel and dirt, and in my  estimation it's a bad Job."  O'Brien looked at hi ml nsurprlse  for a moment and repleld:  "Shure, doc, there's many a bad job  of your covered with gravel and dirt."  *****  $*���������****������******* >******������*i***m-mm'���������*���������>***>* >9*9*  Wby Ike Canity Trusts Boriea  Because Borden is * man, of his word.  Because he has made the first real effort to come  to the aid of the motherland in naval defence.  Because he stands for honesty and integrity in  administration, and for cleanness in public affairs.  Because he believes in the square deal to all  classes of the community, irrespective of considerations of race .uid 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 whieh he occupied the  position of Prime Minister of Canada.  Because he is not always talking of Canadian  "autonomy" as if it were something to be guard-  ed 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 Union Jack is good  enough for him. \  Because he believes in helping Britannia to  rule the waves. -*  . Because he.believes in actions not oratory.  Finally, >the people trust Borden because Borden trusts the people.  "May* I tell you the old, old story?"  he asked.  She loked down, blushed, and nodded ber assent.  So he told ber for the twenty-  seventh time how he once won the  game for Yale.���������Brooklyn Life.  And this is the Good News: T  God is a Father,  Man is a Brother,  The Earth is our Mother, x  Life is a Mission, ahd not a Career. '  /      Kingship is Service,  His Sceptre is Gladness,  The least is Greatest.    ---   '   *  Saving is Dying,  Giving is Living,** *  Life is Eternal and Love is its Essence.  ���������Owen B. Love joy.  ���������T't.-'t ������f ���������������,������������������������ t "t ******** ******>*)>*) if i f if 11 if if ������f  (UMki's Garim  ema*mOKevao m eaaMwrnatm  1  Bach child la Vancouver Is invited  to enter the children's garden  Utlon of the Ctty Beautiful  tion, regolatlons for; which wow  drafted on Friday night ������r 9*a  Domestic Qarden Coa_s_Ittee at tho  organisation. Children desiring to  compete for the prises most Us thslr  entries by Jane 16. and blanks tar  that purpose may be obtains* fiross  the teachers in the schools or froat  Mr. W. B. Payne, secretary ot tha or*  ganlsstlon at the Beard ot Trade  looms. The entry tonas most ht  countersigned by Barents.  Two caps donated hy the dty -Mermen will he awarded this year, one  for vegetable growing and ona tor  flower trowing, together with four  other graded prises la saeh ward, la  addition to the prises, each winner at  a prise will be given aa appropriate  certificate, aad a farther certhtoate  will be given each competitor hot  cessful ia winning a prise.  are  m  it  the  tha  Conditions.  Children from 8 to lf years old  eligible to enter the contest, am%  between the ages of 8 years and  years.will be allowed to avail  selves of assistance, bnt those  jthaa It years old most work  Flower gardens and vegetable  will be judged fa two classes,  entry blanks must tell .whether  competitor w01 contest for ths  for flower gardening, vegetable  dening, or both.  Competent Judges appointed .hy the  association will visit the  twice each season, and ln  their decision will take Into coasidi  tion the varios conditions for  which the competitors have worked.  The following points will be considered In making the awards: tho  nature of the soil, exposure of garden, variety of specimens used, gad  the design and artistic effect of the  whole.  The committee recommends that a  record he kept of the time of p������*"������*������*-g  and maturing of plants, character of  soil and difficulties overcome, weather  conditions, weeds, Insects and dis*  eases, In order that the data may be  available for future reference.  TryV'CAU,"8d.  Winnipeg Bakery  PHONE Hij-H. |02       Victoria Pr. & 2nd Ave. E.  The most modern and finest  equipped bakery in the city  bas just been opened in  Grandview with a select  stock of  Also a stock of Groceries  We have a large number of  new wagons and will deliver  fresh bread daily.  Jones & Roberts, Props.  PHONE high* 156}        Cor. Hurri* 9 C*mpp*IJ  9me999999ee999999Mme9999M9eneeeeeea9Bee99emm  This is one of the most up-  to-date stores in the dis-  t^       ^rith a large and  varied stock of  Fruit, Confectionery, Stationery  We give special attention  to phone orders.  Branch Post-Office.  O. E. Jones, Proprietor  ������*1  XI ,^  . &  - *v.  L  ������&_______ THE WESTERN CALL  Friday, May 30,1913  ��������� i m i' * i 'i"i 111111111111111 ��������������� t  The Successful Firms   i  *   Advertise.        WHY?   ���������_  ���������os mm mm ii i lit. 11111������4-  X  Om  ***** 4 * I *******************   **************************  ������  No  Delivery _<!____*-_ ^Ne Credit '  Mark!  nonet Fairmont 621  We fill */8fl lbs fc������RC*  lit ef all iiptBsn of  delivery  sit bosk*  kttplag.  Give us a Trial and be Convinced  9aturHay Speolala  Policeman Shot  Near Waterfront  Constable James Archibald  Is  Killed  Tuesday Night in Running Fight  With Burglars.  Purlb.  Local Lamb, Legs 26c   Loins 25c  "      "      Shoulders -   -    16c  Choice corn fed Pig Pork Legs 26c  " ��������������� Loins 25c  Fresh Spare Ribs - - - 15c  Fresh Dressed Chix - 25c to 30c  Swift's Bacon ---.-- 25c  Premium Ham, whole or half 25c  Froth Salmon ��������� - - 2 Iba. 86c  Lull Labrador Herring* ������ach 6c  Smokad Halibut     ���������      ���������       2 Iba. for 35c  Per Ib.  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 25c to 30c  Sirloin Roast 25c  Choice Pot Roast - - 15c-16c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  New Zealand Butter 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Lard - - - - 2 lbs. 25c  Ranch Eggs, per doz. - - 35c  3 doz. for   -   - $1.00  Finnan Haddie  Kippers     -  Fresh Smoked Salmon  I IMPORTANT!  2813 Milt Street, nr. Broadway  *** 11II IIIHIHHI 4 *4 >*****  Three Prizes given away every week.  Register Ticket*.  per lb. 12'^c  6c per pair  20c per lb  Save your  .        Tha Place that Treat* Yon Right  Tbla ir an Independent Market  ������������t.e..{..1���������i.,l.,i.;t.4.<..|Mi.4..t..|..|..t..|.������.|..|.*MN������  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shoemakitig 1 Repairing |  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work (liven Special Attention. ...  PETER'S & CO:  2536 Halo Street       ne mi .me s_o������_ker$  ***** I ******** ************    - *.".���������*������"*������������. '���������  ������H"M ������**  Vancouver, B.C.  tin 111 i'i >  *������*>������#*������*4������'t"t"l"������'l-:l--lM|M|.4"|-������������*|������I..������.l������ >������������.H'������������*fr^-t**fr-������������4-������*l'*������-l'������-t*l"l'4-l-'|i*������  For good vaiues in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  {TRIMBLE  & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway exit Westminster Road  ^#f������l������>������l������>������|.������l������l������������������|.������1������i������qi.������i������>������t������|.������l������i*-.������l������*t������*>������-������������������^  Tafce Care of Your Teeth.  GOOD TEETH-  Enhance appearance;  Conduce to health;     ���������  Aid in use of language;  Contribute to comfort.  and  PR. ff. WOOD, 312-313 Me Bldg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  Three Bhots fired in quick succession broke the stillness of the night  at 12:40 o'clock Tuesday night, two  of which pierced the heart of  Police Constable James Archibald,  whose body was found at 9:30  Wednesday morning in a vacant lot on' Powell Street, directly  opposite the B. C. Distillery Company,  by Sergeant Campbell.  At 12:30 he had gone to 2132 Powell  Street in answer to a call. This call  it was thought was simply to investigate an affray. It was stated that he  telephoned a few minutes after this  reporting that he was answering this  call, but that his usual half-hourly  call which should have come in a few  minutes afterwards was not rung ln.  Being a steady man no anxiety was  felt at that time, but as the minutes  passed and grew into hours, it was  feared that the constable bad met  with foul play, and immediately members of the force were sent out to  search for him.  It was not until 9:30 o'clock that it  was learned that the offices of the  Hastings Shingle Manufacturing Company had been broken Into and ransacked. Then the plot began to unfold and it was soon learned that in  a gallant effort to carry out his duty  the brave officer .had met a terrible  death.  Archibald's revolver was missing  from the scabbard and had evidently  been used for the bloody deed. His  clothes were torn and he had been  handled and mauled violently, evidently in his desperate attempt to secure  possession of the death dealing  weapon. This is the only clue that the  police have at present to the murderer.  The body was found directly opposite the B. C. Distillery by Sergeant  Campbell, but the actual shooting  took place on the north side of the  street near the mill. The alleged  murderers bad evidently dragged the  body to the vacant lot about 30 or  40 feet away from the crime.  The deceased had the reputation of  being steady and was. a total abstainer. He lived In the 100 block Harris  Street and leaves a wife and two  children. His beat, was on Powell  Street and he was on duty when tbe  dastardly act occurred. He joined the  city force on April 17, 1912, and was  popular with his fellow officers. He  was 27 years of age and had served  five years oh the Lanarkshire constabulary, also 18 months on the  Winnipeg force prior to coming to  Vancouver. , Be was ranked as third  class on the local force.  Good Paper; Mc, 2fcr 15c  Terminal City Press, Lid.  ?4o8 Westminster Raid  POLICE ARE IN8PECTED  AND RECEIVE MEDALS  The annual Inspection of the Vancouver police force by the Mayor and  the Police Commissioners, took place  Tuesday afternoon at 6 o'clock in the  Drill Hall. There were present 90  patrolmen and 12 sergeants, under the  command of Se la-eant-Major Heritage.  Mayor Baxter ln making a few remarks before the presentation of the  medals, complimented the men oh their  fine appearance: In addressing tbo  mounted men under Sergeant Long,  His Worship said that Vancouver had  reason to be proud ot her police force.  Tbe horses are fit, well-trained and  are handled well. He said he would  like, to see about eight more horses  and men added tb the mounted squad,  and hoped lt would be possible next  year. After the inspection Mayor  Baxter presented medals to tbe members wbo bad earned them through  meritorious conduct.  The Merchants'  Publicity Campaign  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 is to be presented at the close  ot the contest, is creating much in*  terest, 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  is 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  Feed Store, 256 Broadway east, phone  Fair. 186; Mount Pleasant Shoe Repairing, Mr. P. Parte, Main street,  Fair. 455; Morton's Grocery, 1015  Broadway east, L1341 Fair.; Mount  Pleasant Confectionery, 2440 Main  street; The Eagle Tailoring, 3225  Main street, Fair. 2253; 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 (candles,. Ice cream, school  supplies, etc.), Highland 1513; L. Sam  & Co., Tailors and Oriental goods,  [1608 Commercial Drive; Border Tailor,  3438 Commercial street, Cedar Cot*  tage, Fair. 1217; Victoria Road Meat  Market, 6548 Victoria Road; Ayllng's  Grocery, 3341 Commercial Street, Fair.  1061; Jane's Road Postoffice, Grocery;  Manuel's Pharmacy, 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, phone Fraser  99; Watson Hardware, Fraser and  Sixtieth, pbone Fraser 16; Jones' Millinery and P ry goods, cor. Fnuaer 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  & Torrance, 733 Keefer St., grocers  for the East End. Any of ths  tradesmen whose names are given  above will be pleased to give full particulars ot tbe contest.  CONQUEST OF MT. HANOVER.  This Peak Ascended   for   the  Tims on Saturday.  Frst  Mount Pleasant Livery  < ���������     . A. F. McTAVISH, Prop  '.1  Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  j j Carriages at all hours day or night |  ������> Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  )) Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  ii furniture and Piano Moving  ***% 1 I 1 fr-M'-M ������.Mm>**m-. !��������� ���������������������������������������������1"|m|.-*-  WOMEN CLIMB GROUSE MT.  Thirty-five out of a party of forty-  one  young  women,  members of the  Vancouver  Y.  W.  C.  A.,  under the  leadership  of   Miss    Anderson    and  guided by members of   the    British  Columbia   Mountaineering   Club,   on  Friday bight of last   week   climbed  Grouse Mountain and watched the sun  rise over the hills on the morning of  Victoria Day.   The start was made at i r"""^- "���������;������;.*������������������������  7 o'clock Friday evening and the ton | Jf��������������� .th������ n.~r.e%  of the mountain was reached at 3.30'Bouna-   " ,B a  in  side for the Presbyterian congress and i Vancouver Is closed with the conquest  A party consisting of W. A. D.  Munday, B. Hanafin and Edward Le  Page, under the leadership of Mr.  Munday, successfully ascended Mount  Hanover for the first time. The height  of the mountain, recorded by aneroid  barometer, is 5,966 feet. The approach  was by way ot the Capilano Valley,  the time occupied being three days,  including sixteen and a half hours in  the actual ascent of the peak.  Mount Hanover is shown on the Admiralty charts. It Is fifteen miles  from Vancouver, at the headwaters of  Capilano River, and about two miles  point on Howe  very prominent feat-  the next morning after a long tramp!ure of the   ***nd8caPe    tram   Crown  through the snow. | Mountain, the Lions, and other well*   ������������������  I known peaks.  Rev. John W. Woodside, pastor of     All the prominent local peaks have I  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church, now been climbed, so that a chapter  left Monday morning with Mrs. Wood-(in the history of mountaineering  ���������of Mount Hanover.  general assembly at Toronto.  *******************tM*9**t   ******** 1 III H 11T TT f T T ' ���������*"*���������**  ___  PHONE Fairmont 1177  PHONE Fairmont M4-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and  Baggage  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant  Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  PHONE FairsMBt 1177  1  I  I  Workingman's  Shoes  a specialty.  Made to order.  Mt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 9th Ave. am* Maim St  are noted for  Reliable and Speedy Work  We cater to the public with modern  machinery and skilled  mechanics.  ELLY'  GROCERY PRICES  Cooked Meats  We carry a full line of all kinds  of Cooked Meats, which we keep  on ice all the time. Come in and  see our display.  Cooked Ham very choice, per lb. 40c  Jellied Veal "    40c  Veal Loaf "40c  Corned Beef, extra prime   "    40c  Ox Tongue "    60c  Roast Pork "    60c  Fruit Department  We always have everything  that is good in this line, handled  in the cleanest manner.  See our windows.  Norwegian Sardines  Lobster  Crab Meat  Shrimp  Fish Paste, in glass  per tin 5c  30c  30c  20c  20c  a  a  a  a  Swat the Fly  FUban, the best fly catcher 5c  Sticky Fly Paper 2 sheets 5c  KiU-a-fly, poison tin    .each-lOc  We also carry a full line of  Bakery Goods, fresh twice a day  at the best prices in town.  Kelly's Grocery  2333 (lain Street    Phone fair. 935!  *******l * 11 I' 11 ."Ml .������������������M"."l"H-*������   ���������! <** 4 I'M ,*******r**4*4***i  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  THE DON  ICE CREAM PARLOR  2999 Nleln St. 2d store from llth 4fi  PHON]  FAIRMOK  51  REMEMBER���������Nothing but the best of of leather used,  guaranteed..  Orders called for and delivered.  All work  Mt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 8th Ave. and Main Street PHONE F������irm������nt 45S  Milk, Cream and Butter fresh daily]  Agents for Woman's Bakery  Bread   and   Confectionery.  The place for good Candies and  Chocolates.  i**-*nuni<>i111111111n������������ iniiiiiiM.iimniM Friday. May 30.1D13  THfe WESTERN CALL/  ' ~   'J  ra  ��������� HiimillHIIIHIIIIimH  e ������  j\ If You HelpYour District  ; ��������� You also Help Yourself  4.141 * * ** v M *>4 * *���������*** mt nm 1  Tin WHSTMur cm.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Wentmla  ���������ter Road, one-half block north ot Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Gee  a. Odium:  ButoMrlpttont fl.OO per year. 60 cents  p.r alx months; 26 cents per thre.  month*.  Cna*_-������ of ads., must bt������ In by Tuesday evening each week to Insure Insertion In followins issue.  Notices of births, dtaths aad rnai**  risces Inserted free of charge.  Located in the  Heart of the  Mt. Pleasant  BUSINESS DISTRICT  You will find one of  the best selections of  WALLPAPER  in the city-everything new and the  prices right. For  painting and paper-  hanging  we  excel.  STANLEY (CO.  Pkomm Fair. 998  2317 Main Street  Tomatoes  Cabbage  Celery  etc.  Many  kinds  and  varieties of plants.  Kfl-LER'S NURSERY  Cor ISth Ave. & Alain St.  PBONE: F-rmont 817  CHURCHES  ' B___ms*.  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preaching Services���������11 a.tn.    and    7:8b  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:10 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F, Baker. 6-1 _th Are., Bast  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  _ _  Services���������Preachlns at 11 a.m. anil 7:11  n.m.   8unday School at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. Geo. Welch, B.A..Pastor,  llth Ave. W.  OBXS*.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Servlcesr-Preschlns at 11 .a-m. and at  7:.J p.m.   Sunday School   aad  BlbU  Class at 8:30 p.m.  Rev. W. Lashley Hall, B.A.BJ0.. Pastoi  Parsonage, 12S Uth Ave. W. Tela. Fair*  .   mont 1449.  Alert Ad _lt Bible Class ot Mountain View Methodist Church meets st  I.SQ every Sunday.    Visitors will be  made welcome.    & Johnston, president  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic Meeting  Oddfellows'Hall  Main St. and Sixth Aye.  Sundays���������Bible Address 3:15  Gospel Service  7:30  All are cordially invited.  THOS. K1NDLEYSIDES. Secy.  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  A������0-UCAS.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.  Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11. sum.  Sunday Sc .~ol and Bible class at 2:������.  p.m.  Evening Prnver at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a._o  and l*t. and Srd Sundays at 11 a.tn  Rcvi C. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory. Cor.  8th  Ave. and  Prince Edward St Tel . Fairmont 406-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. MadiU, Pastor.  ServiceB-11 a.m., 7:80 p.m.  Central City Mission  233 Abbott Street  will call for second-hand clothing, ���������  boots and household articles.  Phone Seymour 3047  U99T  Bunch of keys, during " Round  the World Trip," between 8th  and XOth Aves on Ontario St  Return t������ Mrs. Graham, 2331  Main Street.   ....  Swan Brow*  TH9 R9U491C 01*4*9*9  imnuiHiiii .���������������'* ***** **'  I TORONTO;  i  FURNITURE STORE ::  ;; 3334 Main St.  ;; Our stock of Furniture  ��������� ��������� is Large. Modern and  :: adapted to the tastes of  ;; Buyers.  I Dressers, Buffets, Tables  i Chairs, Couches, Mattresses, Bedsteads, etc.  A complete line of  !! Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  ',! Drop in and inspect our goods.  Thia is where you get a square  deal.  New  SPRING  Stock      ,  7 Uneplled Bargains  M. fl. COWAN  HHin in j in inn n miii  Our aim is to turn out  the highest class of  work at moderate  prices.  iss. mt*. tt* I liii, mn W..M4  Wtrks, in 01B Att-t, flHI F������lr.*74  Nethodistjonference  (Continued from Page I)  An outstanding feature of the Con*  ference was the reports adopted, ot  which we here give extracts.  This Conference requests the. Provincial Government to make such amendments to the Municipal Elections  Act as will prevent the filling up the  lists of electors with names of persons who are not bona fide residents  of the municipality.  This Conference is of the opinion  that in view of the existence of Social  Vice in this Province we regard it as  an immediate and pressing duty of  the. Provincial Legislature to provide  a Reformatory or House of Correction  for fallen women, to which such offenders againpt the law could he  committed, preferably under indeterminate sentence.  We would further recommend that  the Methodist Department of Temperance and Moral Reform be aBked to  institute or co-operate with the Pros*  byterians in instituting one or more  Rescue Homes in the Province of  British Columbia.  We also recommend that efforts be  made in all our Important ocean ports  to organize institutions for sailors,  where pleasant entertainment and  recreation can be provided for seafaring men during their stay on land.  Social Vice.  The ^Conference is of the opinion  that a comprehensive policy regarding Social Vice which is In line with  best social judgment will Include:  The education o fthe people,' especially of our children and young people concerning. the sacredness of  our physical life.  The resolute' Insistance of a single  standard of morals for men and women, both socially and before the  law.' ;'  The betterment of those economic  and social conditions which aggravate  the temptation towards sensual wrong  doing.  Commercialized vice in all its  hideous forms being a sin against God,  a wrong against home and a menace  to society, the state Bhould set itself  persistently and vigorously to its sup  presslon.  In regard to the Social Vice, your  Committee regrets to have to report  that from two sections of this Province Information is before us as to  tbe existence of conditions which call  for immediate action on the part of  all citizens who hive the well-being  of this province at heart.  In the City of Vancouver there is  a recognized area of segregated vice  which seems to enjoy immunity from  the Criminal Code of Canada.  In the Kootenay District there are  no  less than  fourteen    cities    and  towns in which the Social Vice    is  either segregated or tolerated.  Gambling.  We deplore the fact that in this  Province forms of gambling have  been permitted to continue, notwithstanding that they are forbidden to  do so by the Criminal Code of Canada  and are successfully suppressed    in  y  Our Stock of  Spring Wall Paper  quality.  Our  Paints  are uuexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  ��������� If you contemplate having  your house papered or painted,  call on us.  LEE c. WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  32.lrt-_li*,f    n__.Flir.l52*  lews in General  LIGHTNING HURT THREE PEOPLE  Walla Walla, Wash.���������Lightning- injured three persons and possibly more  on Monday night. The injured are:  Mrs. Julius Jensen, who may recover;  a hired man on John Lyons' place,  known only by the name of "Newt,''  who is in the hospital in a serious condition; and another hired man, name  unknown. The Jensen and Lyons  places are several mile*' apart.  STUDENT 8HOOT8 HIMSELF.  Attempts 8ulclde Following Failure  to Pass Examinations.  Ulle, Prance.���������Disappointment and  failure to pass his examinations caused a medical student named Cuvlllar  to attempt suicide at the university  here on Tuesday. At the moment when  the dean of the faculty of medicine  was reading the list of students'  names, with the announcement that  he had not qualified, Cuvilier drew a  revolver and shot himself ln the  breast and it was later announced  that the would would probably prove  fatal. ���������  HORSE MEAT FOR FRANCE.  Chamber of Deputies Reduces Duty eh  . Animals Intended for Slaughter.  Paris.���������With a view to reducing the  cost of living the Chamber on Monday  voted to reduce the import duty on  houses intended for slaughter from 130  to $10. The full duty must be paid  when the horse? are brought into the  country and a rebate will be granted  on the production of a certificate that  they have been killed for food. There  are in France 800 places Where horses  are slaughtered. Paris consumd 1,000  in 1911. The animals are valued at  $40 to $50. Horse meat sells at 3 1-3  cents per pound.  U. S. PRESIDENTS.  Of the' twenty-seven Presidents ot  the United States, fourteen were lawyers ln thtr early days, and nineteen  became lawyers before their election.  Seventeen, including the present in*  cumbent were college men. The others  occupied stations that offered equal  opportunities for a return, totheir vocations. In the present generation  seven Presidents were lawyers. Of  these, four���������Hayes,, Arthur, Cleveland  and Harrison���������returned to the practice of the law. Mr. Cleveland, however, soon withdrew from his profession and became active in other directions, notably in connection with  Princeton University.  TRIED TO SOLDER  '      GA80LENE TANK  John J. Pale Killed in Explosion at  Seattle Yesterday.  Seattle���������John J. Dale, 50 years old,  was fatally injured by an explosion  Monday, when he attempted to solder  a leaking gasolene tank aboard his  launch May Dale, lying at the foot of  Twenty-eighth street northwest.  The explosion was* heard for several blocks, and the noise brought a  number of employees of Hagen's boat  building yards to the waterside. Dale  way lying near his engine unconscious and flameB were breaking out  in the stern, between the engine and  gasolene tank.  - Dr. C. W. Knudsen was summoned,  but before he arrived Dale died.  Here is your chance  to buy  j-ft. Rubber Garden Hose   . - _____ , , . . .   -v-���������! 1..     i *������������������  with couplings and  nozzle complete ready  to attach to your tap,  one year guarantee.  $5-00  W.R, Owen t JViwrisoti  '.' -' ...'.'..'.' ,���������'-.-���������        ���������'������������������������������������:���������'������������������.-        ��������� ��������� . :" ���������;-.���������.' ������  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Pair. 447 2337 Main Street |  .���������  * ** HI **** *.'.'������ *>** ������it>*****  4*4* * **** I������ >11 f ** ������f ** ������������������������*.' *.  MKilHIJHi'Wk^i  FIRST MOTOR CAR TO  ENTER TOWN OF YALE-  To Mr. Ed. Sperling, superintendent  of the B. C. Electric Railway at New  other Provinces of this Dominion. We' Westminster; belongs  the distinction  refer especially to the betting at  horse races, the engaging in "sweepstakes" and "raffles," as well as the  permission of mechanical devices,  which are essentially forms of gambling. In this matter much responsibility is thrown upon the Police Commissioners.   It is therefore Important  .. ���������.    .���������,...     _       .     ,,  Accompanying him were his brother.  that men chosen to this office should Mr   F   w   8jDrl|nKf travelling repre-  of having driven the first automobile  to enter the historic town of Yale In  the Fraser Canyon. On the evening of  May 24, the mountain walls surrounding .the romantlcaliy.-aituated  old town reverberated with the echoes  of, to them, a new sound, the blasts  from an automobile.horn.  The  people of Yale had been advised that Mr. S-erling* was coming.  be only men known to    uphoM  |t*|| Criminal Code of Canada.  ml Equality 0f Franchise.  *!���������" Whereas in   the    development     ot  democratic institutions each extension  of the franchise has been accompanied **wlth great good in placing the  responsibilities of Government upon  a larger number of citizens, and  whereas the granting of the franchise  to some women in municipal government has been a distinct advantage  in the administration of municipal  affairs, we are of the opinion that a  further extension of the franchise, so  is latest in design and best injas to permit-women  to vote in  all  /elections on the same terms as men,  j would not only be just and right, but  if it could be speedily obtained it  would greatly aid in the moral uplift  of social and political affairs for  which we are all working.  Enforcement of Laws.  Reports have come to us of the non-  enforcement of the existing liquor  laws in various parts of the Province,  and we find in tracing the responsibility, that it is in a large measure  due to some License Commissioners  who are not in sympathy with a  thorough enforcement of the Liquor  Act. We believe it is the duty of the  Government to maintain the majesty  of law and we think that the principle governing the appointment of  all commissioners should be to choose  men who are in sympathy with a  fair enforcement of law.  USE A  "THOr ELECTRIC WASHER f  . This appliance is operated by coimectfow < I  with an ordinary household socket. | \  It saves all the hard work of wash day ss it <  does, in a perfect manner, tbe washing ���������������*������������������ \  wringing. <  The cost of operation is only s few cents, \  per hour.  _*ee ibis machine 4emonstr������te4 at our Salesrooms nit* . -  make enquiry concerning terms for payment.  ft. C- ELECTRIC CO,  Carrall snd  nestings St*.  Ptiaae  Seymour S������*o  M38 QreovIHe St..  Near Davie St.  the sentative of the C. P. R. freight de  partment, Vancouver, and Mr. Reginald Prenter, alBO of Vancouver. The  performance was made In a five-pas  RcnKC-r llupinobile, nnd some desperate hill climbing was done.  Th-? party left New Westminster on  the mviiing of the 24th mst. and  icached Yale at 7:30 that evening. After leaving Chilllwack every one  s|K)k< n to volunteered the information that an insurmountable difficultv  la'y in the way fn the shape vl a hil*  over Jon03 Mountain, the description  of which, given by the last person  lo, a Chinese rancher, came nearest  to hciag correct, he pointing straight  up when j*Fk*"i how it went. T3is  hill is half-way between Chilliwack  and Hope.  The Fraser River was crossed at  Hope on the government ferry, and  from there to Yale the journey was  made over the old Cariboo Road. At  Yale Mr. Ed. Stout, the famous old  Cariboo miner, was given his first  ride in an automobile. He said that  May 24 was an eventful day for him,  as he had also that day received from  the Premier of the province, as a  compliment, his fifty-fourth mining  license.  The Bachelors' Club held the formal opening of its new quarters, 610-  612 Cordova street. Monday nie;ht  when a number of guests sat down at  the inaugural dinner. The aim of the  club, apart from its social Bide, is to  provide bachelors with a comfortable  home at a reasonable price. There  are 91 bedrooms in the club building,  in addition to the office, dining-room,  smoking room, reading and writi-is-  rooms. The resident membership will  be limited to 100, with an equal number of 'visiting members. The club  occupies in all seven floors.  **** I If HUMIII.HII I' I M   114 Itl **** * | M I Mil *** I **}.  Phone Highland 139  SWINDELL PROS.  Grocer*  Tuna Fish 20c tin  Minced Clams 20c tin  Noel assorted Paste  Fish 15c jar  Noel assorted Paste  Meat 15c jar  Canned Lobster, 20c, 30c,  45c and 55c tin  Canned Crab Meat, 20c,  25c and 30c tin  Sutton's Worcestershire  Sauce, large bottle 15c  Mixed Pickles for the  picnic 15c bottle  Sweet Mixed Pickles for  the picnic 15c bottle  Heinz Dill Pickles...20c doz.  Heinz Mixed and Sour  Pickles 15c pint  Heinz Sweet and Mixed  Pickles 20c pint  Heinz Sweet and Gherkin  Pickles 20c doz.  Oliver., Spanish Queen   25c pint  Snider Oyster Cocktail  Catsup... 35c bottle  Pineapple 3 cans 25c  Sliced Peaches in heavy  syrup 15c tin  Apricots     ,2-lb. tin 20c.  Peaches, Pears and Apricots, large tin ....25c  French Peas ...2 for 25c  Corn 2for25e  Beans 2 for 25c  Maple Syrup 35c pint  "'     55c quart  "     Sugar 10c cake  Jams, 4-lb. tins pure jam 65c  Orange Marmalade, 4-lb.  tin 50c  Tickler assorted Jam, 1  lb. jar 20c  Our bulk Tea sales are increasing. There is a  reason; it is Quality. Our  prices are 35c, 40c, 50c lb.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive      Phone Highland 139  /��������� iaa__i**_^fi-������_ir^^  ui������iLw i_,i������*ut-8$������i ���������  "THE WESTERN CALL.-  Friday. May 30 1913  ***<* ***************** ** ******* I > I I *** ������I * 1' ******** *****.  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  SI 11 l������t'l I ������'lt"l I'l III IMMMI<"M.WM H 11 ***** *t H II1 K  -f?lr Thomas dropped Into it, thank-*  tl for the substantial support It at-  rded his trembling limbs. tag s*  ! "Can you bring to mind, Farley, the - -  May we discussed Judith's Infatuation  |B������r you? Do yoa remember," he proceeded, as Paul bowed la answer, "do  toon remember me saying I would ne*  jrer allow a daughter ot mine to marrr  a. men in your position, ot your social  Status, and precarious antecedents?**  j Haul, leaning on the writing-table  irlng et him, bowed again.  "WeU. I retract that statement. It  ������u have the least regard for Judith.  , spark of feeling for her that she eta  Into a flame, I shall be willing,  >ud, pleased, te welcome you as my  in-ln-law.  ��������� "No; don't answer on tbe spur ot  the moment; take time to consider, to  Inspect the advantages accruing from  wech a position. Tou ere ambitious,  you have your eyes on a Ministerial  ���������eorstefyehip, but my Influence can  carry you considerably beyond that  I have found out who supplied the  Times' with those half-dosen articles  which caused that furore; consequently, my sou-ln-law and the man  who wrote them Is competent to. fill  aay post the country will be wining  aad anxious to offer him. I wish to  be quite plain, straight, and honest  frith you. I had hoped this mania of  Judith's would' wear Itself out ln time.  '��������� while hack I thought she Intended  to content herself with Pelham, but  Ithe unfortunate relapse, this recrudescence of the malady, has swept her  off her balance. Still, given what she.  desires, I believe the child will be as  mentally healthy as you or I, and Judith really is a nice, pretty, loveable  girl. This interview ls somewhat  humiliating to me, and goes against  the grain, Farley, but I promised Judith I wpuld make this concession;  1 promised I would do my utmost to  Induce you to propose to her. It came  to pass like this: I carelessly left your  letter about, I don't know where, but  Judith found it and hit upon a (bold,  ejuestlonable stroke. Not knowing of  Voir sudden return, she went yester-  ~day to the 'Pendennis,' ostensibly to  compromise both herself and you. She  left a note saying what she had done,  j, ������*4 that she was sure you would save  |������er good name. My wife went to town  to-dcy to fetch her, with the news you  were here, and a message from me  that If she returned I would do all in  my power to bring you two together.  iWlU you look at the proposal all round,  god tell me H you can meet my  wlshesr*  : **������ut they are not your wishes, nor  'ire they mine. 1 am sorry, sir, you  should have been harassed, coerced,  *aA driven into making me this generous offer; 1 feel honored, Sir, I���������"  < "Ton ere wrong, bailey; It's my  wish as well ae Judith's. I Uke you.  In feet, the feeling goes beyond mere  Hiring, end I should he exceedingly  proud of you, I em euro. My wife  feels as if you were an elder boy���������she  llhed- you from the first���������and ss a  family we���������we would each do our  jpj������ct;to make you���������"  " Sir Thomas blew hie nose, and look*  e4 up Into Paul's flushed face.  "You have been so good to me, sir,**  ke said earnestly. "I honor, I esteem,  ��������� respect you beyond measure. I am  po grateful for all your and Lady Harare's kindness tbat I would sacrifice  great deal to set your mind at rest,  it I cannot marry Miss Hewrare,  _**  "I would mage it worth your while,  |Wtr'  "I am sure yoa would; you sre the  ���������beet husband, father, and master that  4*rer breathed, tad it hurts me acutely  fo bear you ask for whet 1 know I  jMMWOt give."  1 Sir Thomas covered bis face wttb  tie shaking beads.   He appeared old  9m9 erusbed, feeble gad ereetfslJea-  *,   "This was my test hedge," he said,  thetioaiiy; "I've taken It and oo*m  lead against ��������� high blank well.  Ood  us all It jedlth fulfils bar gbestly  neat"  'Don't uke li so much to heart, sir;  fcsa't let tbe trouble got a bold oa you;  Hunt let It ngke aa *H maa of yon."  paul Implored, watching the tears  hose between Sir Thomas's fingers.  ���������-Things won't be as bad as yoa think;  re shell be able to find some way of  Thank you. Farley," be said, look*  him regretfully, and holding out  anon smiling snd gay. end gradually  seared up into her normal, bold, daring brilliancy.  "Shell we dine here or abroad?" he  iked, lighting one ot the cigarettes  "���������' had relied.   ^ ���������  "Here, unless you prefer a change  of cuisine?"  "I? No. I am satisfleld���������quit-Band afterwards, Rowens, where shall  we go?"  "Look In the paper, darling," she  said, ceaxlngly. "snd pick out something nice. We have been to the theatre three nights running, so perchance  we have exhausted the hestrthe tiptop pieces."  "I don't think so," he said, drawing  a shapely forefinger down the theatrical column. "Why, sweetheart, you  said you must see Sarah Bernhardt���������  here we sre���������'La Tosca'i"  She clapped her hands ln the old  familiar childish way.  "Let us have a box; Just we two;  , a dear, eweet little gilded box quite  near the stage. I want to see the divine Sarah close, snd I wsat to be  alone with you, ��������� Telephone, dear;  go down snd telephone for the nesrest  box to the stage."  He laughed, threw the paper down,  weat outside, sad stepped Into tbe ele-  vstor, while Rowena, in her eostatlc  delight, raised her trailing skirts aad  LAND NOTICES  his hand.   "I wish I knew of some in  ducement."  "The very fact of knowing you wish*  ed lt would be sufficient inducement  lf the thing were practicable or possible." he returned, gripping his band,  "I wish I bad a quarter of the respect  and affection for your daughter thst  I have for you, sir."  They both smiled, looked st one another with moist eyes, and turned  away.  Paul packed his valise in the morn-  ___   Ing snd went to London by the first' revolved around the roomT pirouetting  up   train  after breakfast.    Leaning gracefully before the pier-glass at the  L "Can't you do It, Farley?   My dear j  koy, you eball make your owa terms." t  i Ml have none to nuke, sad It I bad j  %/sh-wH >������>ee them la your heads, I  acaowlhjg la sny esse you would do  tw**t was laat and right."  $  "Tou won't marry ber. Farley?  1  MUr I would serve you on my "  Vithmy last breath; but I cannot, in*  'deed. I cannot do what you ask. But  there Is one thing I cen do���������I can  leave It you think lt wise and wish  It."  ,   "J think it would be, wise, but I don't  wish It," be said, rising and walking  up and down.   "1 ought to send you  away; I ought to have done it long  ago. because  I  am less able to do  ���������without you now than I was then.    I  must think It over, I���������"  f   "Mr. Fleming ls anxious for me to  return to town.   I came back to-nlght  to ask permission.    Suppose   I   stay  ���������way until you bave had time to think  It over, and have decided whether to  -have me back again."  ���������  "Perhaps that will be best;  I am  , quite at a loss;  I don't feel able to  ;]udge;   there  Is so   much   tor   and  ���������against."                    **  i   "Meanwhile   .don't   worry   yourself  jwlth a single figure, sir; I can attend  ���������fo things just the same.   It will only  ���������make a difference of a few hours* de-  llay, and if zou want to see me, a wire  'to say you are coming will prevent n_y  toeing put of the._way."_ __   back In a second-class carriage, a  cigarette in his mouth, end scanning  the theatrical announcements ln the  "Morning Post," he resolved to take  Hunter's advice snd endeavor to stifle  tbls additional trouble under a fund of  pleasurable excitement. Accordingly  he decided to visit the Haymarket and  See Madame Bernhardt In "La Tosca"  the next night.  -M-M-____-*a-___---������ ���������"���������,.  CHAPTER XXIV.  La Tosca  Rowena Wycherly. deliriously happy,  ley smiling ln a velvet fauteull, ber  voluptuous beauty enhanced by the  negligence of a tea-gown, which was In  Itself a charm.  At her desire they occupied a private room at the Cecil, and Rowena  wee*;, judiciously, employing the twilight by rolling cigarettes for Hare,  who lounged opposite to her, his satin-  slippered feet on the rail of the fender.  She was radiant with health and  beauty, with lambent life and laughter, her heart tingling with keenest  thrills of love and anticipated pleasure. A delicious perfume exuded  with her every movement; It floated  away on the warm atmosphere, carrying an ethereal essence of her living;  breathing beauty to the soul of the  quiet man watching her.  With the advent of the waiter, the  afternoon tea, and the glare, of the  electric light, she rose, pushed ber  chair back, and shook out the folds  of her silken skirts.  "Tea, darling?" she ssked, caressingly, casting a handful of cigarettes  into his lap as the door closed.  Hare stood'up. threw the remainder  ot bis cigar into the fire and stretched  himself lazily. '-  "I never saw you smoke a cigar,  Psul, until yesterday���������or tbe day before was it, or the day before tbat?���������  I mean tbe day we were married,  dear?''"' y    .   ,  "It wss the day before thst, Rowena.  It ls difficult to know what has become of tbis week; we have let the  days and hours race abegd or lag behind just ss they pleased; we have  taken no account of time; we have  just breathed, lived snd loved."  "Do you core for a cup, Paul?" she  ssked. laying a band on his and poising the teapot in mid sir witb tbe  other  "Not much." be answered, smiling;  "hut I'll have some if you want me to  t_HB   BOCifll_>lC *  She set the teapot down, sprang up  snd moved the table into the centre  of the room.  "Tou don't care for It, dearest, snd  Ism not going to make g martyr ot  you. I would rsther have one midget  of s kiss from you than all tbe tea snd  dslntles in Christendom.''       x  She pushed bim back into his seat,  dropped gracefully st bis feet, curled  her srms round bis knees, snd turned  her wondrous face to him.  "How I love you!" she whispered;  "how I love you! Paul���������sometimes  I can't breathe; I feel stifled, suffo-  csted, with the mountsin of love on  tc   heart."  He bent bis heed, put his lips to  hers, aad kept them there la one ion  drawa-out soulful Wss.  "Tou have cbsaged." she ssid, with  subtle perception, "aad I know tbe  day. tbe boor, tbe moment, the change  earns."  "Tell me. you witch," be setd, stroking bsr gleaming hslr.  "Twss .be night you came from  town, the night you brought lbs ring;  tbe moon shone tall In your fbes snd  lB������w-" _   _-  "Well?" wltb s   tender   pleasure,  "what did you see. sweet?"  ���������   "I don't know���������lt wss not love; it  | wss something that changed the ex*  ! presslon of your cold Inscrutable eyes.  I.rssw them glitter ss It there, wss s  flame at the back whlch'grew stronger  sad brighter sad fiercer each moment"  He laughed softly, drew her closer,  snd rested bis head on hers.  "it wss love, Rowena, love that had  lain dormant In Its rudimentary embryo sVite for weeks, end you. you  sweet fay. you witnessed its heavenly  birth!"  "I believe It," she cried, passionately, clinging to him with all her  strength; "I do, I will, I must believe  It; you wouldn't deceive me. Paul?"  "My darling! In our close intimate  relationship could I deceive you? You  have surely divined the feeling I have  for you? You must feel lt ln my  touch, see It ln my eyes, and hear It  In my voice; say. dear heart, that you  .know It's there."  "Yes, I know it; 1 know it now; It's  strange. It seems miraculous, but It  Is certainly there. Paul���������dearest, tbe  knowledge, tbe happiness, the joy, I  think will kill me!"  She gave a sighing sob, as if fatigued  by the vehemence of her emotion. He  held her In his arms and soothed her  'with a patient gentleness, with tender  epithets and fond endearments. At  length he charmed away the oppression, the intolerable sense of a bliss  tbat was half fear.    She grew calm  sad of the room.  "What shall I wear?" she  wait-Jug up to blm on his return;  "shsll I put on tie frock tbat I wore  at the Masked Ball?'  "Tes," he said, catching her to him,  "that was exquisite. I can't recall its  exact shade or style, hut the ensemble  was exceedingly artistic; It suited you  to perfection."  They dined table d'hote, and afterwards a private brougham conveyed  them to the theatre. Rowena was  wonderful ln a confection by M. Felix,  consisting of vapory lace over peach  blossom silk, and Hare, drawing the  ermine cloak higher upon her bare  shoulders, marvelled at the vital glow  which seemed to radiate from every  pore of her velvet skin.  She caught his arm m they'slighted  and ascended to the Vestibule. The  action was Impulsive, and her cloak  dropped to the ground. Hare stooped  to recover the garment. He replaced  lt, smiled, and passed on, but the  trifling mishap attracted the attention of the waiting crowd, and all eyes  followed Rowena's swaying form.  "Ach! Himmel!" exclaimed a tall  Jewish-looking cosmopolitan, one of  a gesticulating knot of well-dressed  habitues. "Clel! Vot a grand conception!    vot a magnificent woman!"  Hare heard lt, and looked jealously  down on the corn-colored head.  "It's yours," she said, lifting her face  ln consonance with his disturbing  start, "the beauty, the magnificence,  the conception, whatever there is to  admire snd to enjoy in me is all yours,  Paul���������on this planet snd through all  tbe divers phases of our dual existences."  He pressed the arm clinging to his,  r^u-mured something shout bis queen  of beauty, and then gallantly handed  her into the compact box next the  stage, and looked around upon the  dense, massed throng.  She bent forward snd gazed upon  i the sea of faceB beneath ber, snd presently touched Hare's knee with her  fan. He hsd drawn himself within tbe  shadow of the curtain. His heart pal*  pjteted. he felt strange and weak*  The woman's beauty wss overwhelming, It effected bis senses like tbs  feint but powerful fragrance of hothouse bloo-as, snd the weird, sobbing  music from the orchestra appealed too  forcefully, and helped to bewilder blm.  "Tou look pale," she ssid, forgetful  of tbe resson she desired his attention.  "What is the matter wltb your  "Indigestion," he answered, smiling.  "T ste my dinner too quickly."  "I am sorry; you won't enjoy the  play. Would a cigarette between tbs  gets help it, derllogr  "Possibly; III try it later���������look!  The curtain Is up. sweet"  She bent forward, engrossed- Hare  became unmindful of his indisposition, and when, later, the curtain  dropped* nade ao attempt to withdraw snd test tbt proposed remedy.  Instead, bs leased back ta bis ssst  his hand In Rowena's Isp, discussing  sad challenging tbe merits snd demerits of ths remsrkable scene.  Tbe nlgbt wore on. the gifted soirees wss st her best Her lover wss  beta! tortured la aa Inner chamber;  ���������bs, barred outside, msd with grief.  Impotent rags, aad vibrating with tbs  paw wrung from the rscked man,  istote witb msnlaoal frensy upon the  panels of the door. The cries, tbs  prayers, tbs entreaties, tbe terrible  Isspalring. ggoatslag sobs, echoed sad  reechoed through Rowena's head  sad round the* region of her heart. She  turned once to look for Here's hand,  lad, grasping It refgstened ber great  tearless eyes upon the crushed,  kneeling woman.  With the deafening plaudits the curtate dropped, tbe tension snapped, tbe  itrainwas over. She ley back quivering,listening to the storm ot spplause,  bar ten before her face,   ber  eyes  "Shsll I get you some wine, dearest?" Hare ssked. stroking her inert  ���������AvrovvxiB, zjurn azsxmxcr  District of Coast, Baage 8  TAKfi notice that George Hunt of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation janitor,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands.  Commencing at a post, planted at the  north  end of Tsuniah Lake and  about  40 chains weat of Robert B. Ellis's Initial post, thence west 40 chains, thence  south 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing: 640 acres more or less.   Said  Tsuniah  Lake being ea_tt of and  near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  OEOROB HUNT.  Per Frank R. Angers. Agent.  Date. 28th December, 1������1_.  YA������po������T-_a z_uro Manser  IHstslttt off Oeeet, Baage s  TAKE notice that Robert B. Ellis, of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation agent,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of Tsuntah Lake on the east shore,  thence meandering along the shore south  80 chains, thence east 10 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place of  comemncement, containing 640 acres  more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake twine  emit of and near Chllco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLI8.  Per ;*'rank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  TATCOVTBB __A*H> BISVBXO*  atstartet of Coast Baage s  TAKE notice that Thomas Mathews,  of Vancouver. B. C, occupation agent,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  north-east end of Tsunlah Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's Initial post Thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence aouth 80 chains, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 640  acres more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake  being east of and near Chilco Lake in  the 2nd Range.  THOMAS MATHEWS,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  TABpoinrsm ____���������_> amnmtgm  Blstttet of Ooast mangeTr  . TAKE notice that George C. Hlnton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation electrician,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  '-Commencing at a post planted at the  North end of Tsuniah Lake, tbence north  160 chains, thence east 40 ohains, thence  ������outh 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chllco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  GEORGE C. HINTON,  Per Frank R. Angcrj, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  ���������ABCOVYBB ���������_���������__._������ BtaTBZCT  XHstrlet .1 Ooast, Baage s  TAKE notice that Alex. Fletcher of  Vancouver, B. C. ocupatlen carpenter,  intends^ to apply ter permission to purchase the following described lands:   Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco River three  miles below its source one mile down  from William Worden's Initial post,  thence meandering down the river 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thene* back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres  more or leas.  ALEX. FLETCHER,  ������ .    ?____JS*n -3ug������������*e Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TAgfOOOTBB X-tarO BISCBIO*  BtstMot of Ooast Beage S  TAKE notice that Alex. MacMUlan of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permiasion to pur*  chase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of a Bay on the West side of Chilco Lake about thirty miles from the dis*  charge  of  the  Lake,   thence /west   160  chains,  thence north   40 chains,  thence  east  160  chains,  thence back  to  place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  moro or less.  ALEX. MacMILLAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent,  Date, 18th February. 1913.  TAVOOVTBB __UTO BtSTBIOT  Mettle, of Ooast Baage S  TAKE notice that Thomas G. Holt of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation contractor,  Intends to apply for permission to pur      '*     - iu ------          TABOOtrTBX USD BISTBIC*  Btetarlet of Coast Swage s  TAKE notice that Charles E. Collag of  Vancouver. B. C. occupation agent.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve Mo.  1, thence north 86 chains, thence west  80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  pack 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, l������tb ITebruary, 19137  ���������aboootbb toma BXaTBIC*  XMstrtet of Ooast Baage S  TAKE notice that J. E. Hanrahan of  Vancouver, B. c, occupation  Intends to apply for permission to pur-  chue the following described landa:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah   Valley   and   adjoining   the  south-west corner post of Indian Re*  serve No. 1, thence meandering along the  lake ahore south 80 chains, thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  PVS  ���������0.__*ace ������' commencement con-  ^/"^���������F, -.7������ ^f moPe OP ������������������������������������������������ "d Nemiah Valley being near Chllco Lake.  _ J. E. HANRAHAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 14th February, 1913?  WABOOVTSB XUURI BMVBXCY  Blstrlet of Coast Baage s   -- .��������� _���������,...,     ^.....o.,���������.. w K���������.-  .TAKE noW-.e  that Harry Roberts ot  chase the following described lands:���������  l>S"52Hv?r' __.,<-*���������.. occupation hotelman.  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 86 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less. ,  THOMAS G.*HOLT. v  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  YAKCOOTBB X_AB������ BXg->B_0*  Blstrlet of Ooast Bange S  TAKE  notice   that  A   M.   Beattie of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation auctioneer-,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of Chilco River, about five  miles down  from Chilco Lake and adjoining   R.   N.   GUmour's   Initial   post,  thence   meandering     up   the   river   80  chains,   thence  south  80  chains,  thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement,    containing   640    acres,  more or less.  A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TAWOOVTBB 3_SV9 BXSYBXCT  Diet-tot of Ooast -tongs 8  TAKE notice that W. A. Wright, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  Intenda to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  east  shore  of Tsunlah   Lake  and   one  mile south of George C. Hinton's Initial  post thence meandering along the Lake  shore  south  80 chains,  thence east 80  chains, thence north  80 chains,  thence  back  to  place  of  commencement,   containing -640   acres   more   or  less,   said  Tsuniah Lake being East of and near  Chilco Lake in tbe 2nd Range.  W.  A.  WRIGHT,  per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  VAWCOtTTBB SAW BISTWO?  District of Coast Bange 8  TAKE notice that Eugene Cleveland  of Collingwood East, B. C, ocupatlon  agent, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:.  Commencing at a post planted near  Tsuniah Lake one mile south of W. A  Wright's initial post and about one hundred and flfty paces from the Lake shore  and two miles from the bead of the  Lake, thence South 80 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence back to place of comemncement.  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsuniah Lake being east of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  EUGENE CLEVELAND.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 2*th December. 1912.  TAVCOVTBB 1*9*9 BWTB.CT  ptfWot ef Oosst Sssge 9  TAKE   notice   that   H. .McDowell  of  ���������ABCOOTSB XuUra BXSTBXO*  Blstrlet of Ooeet Bssgs S  TAKE notice that R. N. Gllmour of  Vancouver,    B.   C,    occupation     clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River about Ave  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 ohains.  thence   south   80   chains,   thence -back  to  place  of  commencement,  containing  640 acres, more or less.  R. N. GILMOUR.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, SOth December, 1912.  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River, at a  point where It comes out of Chilco Lake,  thence west 80 chatns, thence north 80-  chains. thence east 80 chains, thence  meandering along the west shore of the  Lake, back to place of comemncement.  containing 640 acres more or less.  HARRT ROBERTS.  r. a    _ES_" i!san Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th Dac...nber, 1912.  ���������ABOOtrrBB BABB BZ8������BIC*  Bietriet of Oeeet aeage S  .TAKE  notice  that'Charles  Over,   of  Vancouver. RC, occupation hotelman.  Intenda to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore pf the Chllco River one mile  down from its source, one mile north of  Harry Roberts initial post, thence meandering down the river 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or less.  CHARLES OVER.  ^ .    .Per Jean Bugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December. 1912.   ���������  TABOOtrVKB BABB SMVB.O*  Btatrlet of Ooast Bang* a  TAKE notice that R. G. .McSween of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands :-  TAJ  Zi^^^SSSW*  TAKE notice that T. F. Paterson of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation manufacturer, intends to apply for permission  to purchase : the following described  lands:���������.   .  Commencing at a post planted about  one mile north of the head of Tsuniah  Lake, and one mile north of Robert B.  Ellis's   initial   pest   thenee ��������� 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.  -Wine? No; look! I am myself  again! Oh, Paul���������" ehe put her hind  to ber heart, "it was a cruel poignant  scene. I felt love, as If the pain wars  yours."  "He Isngbed lightly, pinched her ear,  sad. petted her shoulder; then he  stooped over her tenderly, excueed  himself, and left the.box to procure a  breath of purer air. He was not absent long; a few minutes sufficed to  cool himself and drain a tiny glass of  liqueur; indeed, he was beck before  she missed him; before she knew of  his return.  Rowena was leaning forward, her  arms on the edge of the box, looking  town on the panorama of movlhg tig*  ores in tbe stalls below. He took his  ssat beside her, and strove to gain her  attention, and failing, he laid a gentle  admonishing band on her arm, and  ���������poke to her. There was no response;  ���������be was mute, deaf, blind, dead to  everything save the wild doubt, the  horrible amazement, the repulsive  riddle tbat held her spellbound.   With  (Continued on Pa_e 7)  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 Tsuniah Lake  and three miles from Robert B. JEllis  Initial   post:   thence   south   80   chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains,   tbence  back  to  place  of  commencement,  containing 640 acres  more  or less, said Tsuniah Lake being east of  and near CMIco Lake in the 2nd Range,  H.  MCDOWELL.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December. 1912.  TAwemnrBB *aw������ bistbict  Blstrlet ef Ooeet. eHage 8  TAKE notice that Wallace Law, of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation salesman,  intends to apply for -amission to pur*  chase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco River near the  Junction of the Sheep Creek and 100  vards south of the trail to Chilco Lske;  tnence south 80 chains, thence west M  chains, thenee north 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 4te "res more or less.  WALLACE LAW.  P������>r Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. fWth December, 1912.  TAVeOVTSB 9*99 BISfSIOT  BtstHet of Oeeet Ssage 8  TAKE notice that William Worden of  Vancouver. B. C. occupation hotelman.  intends to apply for fone^Umtovor-  chase the following 4eacr.h^ lft4a.  Commenet-ig at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco River two  miles from Chllco Lake ������"*.??��������� ������"?  from Charles Overs initial post: tbence  meandering down the river 80 ������fc������n������n  thence we������t 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence hark to place of  mencen-ont.   containing  640  acres  ������f ICSS       WILLIAM WORDEN. ���������  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date. 28th December, 1912.  W*Wm^i^iS9WW  TARE notice that���������: J. Frlshen .of Van-  conver, B. C, oToupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore ot Choelquolt Lake at a  point 80 chains west of the north West  corner post of Lot 361, thence meandering along the shore west 16 chains,  thence south SO chains, thence east 80  chains, thenee back to niece of commencement containing SM acres more  or less, said Choelquolt Lake being  near Chilco Lake.  J. FRISKEN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Dste, 31st December, 1912.  Btemet of Oeeet iesgs 8  TAKE notice that W. H. Swan, of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point adjoining the aorth-west corner  post of Lot 361, thence meandering  along tbe store west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence eaat 80 chains,  thenee back to place of commencement,  containing ���������40 s^res more or less, said  Choelquolt Lake being near Chilco Lske.  W H SWAN  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date. 31st December, 1912.  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake about  80  chains  west  of j.   Frlsken's  initial  PS?** th-snee meandering along the ahore  160 chains west, thence south 40 chains,  thence ea*t 160 chains, and meandering  along the north shore of an' unnamed  lake, thence back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less,  said Choelquolt Lake being near Chilco  Lake. y  R. G: McSWEEX, ^  ^ .    ??r J������an Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. 31st December, 1912.  Blstrlet of Ooast, Bangs 8  TAKE notice that Mrs. M. Rogers  Newman, of Point Grey. B. c, occupation housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase, the following described lands^���������  ^Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast jcorner post of Lot 383, thence north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley Is  ear Chilco Lake.  M: ROGERS NEWMAN,  ... .    *?Sr;-re,Sn Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 16th Febrnary.  1913.  :CT  corn-  more  TABOO-TBB BABB _,_.. ..^  Blstrlet of Ooeet ettege 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  MemlaA-i Valley about 20 yard* southeast of James Robertson's pre-emption  post No. -384 and adoinlng 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. *aid Nemiah Valley being  near Chllco Lake.  A. M. LEITCH.       .   ���������      .  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. 14th February, 1918.  . TAKE notice that T. H. Tracy, of  Vancouver, B. C., occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  four  miles  from   the  head  of Tsuniah  Lako and adjoining  H.  McDowells  Initial post: thence north 160 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less, said  Tsuniah  Lake  being east of  and  near  Chllco Lake in the second range.  .T.  H.  TRACT,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th December. 1912.  TAKE' notice tl)at H. A. Matthews of  Vancouver. B. c., occupation bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the southeast corner post of J. A. Hanrahan's  initial post, thence south 40 chains,  tbence east 160 chains, tbence north 40  chains, thence beck to place of cott-  mencement containing 640 acres more or  less, said Nemiah Valley being near  Chllco Lake.  II.. A. MATTHEWS.  Date, 17 th February, 1919.  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent  TABOOOTBB BABB 8������*BXCT  Btstttot of Ooeet Beags 8  TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret Newman of Vancouver. B. C, occupation  housewife, intends to apply for permiasion to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley two miles north of the  northwest corner of Indian Reserve. No.  1. thence east 80 chains, thence north SO  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  meandering along the shore of Chllco  Lake back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.  MARGARET NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Dato 15th February, 1913.  18-3-13-16-5-18      ,  "COStVAWSSa ACT.'  TAKE NOTICE that, BATSON FISHERIES. LIMITED, intend to apply fto  the Regl<.tr������r of Joint Stock Companies  after one month from date of first publication of this notice^ for tjHberty to  chanse the name of the said Company  to REDONDA CANNING^ & COLD  STORAGE  COMPANY,   LIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER, B. C, this  23rd  Day of April.  1913.  THOMAS F. FOLEY,  Secretary.  "That," said the Futurist, pointing  proudly to the canvas with which he  had just finished, "is my attempt to  interpret the infinite."  "What did the infinite ever da to  you?" asked the innocent bystander.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald.  NdTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, ss Manufacturers' Agents and Merchants in  the City of Vancouver, bas this day  dissolved by mutual consent.  All debts owing to the 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,  JAS. M. ROBERTSON.  Witness:  J. P. McINTOSH.  Dr. de Van'* Female PHU  A reliable French regulator; never falls. These  pills are exceedingly powerful ta regulating the  generative portion oi tne female sv-item. Refuse  all cheap imitation!. Dr. de Tee's are sold at  _> a box. or three i������r$10. Mailer! to any address.  Tho Seebell Dinar -������**.. ***** Cfeibarl_.es, Orat,  Sold at  dampbell's   Drug   Store  Oor. Hastings and Granville Sta.  Vancouver, B. O.  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Granville Street  Luncheon  and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Try a "CALL" ad. i^siisiiS'ijfe  lb  -- ���������:*,������-������ ���������  Friday. May 30.1913  THE WESTERN CALL."  Just what's the matter with  her. Even the doctors seem pus-  sled, and they are not doing her  any good.  How often we hear statements  like the above. Are you ln such  a condition If so, you should  consult a Chiropractor. Have  yon friend or relation who ia in  such a state? If so, you should  tell him to see a Chiropractor.  A Chiropractor knows that all  disease is Inco-ordination between the various parts of the  body���������lack of harmony between  the brain snd the ttssue cells.  This is caused by pressure ot  nerves. The Chiropractor by s  skilful movement of his hands on  the spine of the sick person removes the pressure. The nerves  which have been dormant by reason of the pressure again become  active, and Nature by this means  effects a cure.  The Chiropractor never claims  to cure. All he does is to remove the pressure and thus open  the door tor Nature to do her  wonderful work.  The Chiropractor never worries himself or the patient by  seeking to give a name to the  trouble. The trouble is 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 ln the ordinary course of  things the effect should cease.  There is a magazine published  In Toronto, named "The Canadian Chiropractor." If you  would like a copy, ask for one  at the addres below. It is free  for the asking, and will tell you  things worth knowing.  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  :   Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St)  Office Hours: lrJJO to 6.     ConBultatiot  'Free.  Phrenology  MRS. YOUNQ  ������#���������/������������������ Praotloal Advtoa  On Business Adaptation, Health and  Happiness  806 Granville Street, Comer Robson  Hoars: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  Ever? We  is lat*r������*Ud and *_o������ld know  , Stoat tbe woBdattal  Marvel <������**-,  tt. tfjSeagnott-T-ply  the KAflTTEL. accept ae  other, tat Mud stamp for  traUd book-MaUd. It gh   pa-tteilai. aad directloiuIn-rttaat-Je  tol*_tlM.WINI>_ORSI_PPI.YCX>���������*mii-_we.OM  a-metal Aawata for Canada.   ���������  gfrMfaU  iIht-Ii  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Felare emptarins a ftri-  vef������ Detective, if yon don't  I biw your man. ask your  legal adviser.  JOHNSTON,  tba S*cr*t  Service tet-HSgeace Bu-  r*e������, Salte i������3*4  310 Pender St., W.  Vascoaver, B. C  Electric Restorer for Men  *________^o1?_^  tin fend vttsllty: Prwnaiar* decay and all aexoal  weakneas averted at ago. TBngllsaiTip  make to������ a new man.  Price J_.ab->KOjMe__or  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and (Granville Sta.  Vancouver, B.O.  9  Housewives approve ML  Floglaze Waause with ft  ababby furniture w������4 ������U  woodwork���������-not only floors  ���������are made bands ome anew.  Tbey ^nd it fun to apply tbit  quick 4ryin*, gloasy jftniab  tbat far azaa*** vatmiab or  paint.  Yw should try  to  Has a hundred uses shout the house,  snd out* Costs little���������s gallon costs  MO square feet. In tins, 19 colors of  solid enamel, 9 pretty 9_acs to {foliate  rdwoods, slso M h Transparent for natural  _Jsh. Oood paint stores sell H l> Floglsse*  Writs ns far asms of one nearest you, snd  receive Free Hook that will interest you..  htnm*i*V������iti������iH * Cw. ������fa-  Wby sen4 your son to occupation not congenial to bim ?  JJave you observed his God given talent for his  kite's course ? Buy him a  TECHNICAU  BOOK  We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE DEPOT LTD.  1175 Granville Street  0**4 M I '** 111 ** ****** II1111   ***4 **** ****** 11 ���������������11 M II H*j  1 Use Slave lake Power  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem ���������more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  il Western Canada Power Company, I  :: limited ::  ::  nonet Sepov 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg. |  P. O. BOX 1418,1 VANCOUVER, B. C.  ?tl ��������� 11 HI 111II1 t41IMIII.lill.llllslllllllll.il. Mid'  suspended breath Hare's eyes traveled in the wake ot her frozen stare,  and there, at the hack of the stalls,  in the middle of the front row ofthe  pit, the light full on his dark, refined  face, was Paul Farley. He was standing for a change of posture to ease  his cramped���������. limbs, unconscious of  aught else save boredom, his face upturned, his glasses glittering, his great  melancholy eyes roving round the  house in a casual unseeing manner.  Hare could have struck blm dead as  he stood there,"pale and artistically,  handsome; he could have bitten his  own heart ln two in the insensate rage  that consumed him. The meeting was  Ill-timed, preposterous,-stupefying; he  hsd meant to have told her himself  later on when he had won his way  with her past all redemption. It seemed sn eternity before she could tear  her eyes from that slim, prominent  figure to rest them on his face with s  wide, steady stare.  They travelled backwards snd forwards, deliberately snd evenly, from  the man's scholarly visage tn the pit  to his own mock likeness, as If she  would read, his very soul. She wss  carefully comparing them while he sat  still, composed, a veritable Giant Despair under ber scrutiny, the hot'tide  of life seething and surging through  his swollen veins.  A Joyous burst of music came from  tfca- orchestra, played with wild* vivacity. He started In nervous affright,  shivered with a moral as well as a  physical chill, and looked anxiously at  Rowena. She was lying back In her  fauteull grasping her Jewelled fan,  her beautiful lace white and stricken.  Hare saw she had solved the riddle  and lay writhing, half swooning, with  horror. He touched her gently, and  she opened her eyes.. He raised his  forefinger and laid It werningly on his  lips.  "Shall we go?" he whispered.  She rose and gathered her, cloak  about her. He drew her cold, unyielding hand through his arm, led ber  along the passage down Into the turmoil of the street below. Hailing a  passing hansom, he helped her���������almost lifted���������her in, gave the name of  the hotel, and took his place beside  her.  Rowena sat upright, a beautiful statue of frozen snow encased ln a stony  crust of impenetrable sensibility, the  wind blowing rudely In. her face, a  lurid gleam In her hazel eyes. Hare  was In mortal dread ot he knew not  wbat The drive was agony to him;  an intense ordeal. The horse. Impatient for a headlong rush, took them  swiftly; but short, sharp, and soon  over as it was, the memory of the  silent Journey was Indelibly printed on  his brain, and stayed with him for all  time. ���������'������������������������������������  CHAPTER XXV.  Rowena's Treachery  "Who sre you?" she demanded, with  quiet dignity, the privacy of their  room reached and the door secured  Sgslnst obsequious waiters.  He laid his hat upon an octagonal  table and opened his coat ss it oppressed by its weight.  "My name is Hare," he said, speaking In bis natural voice, which was  lower snd more pleasantly toned;  "Austin Hare. My history lies In a  nutshell. My father, an artist, died  young; my grandfather, s clergyman,  died poor. I commenced life ss a lawyer's clerk, and, despite difficulties  snd adverse circumstances, I have  been Journalist, actor, editor, since snd  until I met you was combining all  three with the additional amusement  of a private detective egencv."  "And you bave dsred to marry me?"  "No; tbat is exactly wbat I have not  dared, hut 1 desire to do so."  "I sm neither Paul Farley's wife���������  nor yours?"  "Nb; hut I can easily make you  mine, Rowena. Wjll you go to church  with me again?"  She sank back into the feuteuil,  where she bed lain in her exulting  beauty a few hours previously. Pale  and grave she certainly wss, wltb  something of a stunned expression in  her eyes. _ Nevertheless, he felt surprised st her lack of wrath, at her  calm temper ot mind, which shut out  from him tbe real working of her feelings snd tbe trend of her manifold  nature. He crossed tbe room, and  knelt down at ber side.  "Rowena," he said, his hand on hers,  "I love you, and you know it's true,  because these last few days you have  let down your plummet-line and fathomed the depths of my heart. You  know It's true, because with one wile  snd another you have experienced the  whole crescendo of my passion for  you. I can satisfy that untamed heart  of yours; I swear I can make you  happy. The past four days go to prove  I am not speaking without substantial  reason; without reliable, though  stolen, knowledge. Honestly, Rowens,  few men could live up to such high  pressure. Paul Farley could not, for  one. But my nature, like yours, is  complex; my temperament high-pitched and abnormally strung. Dear  heart? forg t the pain, the resentment,  end���������smile!"  She smiled, sat up , and drew away  her hand.  "Mr. Hare, I refuse to���������complete���������  to go through the ceremony again  with you."  "Why?" he asked, with a beating  heart.  "Because you are not the man I intended to marry, you are not the man  I love."  "But I am the man who loves you.  Come, Rowena,' be rational; don't  throw away the substance for the shadow. Farley no more cares for you  than I for the drab now passing in tbe  street below . To appease you, in order  not to unnecessarily distress you, I  will continue this farce, this personality of Farley, as long as you wish  I will keep as I am. It blinded you,  Rowena, and now, for Heaven's sake,  shut your eyes to this evening's mischief, and be blind again."  "I was not blinded, at least not  wholly duped," she burst forth; "I felt  the difference, the coarser contact, a  little while, and I should have pierced  the sham. 1 was trustfully unobservant, totally unsuspicious. I never  dreamed of fraud:   but now.  havin?  held up the mirror to the real thing  I see the baser metal. I can hear the  artificial ring of the false, Yoiif  voice, Mr.������������������Hare." her blazing eyes  fastened on hie face, and slid gradually  down, his,person, "your nose, the curve  of your chin, your' shoulders, your  halls���������"   .':..        .    '. y   r'  She flung herself back* a**d laughed  peal after peal, of what would have  been contagious laughter had Hare  been, in the mood, for merriment. "   ;f  "Rbwena." he said penitently, winding his arms around her, "punish me,  give me a sound rating, give me a  good trouncing, abuse me to yo r  heart's content; I think I deserve it,  although the temptation was great;  but take me back, dear; forgive me  and marry me."  "I am not going to upbraid you, Mr.  Hare. I simply want to understand  the tragedy of my present situation.  Who suggested, who arranged this  diabolical stratagem?"  "Mr. Fleming," he said, keeping hit  hand on her shoulder, "as I have already more than Inferred, Rowena.  Farley dislikes you, and he appesled to  Fleming for advice, for assistance to  combat you. They approached Graham on the subject of a substitute for  Farley, and he recommended me. 1  made up���������the artifice was clever,  come now. wasn't it, sweet? and returned with Fleming to East Weyberne. I saw you on tbe platform;  you know ,tbe rest It was your fault,  you witch; you took me by storm; you  { asked me to marry you. and I���������well, I:  1 would have risked a great deal rather  than comply."  She shrank back in her chair, andi  looked up at him ln a forlorn, child-1  j ish way that went to his heart.   He'  , was very penitent regarding his mis*  i deeds, and as far as Farley was concerned, very Jealous.   He stooped and  lifted ber from the chair as if she  . were the child she would have him  I believe, and spoke to her in a loving,  argumentative tone.  "Come Rowena. darling," he s.id,  tilting her chin, "there's been some  collusion, a little trickery about the!  barter, and you've been cheated out'  of the genuine article; still the substitute ls not' so spurious that you  need look too closely at the chicanery  of tbe transaction. For my own part,  I think you have escaped an lnto'.er-  able fate. A woman of your fervid  temperament, your' unrestrained passions, tied to a prosaic, cold-blooded  .fellow like Farley, would have been  nothing less tha* a tragedy; it would  have been the devil's own cunning,  the finishing stroke to that gentle*  man's whirligig 1n his demoniacal festive sport. Come, sweetheart give  your beauteous self to me; give me  the right to worship you, give me the  ���������chance, the time, and I swear 1 will  oust Farley completely from your  heart." .  He looked down at the puerile expression on her lace and kissed her  roughly. His heart heat to suffocation; every pulse throbbed. He felt  he was going forward, gaining ground.  He told himself he was surely, if  slowly, making his way with long, advancing strides.  "I gm tired," she said, plaintively,  letting her bead droop to his shoulder.  "lam sure you are, sweetheart," be  returned tenderly; "tell me you will  marry me, and then you shall go to  bed."  "Yes. I think I will marry you." she  said, thoughtfully, drilling his buttonhole with her finger.;  "As soon as I can make the necessary arrangements?"  "Whenever you come for me 1 shall  be ready."  "Come for you." He paused. "Dearest, 111 stay down here if you like;  but it's too late, I can't find another  hotel to-night."  She put her arms round bis neck,  drew bis h.ad down, and kissed blm  voluntarily. He returned the unsolicit-  ed embrace with interest, wrapped ber  tc tbe ermine cloak, and opened tbe  door for her to pass from the room.  "Poor little woman!" he muttered,  sinking into the fauteull Rowens bad  Just vacated. "By Jove, it wss s sudden beastly blow. She will get over it,  though; she's already riding in tbat  direction. Upon my soul, I believe the  puss was more than half inclined to  forgive me from tbe first."  He lighted s cigar, put his feet on  an opposite chair, and laid back ln  quiet, ruminative enjoyment  "Upon my word," he mused, "she  bas behaved well. She wss a litt'e  bowled over and scared at first, and no  wonder; but there were no hysterics,  no scene, no public demonstration of  domestic Infelicity. Fleming can say  wbat he likes, but Rowena has plenty  of good common-sense, and I should  certainty say a perfectly refined conception of the proprieties in general.  The first feeling of stunned horror  having worn off, she seemed to realize  the suction of fate under tbe current  of social life, together with the desirability of keeping to me. Of course,  she could have gone back to Farley  had she chosen, but she didn't choose,  which goes to prove I have established some sort of irresistible heart  control.  "Bless the dear woman. I love her  maddening beauty; I love the high tension of her nervous system. Her wild  vivacity freshens me; It suits me. It  makes me feel like a healthy young  boy out on the moor, the wind creeping over the hills straight from the  sea, longing to rough it, braced to  meet extremes, whether it be the  scorch of the sun or tbe chill of the  frost Fleming was wrong, prejudicially wrong; I can stem the torrent  of that undammed Btream; I have par  Jally altered IU course; presently���������"  He looked at the glowing end of his  cigar and smiled. "Beautiful Rowena,  beguiling woman, darling wife; your  soul Is sufficiently sensitive; you answer to my touch; sweetheart, you  remind me of Mimosa!"  Thus, smoking innumerable cigars,  and pouring himself out as to another  self, *the night was far spent before he  could tear hlmEelf from the fascination  of his misty philosophy and take not.  of time.  "Half-past two! V.'hat a vigil! Aad  no beauty sleep! I'll put a lump cf  coal on the flre, and then see If I Gadget a few hours' sleep."  He stretched htmsetf on tig wtH*  padded couch, slipped a couple of  cushions under his heed, and shut hl>  eyes with the determination of obtaining tthe refreebing, much-needed  repose. He wooed the oometttsfc Jade  long and patiently, aad when at last  she consented to grant him a litt'e  peace, It was but a poor kind of fitful,  feverish sleep. Over fatigue snd ex*;  oltement lends an unenviable activity  to the brain, as Hare found to his cost  He dosed and dreamed, and d_-eaat������d  and dosed, partially awake, yet tro-_-;  bled the while by a nauseating night-  mare. When gradually the 'dose  glided Into a slight drowse he become  conscious of a curious sound, which  rather appalled him. In his sleepy  state he set himself to work to discover its origin, and was amused after  sn appreciable waste of energy to find  lt proceeded from himself���������he wss  snoring.  The funny little Incident had entirely roused him. He was wide awake  now, and gating beneath his eyelashes at s stream ot light across the  carpet ehed by a powerfnl limelight  from outside ths window, aad Idly  watching, hs beheld a black line creep  slowly over the broad, waits bend.  His detective Instincts instantly became alert; he wss curious. Interested, and shifting his furtive eyes, hs  saw the phenomenon had been engendered by the opening of ths room  door. Er������ many heartbeats had escaped him a figure, ths Agora of I  woman tn a trailing garment crotsed.  the white belt snd crept steslthlly towards his coach. She. bent her heed  over him snd listened. Ha dsred not  raise his lowered lids, bat he knew  her; he knew the Impetaous breathing, the subtle perfume she exhaled,  and waited uneasily for ths solution of  her solicitude.  (To be Continued)  FARM  '������������������,-.:"- ������������������ '������������������ x-...--<^y\:-y':xxx^s--y^:xxy^;*ssim!i  -yxr^x.y^y^si  t,tm*ymmmmi  .^������__s. yy?x&%ftjm  ' -tta*y,.yy^.������,m^m9  _*?;������_._. 7;:.:7������7..:S__S___  When tbe smart drummer got off  the train at Hlckvllie, his attention  was attracted by an ancient cab between the shafts of which was propped the worst looking nag he had  ever seen. An old negro was dozing  on life box.  '���������Hey," yelled the drummer, "ain't  you afraid your horse will shy at an  auto and run away?"  "No, sah," replied the Jehu. "Dis  hawss is got sense. He don't shy at  no automobeels. Why, he didn't even  sby at railroad trains when dey fust  come out"  : ; \      :Y'"'.  ': '���������  Smith���������Have you taken ta the auta  show?  Jones���������Sure, I never miss 'em.  Smith���������You don't own a car. Way  are yon so Interested?  Jones���������Well, once a year 1 like ta  look at a bunch of 'em I doa't have  to dodge.���������Judge.  i������ _*  mii<1111111inniiitilitti Hin.HuniiiinniMii'  ARE YOU INTERESTIO IN B.C.METB0BISM7  \ Western Heihodisi  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indesperisible 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  Hmw Ketbodtst-Recorder P.% P. Co.,ltd.   ��������� ���������   flcMi, %l %  91.QQ ��������� One Tier  ������^.>^mK**!-M->*������*M-!"I-4-V���������:������������������!'>���������������*������������������ ***49***4>************* I ********}  You cannot expect satisfactory sport unless your  7*0*1? i������ right. '  Our stock affords endless choice of the hest that  can be haj. Our long experiecne enables us to select  just what is best for every local purpose.  TIS0AU9 UMIT9Q  61 a'920 Haotlng* Straat* Waat VmmaQmv9r, e. e.  9smi  _m__bi weep em  Wia-itf-l Nwto��������� SyH���������  eauiy iNPitenrnoNt amp  eicemt have uf-tpeit*  MINED YOUR tYmitl  Th������ mttm eootrol aU actions ef tbs body w that say  tbiiiffUwt debilitates tbem wlU weske- ell argsM ������**  the tj-tem. tmtr *m9K**Mme end Esmmws *������*������**���������  ruined thousand* of promlUn;* younf* men. l*eMtar_l  DniM-wp their Tlgor aad Tltality and tbey navtrdsreiop  to a proper condition of nuMbood. Tbey ranala tre-dr���������  llngt, mctttaUr, ph*-_lc__l*- and eexeeilf. Haw fmitmil  Are yoa nervous and week, detpoodcat snd gkmiiy.i  ���������peeks before the eye* with dark elrdes aader Ihem.  weak back, kidneys Irritable, palpitation of tbe kedtt,  bashful, OeUi:tat__gd-e--ns,-e-_r-*tttta*ntoe. pimple*  on tbo face, eye* aun.en. b.'Jow cheefca, careworn ex-  preisioo, poor memory, Ufelew, dU-txuatfnl, lack energy,  and ���������irenjtth, tired morning*, resile** flight*, change-  ablo moods, -***e-_**Uure decay, bone paiiia,_airtoo*^etc.  1_febtb������c������K_-_oa-������r Now Matfcad Treats** {*  GUARANTEED TO CURB ,  We hs*-������ treated _H-ease* of Men for ahnoet a lifetime aad do not  havo to expwi-atttf.  CauMlt nsl  FREE OF CHARGE  and tie will tell you whether yoa are caiable oreat.  Wo (���������*>**���������--_��������� tt-H������ com* of  NERVOUS DEBBJTY. VARKOSe VEINS. BLOOD  AND SKN  DISEASES. GLEET. BLADDER  URINARY AND UDNEY GOMII*t_AlNTS  Fn* Booki*. *��������� D_*mm* WF M-w-  tf *--*-U* to c*H  write for  QUESTION UST FOR HOME TR-ATMETT  DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold Si,   Detroit, Mich.  ,l| AT|f-*-P     A**" Otters from Canada must be addressed  IV V I IwL      to our Canadian Correspondence Deport-    aaaaaaaaaaam    nent in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  aee us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ���������o pan**������t������ in our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters __ follows:  DR3. KENNEDY 4 KENNEDY, Windsor, Oat.  .Wrlta tee nr ptltiU** adding.  V*M  ���������;��������� A NEW ;FOr?Wliy^  ;;; -*FY>rest C*<m-i*Uo*������ ^  Mountain Forest ResetTe" Is ^  (of, a pamphlet (Bulletin No. 33)  issued by tl������-''_WDi*ss*^  lit contains the reeolt of iRvestlfrt*  tlous made by Mr. Tv ^ ^!***t������ **���������  P., on the forests of the eouthera p.rt,  of the rescue, which extends sk its  the eastern '��������� i_lto'y^y.t]^v *Bf0<_l^( :'__Iatta������  tains from the fatenuUiotia] boundary  for some distance north of the Istttudo  of Edmonton.  The bulletin treats of'the, preeSBt  general condition of the forest of the)  reserve and of the Influence on th������_s  of various factors such ss their height  above se������-leve!r the number of tress)  per acre, etc. The effect of lumbering, flre and other agencies on the forest ls then discussed, and, after a short  scientific discussion of the dlferetst  species snd the msnner In which they  are growing up to form the new forest,  the management of timber-cutting oft������  erations Is considered. Among tk*  topics treated under this head are tfca  disposal of the brush, the method af  marking trees for cutting and the cost  of maintaining forestry methods. A  short consideration of the practice or  the U. 8. National Forests In Montana,  where the; forests are very similar te  character to those of Southern Alberta  I Is given, and the bulletin concludes  jwlth a number of technics! forestry  tables. The pamphlet Is illustrated  with over a dozen half-tone Ulustrs.  tions. The study is being continued  this summer.  Copies may be obtained gratis from  the Director of Forestry. Ottawa.  ���������. i.v^ei  : yy.m\


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