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BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1913-05-23

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 A. K. Ford.)  on. W. T. White,  down in the house  statement, which is  thii|PHBfi|i||jHP^of the business situation of'  **���������' pKpBPSIW-������ budget from the standpoint of  buataje^pfiffitions show that the prosperity of  the ntijfiiiy is still unabated, trade is ever growing at an enormous rate, while revenues are more  buoyant than ever. The total revenue for the  past year was $168,250,000. The ordinary expenditure was $113,230,000, leaving a surplus over  [ordinary expenditure of $55,000,000, easily the  largest in Canada's history. The capital expenditure, all of which has come out of current revenues, was $38,000,000, so that Canada was ahead  on its books by $23,000,000 odd, which is to be  applied to the national debt.  [v Two loans during the past year were paid out  of the revenues and one comes due this fall, which  ' it is the intention of the finance minister to meet  when it matures. This loan is one of $1,700,000,  being a portion of the four per cent, loan guarantee by the Imperial Government, and issued in  1878*. This matures October 1st of current year.  Outside of this loan, only one more matures until 1930, so that in this respect Canada ia  in a splendid position. Mr. White does not anticipate having to go to the London market during  this coming year.  Mr. White reviewed the trade situation and  analysed the figures of trade and commerce during the past year. The growth ~of Canadian  trade at the present tinje is astounding. Since  1908 Canadian trade has increased by nearly four,  million dollars. The imports' have peculiarly  grown. In 1908 the imports were $370,786,525,.  ������nd last year they were $691,943,515. This is an  Increase of some three hundred and twenty millions in five years.   Last year the imports were  I. $559,320,544, an increase in one year alone of  Otoe hundred and thirty-two millions. The exports have been growing also, but not at the same  Hremendous'r rate. In 190JS the total trade was  $280,006,606. By 1912 this had only .increased  thirty-five millions.   The increase this past year  \ was the largest on record, and the total for  1912-13 was $393,232,057. The percent*%r'bf the  imports of the aggregate trade has been steadily  rising. Tn 1908 the percentage was 56.97, and last  year the percentage was 63.76. ^  -Most of the balance-*!- trade-against Caned*'  ���������arises from the tremendous imports from the  United States.   The total trade with the United  \ States had doubled in the past six years. The  imports have grown from $204,648,885 in 1908 to  $435,763,343 in 1913. The exports have grown  from a Uttle under one hundred thousand in 1908  to $150;000;000 in 1913. The imports from the  United States during the past year alone increased,  over one hundred) million dollars. The United  Kingdom is still our best market, as our exports  to the motherland last year 'totalled $177,982,002,,  an increase during the year of $26,000,000. Our  imports feoik the - United Kingdom -totalled  $138,653,000. /  According to theorists who believe that the  imports and exports of a country should exactly  balance, Canada is going to call to the bpw-wows.  Mr* 7: Whitedid notjput much* stocky jn such  theories. Ou the cowary, he took theTvieIw that  the apparent adverse balance of trade is due to  causes making for the development of the country  and need not be tbe occasion of any alarm. The  budget which Mr. White announced this week was  a budget of tariff reductions, all to the advantage  of the consumer and the farmer. There have been  substantial reductions in raw sugar, which have  already resulted in the announcement of cuts in  tbe price of sugar to the consumer. The duties  on cement have been reduced 7 cents per hundred  Sounds on-British preference^ au#;10 cents per  undred pounds on intermediate and general  schedule, a reduction amounting to 8% cents per  barrel. Last summer, when there was a serious  shortage in cement in the west for building purposes, the government cut the duty in half to meet  the temporary situation. This reduction in the  duty has now been^made permanent.  Type-setting and type-casting,machines, which  are not manufactured in the country, and which  now pay a duty of 20 per cent., have been placed  on the free list. This is a great boon to the publishers of Canada.  The farmers have received a particularly valuableconcession through traction ditching machines being placed on the free list. In parts of  the country where there is much draining, abolishment of the duty will be of great value. The duty  was formerly 271/_ per cent. The machines have  been placed on the free list in response to numerous requests from the farmers* organizations.  Hospitals are now; to be allowed to import  glassware and sterilizing' apparatus free, while  appliances to rescue miners are also put on the  free list. Another important concession for the  consumer is the reduction on duties on cotton  threads, which have been reduced from 10, \%y������  and 15 per cent, to 7*^ and 10 per cent.  ���������a From a British Columbia standpoint the most  interesting feature of the budget was the an-.  ~~~ lContinued on Page 8)  SoMememary Estimates Give Vancouver $1,370,060  -Harbor dels $500,000  * -I  i������-      -.*������������������  .From tbe inception-of H. H. Stevens*duties as Representative of Vancouver  in Ottawa the "Sun*' has persistently endeavored to minimize his work and the  evidences'of his success in the matter in hand. The electors who gave Mr. Stevens  his large majority did not expect the impossible of him, but they did expect him  tp "do things," as has been his habit Wpufclieiife. Recent disclosures demonstrate  that their confidence was not misplaced. His success discredits tiie word of the  "Sun" and brings fully,to view ''-dark spots'* upon its disc* spots of partisan  prejudice, if not malice aforethought. A recent issue of that feeble, glimmering  light asks, "What has H. H. Stevens to say" re bis apparent failure in the presence  of the success of gentlemen from Victoria.' As a matter of fact* we know not what  he wduld say. but surmise that he would asl4 the "Sun" to read and digest the  report of the Federal grants covering the Supplementary Estimates, and then if  any vestige of honor remains in the "Sun" let it acknowledge that it has either  been in error or been guilty of publishing ity malignant wishes as accomplished  facts. . ;  The supplementary estimates are sufficient to demonstrate the ability and  influence of Vancouver's representative in -Ottawa. The electors are gratified and  are confident wt %ft. Stevens will follow up his successes with other and greater  achievements in the future. The report shows that of the $23,470,316 supplement,  Vancouver gets no less than $1,370,000, which is a splendid showing for this city.  The m6st important of these votes are the Vancouver harbor im-  ' provements, for whidh an additional amount of $500,000 is voted.  Others are: Vancouver Drill Hail,. $200,000; Fraser River, North  Arm improvements, $200,000"; Vancouver detention shed, $150,000; new  dredging plant, for British Columbia, $100,000; new boats for tiie fishery  patrol; $75,000 ;v a total bf $1,225,000.  Smaller votes are: Vancouver, South, postal station, $15,000; Van-  , couver. North* public building, $25,000;!Vancouver improvements toxoid  post office, $17,000; Vancouver, North, drill hall, $30,000; Vancouver post  station, $35,000; Vancouver assay office, $10,000; Howe Sound landing wharf. $4,505; Hollyburn wharf, $2,000; Deep Cove wharf, $3,500;  Squamish wharf repairs, $3,800; a total of $145,800. y '  Coromeuting upew the est^^ ���������  The supplementary estimates *iibow expenditures for V*&������ouver and  immediate vicinity totalling $1,370,800, a notable tribute' to the zeal with  which Hv* JJ. H. Stevens, member from Vancouver, has brought the needs  t   of his constituency *& the attention*o&4fce>. mi������iiter^and_1������ihe Jsri-mdly" ,  '  spirit of the Borden government to Vancouver. '  Jf the "Sun" is as much interested in Vancouver's success at Ottawa as it  would have us believe, ft will acjeuowjedge its journalistic sins and rejoice with this  city over the manifest evidences of its best interests being thoi?bugh^  by Mr. Stevens-*M:he mm who ''tfoes things*��������� tbat -^v Spots on the  Sun" and demonstwrte the misleading character of its fading will-o^he^s^ligbti  Students <������f local^histoinr7Wou][d like to know what the laurier Government did  for Vancouver tluruig its long regime^   Facts, not "Sun" vaporizing is desired.  y y>yjC^  Victoria Pay! Its name, associations, design  and possible use has a ' e^irm for us.y; Saturday,  May 24, is to be honored and enjoyed as a public  holiday.^ Its place in the development and^nity  of the Empire can scarce be overestimated. All  attempt*) to Ignore or abrogate the legalized observance of this day should meet with general  disapproval, <_od Save the King! and also Preserve to us Victoria Pay!  shadows or com*o whits.  If "coming events cast their shadow before  them," then an. era of unprecedented prosperity  is coming to Vancouver, for never in* the history  of this city were there so many large, cistly  blocks being erected, and that in the very presence of a money famine. These immense modern  blocks arc the shadow of the oncoming prosperity.  The pioneers of industry, like prophets, have a  vision .of the future, and build accordingly. This  city will soon have a million inhabitants.  Two Hundred Thousand.    .  ^ In a brief space of time Greater Vancouver has  grown, as if by magic, from 100,000 to 20Q,000,  and this under adverse circumstances. What will  be the rate of increase when the Panama Canal,  and our own improved harbor, our transcontinental railways and ship lines are. added to present  conditions of growth? Banks, money-lenders,  creditors, and men of public spirit should all combine to get ready for the "spring tide" of growth,  prosperity and improvement.  -       Optimism.  A reasonable optimism materially contributes  to the realization of the thing anticipated, while  pessttmism obstructs progress and insures failure.  The cultivation of hope and its exercise in Vancouver would help bridge the frowning chasm  that now- confronts many a struggling business  man.  How about organizing an Optimistic Society?  **������1Vr ��������� *&V*ise  9999m*\**99*P9j9  99^**\99et:^a**^t*\m9>o  As anticipated, the ^jlethocliat Conference discussed Moral Reform and the Social Evil with  jk^indred ' subjects^" Existing conditions in Vatt-  cpuver^7elieifed^^ .severe  criticisms of   the Polices  Commissioners and other authorities.;  Too much cannot be done to reduce these evils.  The Social Evil is a disgrace to us. Its tolerance  or segregation is inexcusable under the light ot  the twentieth century.  Who is to blame fbr its continued existence in  Vancouver?,  THS SALOON.  Leader among all vices is the saloon, than which  a more disgusting thing and cursed nuisance  does not exist under civilization. It, with its  handmaid, the brothel, and its companion, gambling, . clutch at the throat of true success and  threaten the distinction of the race.  Right here it would be well to call attention  to a potent force that may Be employed against  the saloon, viz.:   The Bowser Act.  "TBI BOWflBB ACT."  Xo more effective weapon for use against the  saloon exists in this or any country than "The  Bowser Act." By its application the saloon could  iii a short time be eliminated from every part of  the province, excepting a few of the larger cities  ���������and they, too, would feel its' cleansing influence. ''"  Under "The Bowser Act" all parties wishing  to open a saloon must first get tbe written consent of two-thirds of the population over the age  of twenty-one years. This gives men, women,  children and employees a weapon of destruction  to wield against the saloon. The existence of  this law should be widely published and generally employed.  An article on the Methodist Conference will  appear in these, columns next week. Some  features of interest may be anticipated.  {By Profeaaor B.Odium. UJk^BAy) ^.*: P AyM  A Bright Fntura for tht Ial# Tosn , ^vg^ 1**h<  The residents of Port Moody are sanguine a*$> x''-vy^y:.  tht future of this Seaport-Hkilway dty, whiek Jj������p X^Sif  been incorporated but lately.  They are riffct ^-���������/^;i^  their estimate of their future, for any person who \ '-^few  knows the conditions of Western Canada, and tto\/y*':  international movemcnls of population and tradli,[?$*  must readily foresee, a population of 25,000 at rSo"  early date. ^ r    . '     x^'fV  - The olimatib eondltions, the land environmeti4'^.^n^  the salt water convenienoea, the railway m9f**a> '":'MyX  tagea, the coming electric tramline to Vanoouvsr  ���������yes, and to Westminster,' too���������the convenient!?..  located water-pow.er, the mills, factories, gitrdent,  orchards and smatt farms, yet to be a great faetor,  all make the near future of Port Moody very  promising.  The present population ia about 1200.   ���������Ths*0'^!1>^:  are three general stores carrying a large stock of ''7/^^  ������-*te -?* K\  <    L*,t Jn  - i^   <!*?i"  \$&*  .>/  r->$  0  &?&,���������<&  ���������7 -������������������*> J rf:  ' it**.   - C-  **, k 7i  y ,'  1 ?1  ,r*o ���������:���������  mixed goods; two hotels, whieh are large, takpi;^  modioua, well-kept, and with good table* wh&th-  should satisfy any reaaonahle traveller; three real' -x^Xy,  estate offices, several important mills, an oil re*9n-   -f^Ax  ing enterprise in full swing and extending its :''y"AXyyz^  markets at a rapid rate; a butcher abOp, h9k������'^y};^-"'i'X  shop, barber shop, one bank, three ehn**^M%^|lkr.  Orange hall, school with three teachers, a town,  council, and other parsons and things requisite  for, and a guarantee of success.  The merchants have even now a eompetitiv**  system by which they bring their goods f*lom  Vancouver, from which most of their supplisa tJb  brought   They use th_ C.   P.   Railway   a������&  steamer.   The climate is of tho'Wgh������at"oi*ii^^S^i^^  in fact, juat about pcrfert.   The land am'^^^Mtt^  prises about 20,000 ta25,000 acres, aH of\rtAshii   ^ 1 d-aSSfi  lit for use aa garden, orchard and small 8Ma"-; - 7, -Xyy^  Timber is witMn/ready reach, and enauree mosh ^ ''-'AyX  work in manufacture. ^ *.,  t * , \   .J ' . ^"^S^>  There is no to^ adjacent to Vancouver ia  which I would more reaidily invest money for a ; >  jmit return.   f*w seem to realise that It is only.  half an hour's run to Vancouver or Wcstminstsv,. .  and that many well-to-do merchant broketf, fao-  torymen ami oilier Imsinw* men- will inake ^OTt i.-  Moody their home.  '  Moreover, there will be a good growth of  factories in addition to those above mentioned,  as there is water-power within reach and therefore plenty of the electric fluid potentially.  The Royal Canadian Hank, with its usual fore-    :  sight and enterprise, is the only institution of its  8ortasyet. . .���������������������������.-.���������;,-^'������������������-���������-���������-^;'������������������-  The H. C. Oil Refinery, under the capable  management of Mr. Cunningham, is making headway, and adds to. the wage list of the workers  depending on-employment for a living. V  The mill of Thurston and Flavelle is doing a  good business,   and  confines itself to handling  cedar for the eastern markets chiefly.   A look at -  the plant and a knowledge of the unlimited market eastward leads one to conclude that men of ,  foresight btc tbey who have developed this enter-r^���������  prise.   To these men and their stockholders we  say, Success. 7  The Canadian Pacific Lumber Company turns '  out over a hundred thousand feet daily, and ships '.  most of its output eastward. This movement  eastward, with the complementary movement  westward of factoried goods, is an interesting  study in economics. One side of Canada works  for the other, and the other'for the one. The  side taking the least goods neceasarily comes in  at the end as the creditor, and the settlement must  be made in cash.  The Port Moody Shingle Mill Co. has in hand  the catering of the insatiable east, and turns ont  a high grade shingle. Its success depends upon  the unlimited eastern market, the quantity and  quality of the material, and upon an up-to-date  management.  Real estate is very moderate in price. Lots of  good size can be had at prices ranging from  $4000.00 down to within the reach of the most  modest purchaser.  At present there is no dairy, laundry, druggist,  brickyard or moving picture theatre. One thing  brings another, and these will surely appear in  the near future. --  The Council consists of a Mayor and eight Aldermen. Mayor P. P. Roe and his Council are  already considering such matters as city solicitor,  .engineer, departmental work, police, fire, health,  streets, schools, sewerage, water supply, lights  and loans with sundry other things. Mayor Roe  is just the man for the work in hand, and he has  the aid and hearty co-operation of an earnest body  of aldermen. These are all local men, and have  such,interests as insure careful attention and  legislation. The following comments on the  Council are very apt, and are taken from the  Coquitlam Star: ,  (Continued Paoa 5)  PONY  AND CART FREE  S^^hli^RCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE EIGHT OF THIS ISSUE.  ������_________?3&:������_;'- - "   " ---.*���������--* P    -S^V"  mmmma  mm  yy  TTT12 WESTERN CALL.  ������) '  If You Are Sick j  CALL ON |  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  I  One man wanted in each town and  village to start a Cut-Rate Grocery  business for large Mail Order House-  No experience or capital required.  Position will pay $20 weekly. Contract  given.   Outfit free.  The Consumers Association,  Windsor, Ont.  Friday. May 23.19  ������������������H"H"������"M'������'l'l.t"l"l"fr.M"l"l"l"t.������-I"U'l>   ***** I M'-M'-M'*'****%>*********  -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.   :���������-������������������- ���������,. ������������������n���������-���������^���������"**- ~~t'���������~ ��������� ~ ;    ; ;     ~     ~.  1130 Cbmm  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY     ,  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 Branch Post Office   ��������� ��������� '���������  ____ Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  a* wiemeR  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty , 1433 Commercial Prive  t-  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greater 4eg^  PUHA3U4TY,  ECONOMY, NO*CJ5^eSSNESS,  NON^WTEWNJSSS. WBSJUENCY OH  SPASTICITY.  SANITAWNSSS  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BIWUTHIC, LTD.  rut item m io������ maetmrmm  Around Vancouver  ���������!������������������- in |.,t.i|M|.l. I l..g i..������ 1..1.1.1MH,*,! :���������n   **^*** It t ������l������.t..| i������ it * ******4)*4 * *  TRUSTEE   DYKE  HAND8  IN  HIS  RESIGNATION.  STANLEY PARK IS SCENE OF  SUICIDE.  To  the  School  Board  on^ Monday i Y������un8    EnQllshman.   Apparently    in  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Heme 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.   Pi)(M: FafnUttt HB3  evening, Trustee Cfeorge Dyke handed  in his resignation. He stated that business y arrangements Which'he had recently completed would necessitate  his absence from the city on many  Financial Straits, Ends Ufa With  Revolver Shot���������Epidemic of Sui  cidcs.  Clutching a .22 calibre revolver in  his right hand and with the mark of a  occasions  and  the stress    of   work ��������� bu���������et  whlch  he  had aent  ctaBhing  would  prevent him    continuing   his through his brali. the'datid body of  ah unknown man waB found lying  face downward on the path leading to  .the big trees in Stanley Park at 6  (o'clock Sunday morning, by Harry  [Tuck, 822 Seymour street, who bap-  Funeral services of the late Rev. J. Opened to be in that vicinity.'  P. Betts, a pioneer in British Colum-I The apparent suicide -was about 25  bia Methodist church work, and pas- J years of age. English, about 5 feet 8  tor of the Mountain View church, j inches in height, and dressed in a  were held last week, the services be-f grey and black striped suit, a light  his  duties.   The resignation was accepted'  by the board with regret. /  BELOVED PASTOR IS LAID TO  REST.  ing in charge of the Rev. Dr. Chown  and attended by fifty members of the  church conference, which is' now in  session. Preceding the services at the  church, a private service was held at  the parsonage. Among those who paid  eloquent tributes to tbe departed  clergyman were the Rev, W. L. Hall,  the Rev. G. H. Raley and the Rev. A.  M. Sanford. At the cemetery the pallbearers were the Revs.; D. White, C.  M. Tate, S. J. Thompson, J. A. Wood,  R. F. Stillman and R. Newton Powell.  There the first part of .the service was  conducted by the Rev. Mr. Lashley  Hall and the committal was taken by  Rev: Dr. Chown, assisted by Rev. R.  Ireland. -.���������'������������������'���������    .':/.��������� "  raincoat and tan shoes. There was  only a fountain pen and a knife found  in his/pockets. J  HIHHiHIHllHIIWUW   ** ** 11II M 11III M f-,1 I It t*f*  LYNN VALLEY.  Vancouver. Mad Low Death Rate  With a party of twenty. Sunday  school scholars "The Marguerites;"  chaperoned by Mrs. W. Swindell, we  went from Grandview- Methodist  church to Lynn Valley to -spend, the  afternoon of Saturday, May 17. Upon  bur arrival there we experienced a  delightful surprise, for until then we  knew nothing of the place except the  name, Lynn Valley. We found it a  veritable paradise of natural wonders,  a rare'beauty spot with interminable*  evidence of consumate skill and exquisite taste on part of the Maker.,  The time was too short to sufficiently view those perfect marvels of loveliness, rear gems of landscape construction. Out from- the mountains  comes the cold, pure, crystal-clear  water of Lynn Creek which,' pursuing  its way to an outlet, here meanders  among the trees, then rushes through  la narrow defile to emerge and spread  '������.,..    ������..~_   __    -w.~k__.l__   k-������t_    _������   ������__  Vancouver's vital statistics tar April  show that there were 93 deaths, giving, for the month, the very low rate  of 9.1 per 1,000 per annum, based on  an estimated population of 122,100.  Of those who died 82 were whites  and 11 were Asiatics, 68 were'men  and 25 women. ' ,  Cases of contagious disease's during ������������t over ** etichanting basin of fertile month were: Chicken pox, 9; tl,e Iaods and Bmooth Haiders; a******  measules. 19; scarlet fever, 7; mumps, throuBh a narrow ..gorge with sides of  47; diphtheria, 5; whooping cough. ;"*��������� ****> Perpend!cula|, and aingul-  86; cerebro-splnal meningitis, 3. jarly tractive It rushes.laughing and  \Dr. F. W. BrVdoneJack's report of leapln* down a Recession of falls and  the school medical inspection stated,011 torever- tarnishing the beholder  tbB*>9,733 examinations were made !*',th Vleoeore through eye and ear and  and 795 cases of bad teeth were re- wealthy imagination  Q. H.  Cor. Main & loth Av.  PHONE Fairmont 899  Corner 49th and Fraser A ves.  PHQNE Fairmont 1167L  ��������� .  ported.,  The rainfall was only 2.53 inches for  April, whereas in March it waa 4.95;  and tbere were 149 hours of sunshine  Apart from the cable suspension-  hrldge and a few small buildings of  convenience, little,bas been done to  draw pleasure seekers to this ideal  in April as against 115 in Mart*. The nat������ral Park- We Predlct that ,n tbe  maximum, temperature was 66.9 and ** dtotant future **������������ VaUe* w,n  tbe minimum 30.6, the mean temperature being 48.27, as compared with  39.71 in the previous month.  GREATER   VANCOUVER   POPULA-  TION IS 200,000.  Greater Vancouver's population at  tbe 200,000 mark. An advance approximate estimate based .on the percent*  age increase this year over last year's  lists announced by the Henderson  Directory management recently gives  the -population of Greater Vancouver  (excluding Burnaby); as 185,000; 7    -  A municipal estimate of Burnaby's  be visited by countless multitudes and  will be utilised as a summer borne by  thousands. * It if destined to be a  popular resort.  Our "Marguerites" after revelling in  tbe stimulating atmosphere, enchanting scenery and nameless attractions  of this picnic ground, returned to their  homes, well-fed, tired and eager for  another visit to Lynn Valley.  Industrial Era Starts at Kamloops.  7 Kamloops; B. Cr-From one source  alone, the Iron Mask Mine, hot less  than $500,000 will be put in circula-  populatlos places it- as fifteen^ thou- Won in Kamloops this year, according  sand, bringing the total for the area'to present plans of the.hoard of di-  generally regarded as Greater Van- rectors; With the closing of the con-  couver practically to 200,000. I tract for city power the assurance is.  The area including Greater Van- furnished that the mine will now be  couver, according to the directory de- In a positio ato double its milling and  flnition of the term, comprise* the cohcentlrating capacity. Operating ex-  city propei', South Vancouver and penses will run into the high flgures.  Point Grey, the dividing line between*it ia atafed, and something like $1,000  Burnaby and South Vancouver is con-' per day will be spent in wages. Among  feidered the eastern boundary.for the other prospective new industries  purposes of the directory lists, Fifty*' promised.for Kamiopps for the near  fifth avenue the southern line of de- .future are included'a bold storage and  marcaratlon. and the south side of ^refrigerator plant also a flour mill,  the inlet as the northern boundary. jThte latter now is among the urgent  On the main thoroughfares in South needs of the district, in view of the  Vancouver and Point Grey, ami thei enormous increase In grain production  streets which are settled as far ��������������� the among: growers Just to the south of  Hoes, Rakes, Spades  h Shoy^y ^tiysitors'  'yp^y.Wyi^-^Xi'^  Lawn Mowers, Hose  North Arm of the Fraser River, tbe  names of the residents are also Included in the lists.  '. An increase of from 12 to 14 7 per  cent, is noted by the director*-^ compilers. Last year, 56,296 addresses  were shown in tiie directory and on  this basis the population was computed as* 160,424. The municipality of  Burnaby is included by Hendersons te  the New Westminster directory/;  The formidable task of classifying  arranging and. revising the1 lilts Is  now nearing completion and it Is expected that the final proofs will be  finally finished by the end of the week.  The directory, it is anticipated, will  be ready for publication early next  ���������month.  the city.  Vice-President Bury Visits Grand  Fortes.  Claims *Cue*t fer Leprosy.  Geneva, May 17.���������Intense cold is a  cure for leprofcy, according to Profes-  Ror Raoul Pictet, of Geneva, inventor  of a method of producing liquified air.  Recent experiments along this line by  American doctors in Hawaii, Professor Pictet says, have. been entirely  successful.  Liquified. *axides of carbonate at a  temperaU_-������~4-f 110 degrees below zero  Professor ;|*__et states, destroys the  microbes of leprosy, and causes diseased flesh to gradaaHy regain its originally health and color. He declares  many cases have been oared ta Hawaii and that the American govera-  matit 3s investing the -crfra.  Grand Forks, B. C���������It is understood that the recent visit of vice*  'president G. J. Bury, of the C. P. R.  to Grand Forks, was made with special reference to the completion and  operation of the final link of the new  line making direct connection between this city-and the coast. White  here Mr. Bury made a careful inspection of .the local Joint terminals and  divisional point improvements of his  company. Leading railway officials are  at present keeping close tab on tbe  development of Grand Forks, both as  a fruit growing and mining centre;  while as a divisional point on three  railways with nine radlfctlng lines,  the city is rapidly acquiring a position of Importance whicb shippers and  wholesalers are not incllner to overlook.  G. T. ���������. C. COAL CO.  Since the Grand Trunk B. C. Coal  Co. has begun active developments of  its property east of Hazelton, many  persons are making vigorous efforts  to secure agencies for handling the  coal ia Haxefton. Prince Rupert and  . e1*en7|n Vi  Screen^ Poors, Windows an4 Netting.  Save expense and inconvenience by calling  on us.  IQ. E. McBRIDE & Ca \  ' * ���������-.-���������'���������- ��������� <  ��������� '*** ******* II Mil It M M ������11    * * 11111IIIIIIII It H 11 ���������������������������������  ****** ** Ml 14* * 11II ** *****   * II IIMIIMI'IHIII 111 I'M t f  SOMETHINO THAT YOU BAYS NEVER SEEN  NOB EVEN HEAED OF!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it is used this year aa  a little Easter present, or rather a mark of courtesie to  friends and relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  novel idea than in the price of the article. It is arranged  so that it can be sent, just like a post card, for a cent or two,  to any place in Canada or the Unied Statea. 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 per sob. The Shining Cross is made of a stone,  which is found only near Jerusalem, and of which already  the Bible speaks of as the LUMINOUS STONE in picturing  Solomon's temple.  Prices are: 15 cents each, 2 for 25c, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A. Netkow, 832 Yeage St., Toronto, Ont., Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. Ap4  ��������� tn 11 fiiiin u 111 ��������� 1111 n  11 n 1111111 n 11 mtiYi it ^  J-    ',- "  *���������  1  i   i.  '���������i  1 "  -ft  riday, May 23.1913  '*SHSB$S  ��������� M I'llllllltlllHimill **   HHI'MIIMl l-l 11111 > l*>l"l '**  Ilie Militia of Christ  ;���������������  THE WESTERN CALL  ,  ���������������       * ������f  ��������� V-''*   .  -JV**  -,'i'^  ?->>&  ih^m  IIIIHiHIIIIlHIIHIIIIIII   MiHHMIIIIIIHHitllll.  Editor 7he Western Call: [command is sufficiently proved by ita  "To Cathol.cs (Roman) the sensa* **������������������������>��������� T*-������ m������tt������ ������* ������������������������ *-,ttl* *:  tion of tbe hour is the exposure made "Thy *��������������������������� b������ done"* one ot Its objects  at the Civic Employees' Union investigation." Now it doesn't take much to  create a sensation In the office of "B.  C. Western Catholic." Roman Catholics the world over are the most credulous of people. If such were not a  fact the whole Roman imposture  would fall to the ground like a pack  ot cards. There has been quite a  number of sensations amongst poor  Roman Catholics these last few >ears.  There has been the Phoenix Park sensation, the Mafia sensation, the Clan  na Gael sensation, the Holly Maguire  sensation, the Camorra sensation, and  the McNamara  sensation.     But all  [; these sensations are Insignificant in  the eyes of "B. C. Western Catholic."  To them the great and outstanding  sensation Is tbe alleged favoritism  shown by an Orangeman to a member  of hia Orange Order. If favoritism  such as this is a crime then there are  no  greater' criminals  on  the  North  7 American continent than Roman  Catholic priests. Any man who has  lived for a few years In any of the  greater cities south pf us know, that  where Roman Catholics are in the  majority it Is almost Impossible to  -obtain civic employment without a recommendation from a priest. Do  Knights of Columbus not show favoritism to members of their order?  .Are members of the Ancient Order of  Hibernians less solicitous than the  Orangemen to increase their membership?   But, then "To the Catholics the  n sensation of the hour is the exposure  made at the Civic Employees' Union  Investigation" of a man being asked  t>y his foreman to join  an  Orange  I^Lodge.  Mr. Trainor stated that Mr. Davis  [.told him one day thatthe way the  talons were running in the United  ���������^Statea' showed that they were simply  .auxiliaries of, the Fope of Rome, this  ^statement:.is substantially correct despite what the editor of "The Western  Catholic" or Mr. trainor may say. to  ithe contrary. At the time of the American Federation of Labor convention  jn St. Loulsi the Socialist press record-  '\ed the fact that a new organization  was being formed called the Militia  =of Christ.   That it is one of the many  auxiliaries that the Pope has at his  5S  of those, who are now guiding .its des* .auch aa the Militia 6f Christ Uf fa**  tin(es. When the Protestants who are jpreeslon of the American Federation  la a ^majority in the labor world sea tof Labor Congress was that those men  that they are being made the teols ot who were sent there were aot the  leaders, but the led. I sww no destoa  of the delegate* to impress their owa  the Militia of.,Carist; when ther see  that all* the high offices are *bele$  monopolized by Roman Catholics, and  place them" where they should behmf.7  they^may then expect to regain the the.meeting. They seemed tbslnkvln*  -sav  ing the entire Island. While merchaata  in other Cuban citfea sometimes order  direct from the foreign exporter, the  sales are usually -coasumated through  some Habana commission bouse.  In most instance tha   very   beat  Individuality or the individuality et method for the ���������representative of the  the bodies which they represented, ttejexporter to purso$ when-he. arrives  is to bestow the blessing of "Catholic  culture" upon American civilisation.  The directors of tbe Militia of. ChrlBt  are mostly officials of labor organisations, as will be seen from the follow*  Ing list:  John Mitchell, of the Miners.  Jas. O'Connell, of the Machinists.  D. A. Hayes, of the Bottle Blowers.  J. R. Alpine, of the Plumbers.  D. A. Carey, of, Toronto.  Roady   Kenehan;   Cbloratdo   state  treasurer.  M. J. Hallinan. of. Boot and Shoe  Workers.. ��������� ���������  Jas.   Preamer,   vice-president   Virginia State Federation.  Jno. Moffatt, of Hatters.  T. V. O'Connor, of Longshoremen.,  Jno. Golden, of lextile Workers.  Frank Duffy, of Carpenters.  The executive officers are: ,;  President, P. J. McArdle, of Steel  Workers....  First vice-president, Jno. S. Whaleri.  Second" vice-president, Peter W. Collins, of Electrical Workers.  Third vice-president, Jno. Mahgan,  editor "Steamfltters' Journal."  Recording'Secretary* T.   J.   Duffy,  president Brotherhood of Potters.  Executive secretary, Rev. Peter E.  Dietz, Oberlln, Ohio.  The Militia of Christ is made up of  Roman Catholic members of labor  unions, and is officered entirely 'by*  labor leaders, some' of these leaders  being implicated with the McNamar*  as���������these self-confessed criminals being, active members of the Militia of  Christ, which is founded upon Ignatius  Loyola's platform adopted by the Jes  hits. When-Loyolaorganised^ the Jee-  uits he called them, his militia. ������?It  may be expected that the Militia of  confidenoe of tha puhlic, and not1 till  theiv May -the Investigation that has  taken 'pla4e in the dty help to bring  about this much to he desired consummation.  Any advantages that labor has got  may be attributed to Protestantism,  and in spite of -the rulers ot the Roman church. Protestantism gives liberty; Romanism throttles it. Let the  labor men of the city study the struggle that Is going on in Belgium lor  the rights of labor. They should know  that the clericals are the enemy. The  very men who are at the head of labor  in the United States If they were in  Belgium would be found working, in  the interests of Rome.  . People' are never so blind as when  they'don't'want to see. From this  malady we pray that the leaders, of  the labor party here may be delivered.  Only a few months ago a few facts  were pointed out to them which they  to the machine and become merely sj  cog of it. There was something that  did not lie on the surface, something  underneath which waa'Itt reality what*:  controlled the gathering.  The above is a vindication of Mr. * connection, when   properly   made.  Davis and all he said. When Protest*  ant union men come,to their seasee  they will deal with their leaders- aa  the French republic did with the  Jesuits, who had almost ruined'.the  army with the same insidious method*-  as are being pursued by the Militia oj  Christ. But what of Dreyfus?  ������ CHURCHMAN.  ln Habana la to, survey the field care*  folly. Then, if be decides -that- there  la an opportunity fbr. his product, he  ahould be authorised to appoint some  well knowa and reliable commission'  firm to represent hla company.   8ucb  hius West toics  3S#  -c*  ' ��������� W.  Notes on  A Hint te Canadian Commeires/ Enter*  '[   Ing the Cuban Market!  At this start it may be stated that  catalogues and letters in English sent  eeem to Ijave forgotten.   Mr. Davis got to a country  where Spanish is the  Official and commercial language, are  practically waBted, for only a few employees of the commission houses and  practically none of the merchants read  or 7write English. , there; are, however, several United States firms do-  the better of the argument with Mr.  Trainor when he declared that the  Unions in the United States ,weie  auxiliaries of the Pope. Here comes  the sting, and taken from the Boston  Citizew. /'"The News-Advertiser, yo  leading Canadian daily gives a remarkable statement in its issue, of ke1* and merchants, and this rule, pf  Jan. 5th, 1912.     We give it Just as  tag .business here as commission bro-  printed in that daily: 'Under normal  conditions the Jesuits control 65 per  cent, bf the voje of the Congress of  the American Federation of Labor,  and- under extraordinary circumstances they can control 75 or 80.per  cest. of the vote, was. one ��������� at- the  statements made by they representative of tiie Amalgamated Carpenters'  Union of; Canada at the,recent Labor  Congress at San Francisco; apeaking  at the meeting of the trades and Labor Council last evening. I made the  discovery at the congress that nine  course, would not apply ta them. In  order to discover just what opportunity there may bein Cuba for any  particular article or line, it is suggested that any" manufacturer or commission export house having salesmen  travelling out of New York to foreign  countries, or covering extreme southern points in the United; States, should  have one of them make Habana at  least once a year, or e^yery six months  if possible. His vlsit7 should be preceded or followed by letters and catalogues in Spanish, being careful that  eiport price lists, with' possible, dis-*'  makes the very best possible means  for the development of trade, in an  article which la unknown to the Cuban  market, aa these house understand  thoroughly the needs of the market,  the methods of sale and the responsibility of the nrospoctlve customers,  and know how to handle with prompt*  nesa and- dlapatch little difficulties  whieh- Invariably arise in connection  with shipping documents, Arc, which  may bt simple eaoagh in themselves,  hut are discouraging to the exporter,  who does not understand th<em. ' '  : Many large United States manufacturers have, found the, Cuban market  so important that they jhave . established branch hbnies in Habana with  agents jih Qe^ej^iafge citjL of the island, sometimes making Habana the:  headquarters of all the/West Indies.  This, pf bourse, is the ideal way where  the prospective {market ia Urg*e  enough tb^warrant it, and it is usually  very successful; especially when care  has b^en exercised In securing a competent manager.  Report of Tratfe CommleeierMr Fleei.  Hsrher imMwreataats ia the West, '  |M|M.  Barbadoa. April lt\ l������lt.���������The _������������.  P<>rtaaee of the Panama canal to the  Caribbean la fully recognised te 0*9  West Indies, but UP to tfte pressiit tt  has not beeome\ antte *mi9*;ryMa%  Islands are to receive the amtot, Vaatr  lit from tbe Increased trader"aimam  quent oa the new trade rovte. - That  all the colonies are hoping for a 9*at*  or less advantage Is seen from the |to*,. >.i  tion taken by the various chamhers af >'  commerce la  making  tions to their governments ht  to harbor lmprovementa and  lighting of the coast  Not much  y- ���������~&*i^y#r  y   ' '-t-jyffpl  h^  4  J       T      ~r  -Tl?     ^"-i  y-j/l 1  iiyft^L.  ss yet been accomplished In tMo etaa-y'^tQy"  Uon, .buv;tlw: reqolreif^ts'/ofv  lands are generally na9wt9ao9.Kxi^M^������M&  ���������''���������'.��������� ������������������ ���������. .   -:. xxx. .;.,-���������....; y'y.:y;fc#������������?:$$&m  A Undoubtedly 'the plans of ^impro-I^^ISS^fe  9a:-yx<x;mWMi&  ment now In view win be tea  measure carried out, and '2#vl(,������M^i:j^^S^|  seem desirable   in   the ;ll^!^^i___i  Canadian shipping, and of the eotpi  themselves, to point out,what are the  present intenUons in thia ragard. yxXMxM  m&  i'^ffi*"  ,KV*.pt  tenths of the responsible officials of i count sheets, showing f.o.b. prices at  the American Federation are men who  Christwlli have the sa^eevM^  ence on the labor movement as its  prototype has had on the Rotnan  Catholic Church. The blowing up of  the times building in'Los Angeles  was the Work of members of the Militia of Christ. The labor movement has  had the respect of the majority -of  decent people, and this Is by reason  body that usually demands first rights  to a man's intelligence. Such a state  of affaira is hot a thing?tbat should be  present* In a gathering of the kind,  and I think thrft if some of the unions  the port of shipment, are attached to  the catalogues.   ';    . :"^y'-x: .'-r  A Habana is by tar the most Important market in Cuba and therefore entering the Habana market is almost  equivalent to securing a general Cuban trade.   This is true, especially, if  An artist who spent a great part of  Ills time in the Latin quarter, tells ofi shipping world,  the'frugality of the Frenchman who  lived ou a pension of five francs a  week, involving a curious system,  which the Frenchman thus explained:  "Eet Ib. simple,, vaire simple! Sunday I go to ze house of a good friend,  and zere I dine so extraordinaire end  eat so vaire much I need no more till  Vednesday. On, sat day I have at my  restauront one large, vaire large, dish  of tripe, and some onion. J abhor ze  tripe, yes, and ze onion also, and to-  gezzer zey make me so ill as I hiave  no mora any appetite till Sunday. Eet  iSf vaire 8imple!''-^lt-3Mts  .OHtelderrthi^y^S^^i^KSil  knew more about their delegates the J Habana agents are selected, as most  latter would be forced *to relinquish .of the more important commission  the'ir connections with these societies, houses maintain a sales force cover-  father,"   said  a  Utile  boy,  "had  Solomon seye^:';hu^rM;:;wlve8?*'   ~y-  "I believe  so,,7 niy son,*' said the  father.;    '^Ai-' ���������:yy.x\''y y.  ''Well, father; was he the man who  said "Give me liberty or give me  death?"���������Town TopicB.       V  Barbados to Havs Oil P**)*t^ii&L^������0^^^^  ceived   considerable   attehtloh,  though; the: island "7liesvV ouiMhytJ^^X^^^  trade route *mii!9*&:'9ma^  ma, It nevertheless hopes to  a j leading fueling 'station* a poaitI*te ^^-^^-77-::  it jbss heldter many years. ^r-oiip^^^M  water and; supplies: the Island nolifiiSi^^fe  an imporunt position in the West  dies, and is favorably known, to  At the last aesslon  the legislature a Bill   was  granting a franchise to a company  erect oil tanks and  ly 'toy.meetv the demand -���������.,,._. ,.w., ^.,t^^^w^������m  whea the; need-;for.78ucfryfue^-a^  arise.   This Bill was returnedIby: 7  Secretary |of State for ai  but will, no doubt, be finally assets*  to with but UtUe change,   imprinre^  menu in the hhrbor and better fa^'  ties for handling freight lu^ealai^  come up for consideration, and  no doubt be given effect 1 ntlme  meet ^aay;additl^albualneM:tliat ^1^7^  *rise;i7 the,:������Saatr''la7i well lighted, yiif l|^^^^  ^Placed ;.;.ln;7Buch7 ^,:KB^^-;jj|^;j|jg|iK;  light'' afiieast' .can; ;I*K:*-H*������*������'i^  ;Point;;ot approach.   As no .torty^ir|������''i|  yair;;at^any^time\;Otyth^  protection thus afforded appears to he  sufficient for aU the needs of navlga-   7  tldnV   '���������-''' y     A'-'. ".'"'.'-fy y'yyy^Wfcy'yXyfyAx-.  SH-Pi  I ii|i.|ii|ii|ii|ii1 11 11 I I'll 1 tlffi*1 T *' '"*l 11 l'.l )'<>"������������'������������������'^~"^^'*'^<>***~"'"--'-  1' >  ^^.^^������^^^H-*<--^������->-H*^^**^-'*-^-������**i-'. r*HK**Wli'l|'l'<iil'|li'l''ll<'t<l>l'*>.lI'll'|llfi'l,-i*^  h ������������������  horse  Turbine  I  (3500  Worse  Turbine  The Spirit of the Time Demands  ,   _^^,   EOONOMTOAL   POWER  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing tht? Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical. energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or half ^as'much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: 5eymour4770  R. F. HAYWABD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P.O.Drawer KI5  Vancouver, B.C.  ���������iyy:"r.  -4HIIMI1IIIMIIIIIIIIII** titi n 1111 in rin n riiii-Mi������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiHiiii*Hiiiiii * iitt-1 iiii iiiiini������i 11111^ nmiiHNiiiiiiiiiiiiif 5__Hfl|  %  '*l$?Z?*&Xi7  V  ,l**:  .������������������'j '���������>.  THE WVESTERNT ������~-ATJ. .  23, igy  ���������nt i< n 1*1*1 ii 11 nun i u ii*  .i  ;   The Successful Firms   :  |   Advertise.        WHY?   \\  ********* ****>*>*''  **** IIII ll������l 11III H 11 H 11������  HIWUHHIH t II 111! H tl  No  Delivery ^amt������s^ ^.No Credit  none* Falrmofit 621  is |lti fM tit ksH>-  mtitiitiptBttttt  llllftTI    lit. SHI-  IttPlM'  The Place That Saves Ypu. Money  .*������������������..; ourmottoT  I   Best Quality at Most Reasonable  Prices.  Save your Register Tickets.  i Important I'VS.  | 2MS lata Slreet, v. Bnadway  iihiiiii in 111 ii n i in nr*  Prizes   given   away  Watch our windows.  every  J  The Plan that Traata Ves Rise*  Tbls la aa iMfopradrat Mark*  *f**4'*4'*4'***4************4  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics '  are necessary^ to produce       -  | flood Shoemaking 1 Repairing  We have all combined, assuring our customers (rood results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2531 Main Street       inninMt sitwtitn       Vancouver, B.C.  *** 11 l������������'l"l *********** I ������������������'������*  *>*>v-***-������-*. *j'������4"|i-H'������-> ������-ii'i' >i.im ������i| ***  Methodists Favor  Votes For women  Conference Thinks Granting of Franchise to Women Will Aid In Moral  Uplift of Social and Political Affairs.  Without a dissentient voice the  Methodist Conference adopted the recommendation favoring the granting of  fqual franchise, to "women.  The committee having the matter in  hand thought that a further extension  of tbe franchise so as to permit women  to vote in all elections on the same  terms as men would not only, be just  and right, but if it could be speedily  attained would greatly, aid in the moral  uplift of social and political affairs,  for which they were all working.  r* ;  *** f i 1*1 l"l 111' 11' 1111*****1' !��������� it'Hii i n linn i * i ������������������*��������� * t ill*  Per good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on   .  |TRIMBLE  & NORRIS 1  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  \}%*%*%\%\%*%**\%**\**%****9y*4*\*4*4*\***4*4*4****%**\  of Yowr Teetft.  GOODTEEtUr  Enhance appearance;    *-  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  PR. R. VV00P. 312-313 Ue BMg.  IS PREPARED XO MAKE PBBFECT TEETH.        ��������� .  Qood Paper; IQc, 2f#f 15c  luster Road  SIR R. McBRIDE TO SPEAK  Sir Richard McBride, in a telegram  ���������to Mr. Edwin Pooke, secretary of ward  111 Conservative Club, states that he  will be very glad to attend the reunion  of the club to be held in the Orange  Hall, corner Hastings Street and Gore  Avenue, on Friday ev'g, the 23rd. An  entertainment has been arranged and  refreshments will be served. All wards  in the city are invited. '-  Newsboys' Picnic  The sixth annual Vancouver newsboys' picnic will be held at Bowen Island on Saturday* May 24, under the  leadership of Mr. Tock G. H. Hebbleth-  waite, president of the Newsboys' Association. Tbe boys will leave the  Union S.S. Company wharf at 9:15 a.m.-  and are requested to meet there' at  8.45. A splendid program of sports  has been arranged for the day. The  .business men of the city are donating  the prizes for tho different events. Refreshments will be served on the  grounds.  1  NINE ALASKAN* DROWNED  Cordova, Alaska,���������Nine men were  drowned Sunday night wben a Btonn  blew a piledriver and a barge ashore  near Katalla.. 7  Five of the men, who resided at Cordova, were: thomaa von Sponsor; Car!  Johnson, Ed. Mossban, ���������. Binnn, Carl  Carlson. The other four were Orca  fishermen whose names are not known  here, .-. ':���������        ������  The men were building a fish trap  for tbe Northwestern Fisheries Company at the mouth of the Martin River,  near Katalla.  A furious storm came up Sunday  night and broke six anchors with  which the piledriver and barge were  made fast They were driven eighteen miles along the shore where they'  stuck' on the beach. A searching'  steamer foundtoe piledriver and barge  Monday and brought them to Cordova  the following day.  a-*o8  \  The  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  of the contest, is creating much interest, especially amongst the children. Being gentle and quiet, "Teddy"  draws large crowds of boys and girls  at the scbool 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 dose 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.  7 The places where ballots are given  with every twenty-live cent Purchase  are as follows: Vernon's Grain and  Feed Store, 255 Broadway east, phone  Fair. 186; Mount Pleasant Shoe Repairing, Mr. P. Paris, Main street,  Fair. 455; Morton's Grocery, 1015  Broadway east, L1341 Fair.; Mount  Pleasant Confectionery, 2*440 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, Plghland 139; Grandview  Stationery, J. Edmonds, 1130 Commercial Drive (candles, ice cream, school  supplies, etc.}, Highland 1513; I*. Sam  ft Co., Tailors" and Oriental goods,  1608 Commercial Drive; Border Tailor,  3438 Commercial street, Cedar Cottage, F&ir. 1217; Victoria Road Meat  Market, 6548 Victoria Road; Ayling'a  Grocery, 3341 Commercial Street, Fair.  1061; Jane's Road Postoffice, Grocery;  Manuel's Pharnaacy, .Victoria Koad  and Foi^y-thlrd Avenue, Eraser 113;  Jackson Hardware, Thirtieth and  Commercial Street, FWr. 1060- :'p.; j.  Rolston, Forty-fifth -and Fraaer, and  River Road ah*J Fraser,: phone Fraser  9fr; Watson Hardware,7 Fraser and  Sixtieth, phone Fraser i.6; Jones' Millinery and Prygoods, cor. Fraser -and;  Page; Hamilton Bros., Furniture, 6271  Fraaer, phone ���������fyiWy^^-lfiV^^,  strong, Gent's Furnishings, cor. Fraser  and Forty-eighth; Bee-hive Shoe  Store, 6201 FrasOr; W. Cllft, Tailor,  cor. Praser1 and Fifty-sixth. Wilson  ft Tjorrance, 783 Reefer St. ,fgrocers  for tha $SBt End. Any of the  tradesmen whose * names fare given  above will be pleased to give full particulars ot the contest.'  . WHO OWNi TH* APPW TRMf  The robin thinks the apple tree  Is all for blm. for him,  As he tucks bis head beneath bis wing  Upon-a leafy limb.  [The maiden thinks the apple tree  Is all for her, lor her.  As she decks with twigs ot rosy bloom  Her goar* of feasanter.    >   ���������  Tbe termer thinks the^apple tree  Is his from top to root,  As be nails, tbe barrel head above  The rod and yellow fruit  '"��������� ���������.���������-'���������'���������"������������������.���������*.'��������� ������������������������������������'.-  Wind, rain and sunshine freely flow'  . From dewy spring till fal-***-  Please pass the apples. Ralph���������and so  /.The tree ts for us all.  ���������Ida Whipple Benbam, in Exchange.  Block for Westminster Head  The civic building department Tuesday issued a permit for a brick build*  ,lng to be erected at 736 Westminster  I Road, at an estimated cost of f 12,000.  for Mr. A. M. Johnson of Royal Oak.  The structure will be used for theatre  and store purposes. ,  Fresh Strawberries,  New Potatoes,   ���������  Cauliflower, each  Cucumbers, each  15c per Box  5 lbs. 25c  -      20c  . .V"'     15c  Cool Drinks for the Holidays  Linie Ju^ -  Raspberry Vinegar; bottle  Strawberry Syrup,  Daltons Lemonade,  Welch's Grape Juice,  n  n  n  25c  20c  10c  15c  35c  > Cooked Ham,  -perlb. -aOev  Jellied Veal;  - per lb. 40c  .   Veal Loaf,  -    per lb. 40c  Corned Beef,  -perlb.40c  Jellied Tongue,  perlb.SOe  Roast Pork,  -   per lb. 50c  Closed all Dav  Open Friday night till 9 p.m.  Shop Early.  Mount Pleasant  A.  Phono Fairmont 845  F. McTAVISH, tnoi*.  Comer Broad way and Main  \\ Carriages at ^1 h������^  -> Hacks, Victorias, Broughams. Surreys andiSingle  ' 1 Buggies, Express and. Dray Wagons for hire  y Furniture and Piano Moving 1  ***% mm *e 11***'** mt 4*e *j.*w.*+4.+.* t..i .t e ������ m.*h *������      PHONE Fairmont 1177  PHONE Fairmont 684-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and  Baggage  __    ___     _ .    ,  Furniture and Piano Moving  Alwayqin Mount Pleasant  HHNfE Fainaea, 1177 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  peath of OldtTimer  The death occurred in tbe city last]  Tuesday evening otUrs. Wm JeHrey.  who waa born in British Columbia t*  yeara ago.  Durtng.ths greater part of  (her life the deceased has lived lo-tfce  ���������^tetnlty of Pai^sr Harbor��������� .t ^^  ������  ta*9999m9999 (MUX! 99 (MM*-*  MT. PLEAtANT I^QOl HO. 1������  U������������U   ���������very ^uisw:...'at7.-i >aiile;  I.O.O.F: hall.   meetaSBSetet. AtSiy  Plwwant   SooutMnf hrethT^a  lnyttod to attend.  ���������    3C Orrta..M.a. Vm9emm9tmi  ��������� - -thim.-*mit4L B*-������g..i-to.,  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^aZ*?**r**y7iS2i  ^kiinV  ************************** 9*>i^u***^mMM^m^n  it,  Shoe  Cmr*9t9 Ave. mm* 9h#t9t  '.-���������_'   s������i-totedfor   _  Reliable arid Speedy Work  fi^*^m^m^^m^mmf^*lmm*'l'M'Vm^'''^^mm*^^  We cater to the public with ro^ern  machinery and skilled  biechanics,  Workingman*s  Shoes  a specialty.  Made to order.  Quaker Com,       ���������<  Quaker Peas,       -  Quaker String Peans,  Asparagus Tips,     -  Choice Red Salmon,  2 tins 25c  2 tins 25c  2 tins 25c  2 tins 25c  2 tins 25c  x  We curry a M\ line of PaHery  Goo-^s, now in stock*  Fresh Twice-a-day.  ���������X;*rrz.t  v*-.i  Jiocal Potatoes, per sack - 70c  Gold Coin Seed Potatoes, sk. $1.25  yJ^awn'Grass Seed, - p^lE25<r  Turnips, Carlbts, Beets,per lbv , 2c  2393 Main Street  Phone Pair. 935  &*&*********%****���������������***���������** ���������*���������*   *4 >**********<\ ii* 111 I I'llt-rej  t  REMEMBER���������Nothing bnt the best of of leather used,  guaranteed.  i Orders called for and delivered.  All work  H  Mt Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 8th Ave. snd Mala Street PttONE Fsirinont 438  #  A*S-7VteVj  PHONE  PJMMOMt  510  THE DON  .   fCE CREAM PARLOR  9949 Nleln St. 2d etore frem Uth 4r.  - PHONE  . 'FAIRMONT  510  I Milk, Gream and Butter fresh daily.  Agents for Woman's Bakery  Bread   and   Confectionery.  The place for good Candies and  Chocolates.  a* s-7;,v5 JXXjfzi; y-'jr-  Ti i#i||ii||iiw������ti<11111 i11 **************************  W-  ^y 'X' -  Wy&y.  ^iSsS  m$y mmm^wsm  -u*  Friday. May 23. 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.1  ^jfe Heart gf Vancouver  ^^llwlflit  IfYouHelpYourDittrict j ||  -.*^'S8*i^^  ' 'V'1-;'^-". ��������� ���������' "-.'7 '"���������;- -'*:���������.' '���������������������������.������'"1*V:vV^*y^  lfM%Wig&  cms wntaur caxa.  > Issued avery Friday at 2408 Weatmla-  ���������ter Road, one-half block north ot Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. a Ste vena; Manager. Geo  a- Odium.'  ���������aksetiptloB- f 1.00 per year, SO cent*  s������r six months; 86 centa par thra*  moatha.  .  Chaagta of arda. must be in by Tuaa*  day avaplns each week to.insure  tion In following Issue,  Notice* of   blrtha, daatba aad  rlagaa lnsart*������a~fiae^oi~caar_e,"  aad ajar*  Located in the  mi^mmmmmml^*jmmmim^*mmmmmmmmm  Heart of the  Mt. Pleasant  BUSINESS DISTRICT  Yea will find-, one of  the best selection? of  WALLPAPER  in the city ���������everything new and the  prices right, For  painting and paper-  hanging  we' excel.  ������H GO.  2317 Main Street  etc  1 ��������� * -  Many :__}^^:;'������^  varieties of plants.  miWS NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. <& Main St-  PHONE: Fainwrnt 817  f************ It*******II *l  I FURNITURE STORE j  M34 Mala St.  Our stock of Furniture ;:  is Large, Modern and ���������  adapted to the tastes of ���������  Buyers.  Dressers, Buffets, Tables  Chairs, Couches,  Mat- '  tresses, Bedsteads, etc. :  A complete line of  linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc. ���������  Drop in and inspect onr goods. ���������  This is where you get a square ���������  deal.  I  +  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:11  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30. p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker. ������-14th Ave.. Bait  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St. .  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:lt  o.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  K������ts. Geo. Welch, B. A.. Pastor.  llth Ave. W.      \   '  iiT. plbabantchurch'  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preachlns .at 11 a.m. and ai  V.ii p.m.   Sunday  School   and Blbl*  Claas at 2:80 p.m. __._      ���������������������������  Rev. W. Lashiey Hall, B.A.B.D.. Paatot  Paraonace, lit nth Ave. W. Vela Fair  moat 144S.  Alert Adalt Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets, at  180 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. S. Johnston, president y  ���������:.   ��������� ��������� ;.  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic Meeting  Oddfellows'Hall  .   Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sundays���������Bible Address ............3:15  Gospel Service ....J....7:30  All are cordially invited.  THOS. KINDLEY8IDE8, Secy.  4236 John St.. So. Vancouver.  . ���������' AjrojLxoajr.'  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH     .  Cor.   Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 an.  Sunday. School and Bible claas at 2:3f  .   p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.   '���������'���������.- <   .  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.m  and 1st and Srd Sundays at 11 a.m\  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector   .  Rectory, Cor. jtth  ward St Tel  Ave.  and  Prlncf Ed  . Fairmont 406-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill. Pastor;  Services���������11 a.m., 7:30 p.m.  Central City Mission  will call for second-hand clothing,  boots and household articles.  Phone Seymour 3047 I  \ x!J99T���������������������������������������������.  Bunch of keys, during ���������" Round  the i World trip," between 8th  and 10th Aves on Ontario" St  Return to Mrs. Graham, 2331  Main Street.  *%*wee9ree*l  rmeai*ete ewemee  New  SPRING  Stock  Unequalled Bargains |  IL H. COWAN  Turn hi n 111 m inn im i  f  Faith In Port Moody  (Continued from page 1)  Alderman White, who headed the  poll, 'did not win by blowing his own  horn. His decisive win is therefore  something to be proud of. In his election speech, Aid. White declared himself in favor of taxing wild lands heavily in order to bring them into use.  He. also recommended a volunteer fire  brigade, and a fire hall as urgently  needed.       :   7  Alderman Ottley last week expressed the modest hope that it he had not  many friends at least he had few  enemies, even though imaginery, will  only seem like saltto the meal. Mir.  Ottley/ laid Btress on the Importance  of a system of hydrants through the  city tor fire protection.  Alderman Murray stated last week  he has had many downs during:his 31  years' residence in Port Moody. Now.  he has bad a very emphatic up from'  his fellow citizens, who take him at  his word, that whether elected or not  he will always remain the same John  Murray.  Alderman F. W. McNiece, though  not exactly an old-timer, belongs to a  fighting Gaelic clan and how that he  has entered the civic army he may be  relied on to fight for Port Moody. His  platform contained five planks; water  supply; roads, fife, protection, and  sewerage. 77  Like a good Scotchman, who always  prefers performance to promises, Alderman McKay began his election address by disclaiming any policy. Before he waB through, however, he had  coined an alliterative slogan for Port  Moody, which is soon to be a Big,*  Busy and Beautiful Burg.  Alderman McLean, the only successful candidate who waB chaired on  election night' and forced to make a  speech to the crowd, predicted that in  a year or two Port Moody will-be one  of the nicest and most booming* little  towns lh B. C The B.:C. B. R. has  only been waiting tor' the incorporation of the city, ahd with two electric  car connections, Port, Moody .will no  longer be in a back.wither. -".y.  Alderman Brittbn, who opened the  ball as the first speaker at the election meeting, with .the ; scriptural  quotation about the first being last,  will now begin \o entertain doubts on  verbal inspiration. Mr. Britton has  been a resident in Port Moody for the  past two years, -and his many friends  put their money on him, metaphorically, when be became a candidate.  Alderman Clarke's position, on. the  list ip the eighth place is explained by  the tact' that as everybody thought a  Port Moody council would, be almost  unthinkable without the Captain, the  voters assumed be was sure of election in any case, and voted tor those  they considered more doubtful.  - The address by His Worship Mayor  Roe is a most apt and able production and would do credit to any large  city. It is a guarantee of an able  mss's help at a time when mistakes  should be avoided for the sake of the;  promising future in store for Port  Moody.  PORT MOODY A COMING INDUSTRIAL CENTRE.  .Now, let us'have a nearer look at  some.of the elements and people contributing to the success of the Inlet  Port. * ,  Mayor P. D. Roe brings to^lbe aid  of the new city and council a.ripened  experience, baving had much training  by a matter-of-fact and long-continued  exercise in handling various kinds of  business. He is pre-eminently a public-spirited man, and has the confidence of all who know him.  y\ was pleased to meet my old  friends McNelce Brothers, formerly of  Grandview, Commercial IJrive, Vancouver They are among the men of  enterprise, are up-to-date brokers, handling a general business, and making  a specialty of Port Moody Real Estate.  They are careful and relaible men.  Mr. F. W. McNeice is one of the new  council, and has youth, vigor, and faith  on his side to throw into the city legislative melting pot  Another old-time friend, with whom  I have had many interesting chats, is  Alderman J. A. Clarke, one.of the old-  timers, and a general standby of Port  , Moody through good and ill.   He gives  is latest in design and best in|a part of h-8 gpare time to real estate  hand. To ensure prompt  delivery,  llirtly Place your Ortef������E������rly.  he. Offttfl, Slfc I Rats, Passe Fair. IM  Wwkt-IM ������ltH4r*i.t.Pa������iiF������lr.������7������  *  Our Stock of  Spring Wall Paper  quality.  Our  Paints  are uuexcelled and our workmanship ib unrivalled.  If   you   contemplate   having  yoar house papered or painted,,  call on us.  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  ^toafttj,!   fhoaeFiirJMI  [and insurance, but his chief aim is to  ;help the new city along on its newly  laid  out urban journey.    With  such  men  in  harness  the start,  at  least,  must be favorable.  Alderman M. R. Ottley is one of .the  busiest men in the town. His general Btore calls upon him for time, energy and business shrewdness which  ls the result of natural ability and a  long experience. He came from the  little town on the Thames, known* as  London, a city of no mean qualifications. Having spent 10 years in Manitoba, he took the Western fever and  came on to British Columbia, to which  many other wise men have come from  the East. He imports some goods but  gets most from the Vancouver wholesale houses.  Alderman John Murray having  lived in tbis Port for 30 years, has so  built up a character for sterling worth,  and so won and held the confidence 'of  the people that he has been honored  by election to the first City Council ot  Port Moody. He has lived on the old  homestead, which was a miltary grant  given to his father for military services. I well remember hie father, who  was1 an honorable and much respected  man, and an. honored soldier.. He belonged to the Royal Engineers;-from;  Scotland and Ireland.  I met a man who has made a wonderful record in the Orange Association. Mr. J. *Barnum was fifty-two  years away from attending an Orange  lodge, and when he had the chance to  visit one he actually worked his way  into the Scarlet Chapter, thia after  fifty-two years is indeed wonderful. He  is now one of the fathers of the community and his cheery face and voice  add tbelr quota to the pleasure7 and  interest of the town. ''..'.  My friend,'C. A. Crawford, is a  "father" in an important sense.  Though he is not a city father, he is  Master of the h. O. Lodge of Port  Moody, and with his brethren is proud:  of one of the cheeriest lodgerooms in  the' province. He and the other  Orangemen are an- earnest lot, and  they gave me ah interestng time, and  were of much assistance to me in my  Beeking information. It speaks well  for these men that they have 48 members, and are expecting others soon.  Their principles are sound and worthy  acceptance by every true Britain and  loyal man. Brother Crawford is an  Ontario man. Here he is one of the  men from many lands. Africa, Aus*  rails, all parts of the Home-land, eastern Canada and Europe, as well as  Unistatia have sent their representatives to the ne-**/ town, and thus Port  Moody has made them al tributary.  Johnston Bros, are among, the business men, and are carrying on the  work of general merchants.. They  have a good central, location,' and  claim to have an up-to-date concern.  They are a part of the city fabric, and  in the weaving out of the preseuJt nr*  ban fate tbey have their share.  In Mr. W. W. Ledgewood I found a  man who has an ancestral history running so far back that to' make sure of  its limits one has to go to Noah, or  even to Eve and her man Adam. -  I found another firm, under the  name of Durham & Johnston, who are  successors to Sidney Durham. Theirs  is a general broking business, and  they, in common with the rest of the  citizens, have an abiding faith in the  future of Port Moody. They are eastern men but have grown Into the  spirit of the west.  How we run across men and friends  in an unexpected manner! On looking into tbe Tburston-FIavelle Lumber  Co.'s office I ran across tbe manager,  Mr. R. J. Thurston, who was one of  onr Grandview VancouveriteB. His  thoughtful and considerate manner,  a������d bis few but wise remarks set a  man thinking. Here is a business  man who goes straight on with his affairs, thinks business, acts business',  looks business and is surely a seasoned business man. These men are  of vast importance to any centre,  large' or small. This firm keeps to  cedar products ahd are giving their  attention to the Easternrs in whom  they trust for "futures." Great is the  East!  It would take too long to tell of the  host with whom I bad a few, or many  words in this bright, promising saltwater inlet town. ]-[J-A.  As I chatted with H. A. Mitchell.  W. Walton, j. Blackstock, A. Oxtoby,  H. H. Jones, friend Kane and others,  I had many a peep into the nature and  spirit of the elements fusing in the  Port Moody melting pot. In the years  to. come these men will be numberd  with thos whom their later co-clti-  zens will look up to as the pioneers  and makers of the early city. In the  days when the population will be fifteen thousand, or perhaps even twenty-five thousand, some of these men  of today will be among the lookers-back  on the day of small things. Then perhaps some of them will be saying, as  many in Vancouver today are saying,  '���������If we had known how values would  increase we could have been wealthy."  Yes, let me say to the Port Moody investors, and to the present citizens,  that I believe that this new city Will  be one of the most successful and interesting and pleasant to live in of  the new and modern towns. With the  electric tramlines to Vancouver, to  New Westmnster and around the  North Arm as well as to Coquitlam,  and with, all tbe other advantage, Including railways, steamships, factories, elevators, gardens, orchards,  school and churches there must be a  splendid on-time-coraing for Port  Moody.  To this end I add my best wishes  and a short prayer.  Thus endeth Chapter Two. I must  return again before I venture on Number Three.  A*iH,With WillP-  a  1 )*���������.*���������&<  Ota agUest walla Into arena  ���������y-t-tf taaaaanat.  alaljartoa wiila ata  ���������Mat oatM-tad tastes. AayoM ������3aaayf-ty  Alabastaaa try faUoMas the -Urt^tloaa. At!  yoa seed la a pail, witk water, aatl a iat  Tat testis aasy.   AtabasUaa, tadhnt  ^nll **a-*������r atrf|baUaoa*d*M, hardens^ aad becoaiaa  part af tka waUltsttf.    AlabastJat atlcka to tht wall  pcnaaaaatly. It is Ut-taaly Staplatsly naitary wallcovtrtat-  A new coat can he applied without removing old one. Alabaatine is made in  white, and twenty-one charming tints.  Come in and jet the Alabastine tint  book. Well show you how really beaut-  ��������� if ul Alabastine is.  free Stencils  Theaa tree Stencils are worth from 50c to  $1.00. They enable you to more beaut,  ifully decorate your home. Call  In for particulars*  Sold by W. R. Owen & Morrison  Household Qoods and Builders* Supplies can be  purchased here at lowest possible  prices.  ������r  \tei  Hl  ,  1 * ^-f* *r  ir^Jiit**!  |>f ������������f M M *>���������������������������������> I' I ** * * * M tt  t������tttt1tMttttM ���������������<������������>���������������������>  IMTI iW  US������J A  Hi!Li__ffi___aB i I  This appliance is operated by connection <'  with an ordinary household socket. \,  It saves all the hard work of wash dey as it J ���������  does, in a perfect manner, the washing and ',',  wringing.  The cost of operation is only a few centa ^  per boor.  St* thia machine demonstrated at our Salesrooms end t  make enquiry concerning terms far payment.  Carrall and  Hastings 5t������.  ��������������� C. PJ^CTWC CO,  PNoao  5eyntour gooo  n38 QraavHfe St. +  Near Oavle Sf.     *  i ��������������� ������������������"*"������-...M"i iti 111 '11 * 111114 te   *>* * * ********** * **** 111������������**i  Phone highland 139  SWINDELL BROS.  Grocers  %A.-$y  A Pony and Cart Free  With every 25c cash purchase at our store we give  you a coupon.   Save the coupons and.-get the pony  and cart.  We are the Camp Order Specialists  If you want quality, service and reliability, give us your  camping orders. We ship all goods promptly and to all  points, guaranteeing the quality and delivery.  For the holiday  we will have fresh ���������  Strawberries  Fruit Syrups  Cucumbers  Pineapples  Lime Juice  Peas  Cherries  Tomatoes  Beans  Bananas  Green Onions  Asparagus  Apples  Cauliflower  -   Lettuce  Cocoanuts  Artichokes  Raddish  Grape Juice  Bermuda Onions  Parsley ���������  Lemonade  New Potatoes  Raspberry Vinegar  Mint  ���������  Our  store  will   be   closed all  day  Saturday,  May 24th.   Open Friday to 10:30 p.m.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive       Phone Highland 139  ���������i--:4^': 9999amemmWe9e99mml9em9m9999Mm999mm*^  I   ���������  "THE WESTERN CALL.*'  Friday. May 23, _91������  *���������������  9** limit IIt"l I'l 11 1111 Itl t lt������> I M1HMH mi 111 ������������������������������*  I  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  ���������4 ii 11111 ij 111111111 m i������** m i !��������� i n in nn ***** n ******  ���������rould be in directly. However, he sat  bere In the fast-gathering dusk three-  itaartera ot an hour before he saw the  kamlllar figure pass the window. A  t was heard scraping itself on the  hold, thence a light step in the' XZa*a9 WBm'!** J���������-* -**rwJ  hall, and Paul hung up bis hat. ������-* -we saarry this Hare forr  tared the room, "**  tEr-eatehed to do soTHI 1MI THT bolt  of thing he would do. regardless of  consequences, and henoe this cruel,  deterring accident"  -It she wanted you, Farley, what  be  i tne room, and waa midway!    ^11 tell yo������ all about It, air,'  lt before he reoognlaed his vlst-' ���������*���������*. netting down the small remain  rjn the gloom.      _��������� _ ..   ...  . young man!" Sir Thomas ex-  tag quantity ot hla brandy and seltser  water, aad laying a thin, nervous hand  oa this arm of the  baronet's   chair.  *%Xl?&&Iitt':**^^'t*^^^  rer. helpful face, "a nice time yon  ive kept me swinging my heels ia  dull, dismal, solitary hole."  "I. had no idea you would come up,  jrtr," he said, touching the electric but*  Ion and letting down the blinds, "other-  jvflse I ahould not have been out of the  {way. I hope the wait has not made  av serious���������'  sitting In his room, and that Mlsa  Agnes was gone driving with the do*  tor for a breath of fresh sir.  "If you will go upstairs and can. stay  with him till they return,, I shall bs  glad, sir,'? she said, respectfully; "he's  been alone some time now,"  Paul mumbled some sort of answer,  placed his stick lh the stand, took off  his hat, stepped \ softly upstairs and  tapped faintly on the door of the  squire's room. There was no .. response, and therefore he turned the  handle wltb excruciating1 care and  peeped in. A Bwjlft glance round the  large, low-ceiled room reassured him.  He entered, closing the door noiselessly behind him, and walked gingerl)  across to the hearth. Felix was asleei  by the flre, lying back in a low, com  fortable, easy, chlnts-covered chair,  With one arm ln his coat sleeve, and  the Injured shoulder protected by a  soft, fleecy woollen shawl. Paul stood  looking down at him, a cuMous expression in his dark eyes. This was a different Felix ta the one he had always  -known, this pale, Jarred, helpless man.  -with the pained look about tbe contracted browi and the pathetic air of  'listless, quiescent lassitude.  "Is lt Paul Farley's career, or Felix  Fleming's life?" asked the demon self,  and Paul's heart made a great upward  bound and quivered back with a long,  ���������vibrating pain.   "Neither," he breath*  LAND NOTICES  7  TABCOVTBB SAXD BttnUCY  Platelet of Ooast, Basra S  TAKE   notice  that   Qeorge   Hunt  of  Vancouver.   B.   C.   occupation   janitor,  intenda to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:  Commencing at a post planted at the  north  end  of Tsuniah  Lake'and  about  40 chains west of Robert B. Ellis's initial post, thence west 40 chains, thenee  south ISO chains, thence eaat 40 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,,  containing 640 acrea more or less,   gala  Tsuniah   Lake being east of and  near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range. '  GEORGE HUNT,  Per I'renk R. Angers, Agent,  Date, 28th December, 1*12.  TaMOOTSE ZtABB BBJVBB3V  Btatrlct of Ooast, Baaga ���������  TAKE notice that Robert' B. Kills,, of  Vancouver, B. C., occupation agent;.  Intenda to apply for permission to pur*  taken place in my absence; bnt I can  show you exactly .how matters stand,  and what the situation admlta of."  ���������nd In his clear,' concise way, with  carefully   selected,   well-turned   sen-  ������e^rh0ee?h^^ h������d7.'"neTther-ob.  VS^XS^^SSSaSSSS^SL'^^^'^^ what may.the sacrifice, the  5ft%.HKi&!___!_?������__^ i8 mlne.nbt "������������������" ������nd wttb  -m#..i .���������__������_, ���������������������_������.    air , a wHd of c^ntrlUon he Btooped  ot a rich, skilful mosaic pattern.  Wad or tail out ot it. To begin with,  ,1 hadn't a pair bf glasses strong  'enough to magnify these miserable  dote Into anything, like proportionate*  sited figures. One wants, to be young,  alert, and pretty nearly aa cunning aa  , B wagon-load of monkeys to have busl-  Bess dealings with folks nowadays."  1 "Let me see it," and Paul -gently  drew the long envelope from between  Us.fingers.  '   He spread it out on the table, pol-  W^sto^ 12J������3 ^WBg^isWB! s?w I NS: andloucheS- the bruiied  P9J.amt for tne life of me ican't make |: ������-jj ZVm^cSJ^ .S   to^a1 -ifi&^Wfi *&���������*_.  cranio actions file past as if they were! -tJSS^i^^^I^JS^SSL  pictured from a olograph.   Now and  ������* S?z!y���������" Sli ���������  again he suppressed a chuckle, and I    B ^ .  once he laughed outright, but he was |    "A fly. sir," he returned readily; "I  grave/thoughtful, and duly Impressed flicked It off with my handkerchief.  ���������    -     -���������*     --- ���������-- ������  -*     ���������m\>    Th.   inn    rl������������ii    familiar  voice   "Uil  chase the following described landa  Commencing at a poat planted at    head of Tsuniah Lake on the east shore,.  thence meandering along th* shore aouth  SO chains, thence east 10 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence back to place off  comemncement, containing 840 acrea  more or less. Said Taunlah Lake being;  east of and near Chilco Lake in tha 2nd  Range.  * ROBERT B, ELLIS,  Per yr&nk R. Angers, Agent.  Date. 38th December, 1912.  when Paul at length reached the end  of his recital.  : "So the 'widow haa gone off honeymooning with the idea she is Mrs. Far  dis  persed the dream shadows and brought  hia torpid faculties into full play". He  (shifted his position, pulled himself up-  Bey?   Bmart fellow that Hare; hope **8bt by the arm. of hls^cbair,  and  heknows how to take care of himself;] etared at his visitor with wide-open  T it's a serious business for the young jjyee  latill and silent for fully ten minutes  studying hla secretary, well-defined1  Studying  bis secretary's  weu-aenneu  -i^i...������ ���������._ _^d reluctantlv "vou ouehtienot up ana uiummeu, iu<- iuuu, *UM  rofile, and watching.theirtlminer ot  ^ ^���������jw^c^t^^m ougt, BvMmhre fi        .tood out promi-  Is smooth hair * the light. ^^^ in the red light.   Felix saw jt  L_J^S ���������-KTStoiJ^t ^"tu*nT"Z^riti "'��������� ������ serious business ror tne young ,w������.   In the strait of the sUence Paul  to^ b'sjflasses   and bent oye rit(intn/������ i 'heard the ticking of his watoh, and his  while Sir Thomsa leaued back in his:    .,Ym u ft remarkably sense-' own irregular breathing.   A gust of  chair and gave vent to a sigh of re*  ,wg ^   ^ S*Z   If you will e?cu������' wind shook the framework of the case-  Uet. which, judging from its profun*,^"^^ the   chlm_ey,  $%>' _?w_ h^?s������ ISftff-__3SrtS'    8Ir '"lomM '"*��������� "etatatog hlnd^n' **** * door blew vigorously to, some*  tees ot bis boots.   He sat absolutely  h^ ^ B I where below stairs, and with a 'ar the  "I am disposed to think Fleming is  hollow fire caved" in, a bright flame  ; shot up and' illumined the room, and  ffi!Lr,^v^^L������������- ^iX *;~u,������^r.r^n  wwow taxes ner aisappoinimeni.   sue , -������������������-��������������� -- ���������-���������- - -- ������������������r-r-   - --    wV  K^ifeJ1^ ������- IS^T?^^^ oiVand bound to1 ;<*������k. composed face -sonfrontinghim.  ftSSS^Ai^S^A IS.^5. SI ^t her spleen on somebody." w������������- the slightest suspicion of bore-  irefused to be kept Wlthjn bounds any,    ���������Juit ^ ^ accordingly, ''��������� neither   dom about the handsome    eyes  and  Hare nor I have any right 'to make 'thin, short upper lip.    J       .  Mr. Fleming the.  scape-goat. ���������  Why      'Why are you here?  What have you  should I hide and^^ leave-Ur. Fleming   come back for?" he demanded with  In the open to tight my battles?   I  aI*f'y B,am-    - ,   '    wl       ..    t      .  - -'     "Wiseman sent in Misestimate of  longer.  "I say. Farley "he commenced with  ��������� broad smile, ''Where's the wife? Is  ahe too shy to come downstairs'  Biatxlot of Ooast, Baaga 8  TAKE notice that Thomas Mathews,  of Vancouver,  B. C, occupation agent;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:  Commencing at a. poat planted at the  north-east end of Tsuniah' Lake and adjoining R. B. Ellis's Initial post Thence  north 180 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 840'  acres more er less. Said Tsuniah Lake  being east 6*f and near Chilco Lake in  the 2nd Range.  THOMAS MATHEWS,  Per I rank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  Blatrlot of Ooaat. Bangs *  TAKE notice that Alex.  Fletcher, of  Vancouver,  B.   C,  oeupatlen  carpenter..  Intends to apRly for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing, at a post planted on the  west  shore  of the Chilco  River, three  miles below  its source one mile down  from   William   Worden'*   Initial, post:,  thence  meandering, down   the  river  80  chains,, thence  west 80  chains,  thence  south 80 chains,, thenive baok to place of  icommer.oement;    containing   S40    acres  more or less.  , ALEX. FLETCHER,  Per Jean Bugene Angers, Agent  Date, 80th December, 1912.  . WaBMOiMS'.IIB'- ItABB1 B0WB_UJ ,>  B������������Met ot^(Ooaatt.Baage ���������  TAKE notice that Alex.' MacMillan of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank olerk,-.  intends to apply for .permission to purchase the- following; described lands*.���������  Commencing at. a post planted- at the  head of ������. Bay on the West aide of Chilco- Hake about thirty- mllea from the discharge of the Lake, thence west 160'  chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  'east 180 chains, thence- baok to place  of commencement; containing; 840' acres  more or less.  ALEX. MacMILLAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 18th February, 1918.  TABOO*a*fmB &ABSb BISXBSOX  BlSttlot of Ooasti Bangs a  TAK1J* -hotlce that Thomas G. Holt of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation contractor.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commeriolhg- at a post plaated on the  west shore of the Chlioo River at a  point 900-paces south of the junction of  Sheep Creek with the Chilco River and  10 yards' east of the trail' to Chilco Lake;  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 8������i0 acres, more or less.  THOMAS-Oi HOLT,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent:  Date. 30th December. 1912.  TABCOttT'jBB fcaBB, narrpBTtOT  BlstMct of Coast, Bangs t  TAKE notice that Charles E. Coling of  Vancouvetv   B,   C.,. occupation    agentk  Intenda 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 Me.  1,7 thence north 80 chains, thenoe West  80 chains, thenoe s.outh 80 ohains. thence  back to place of commencement; containing 840 acres more or less, said Nemiah  Valley being, near. Chiloo ludce.  CHARLES E. COLINO.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 14th February, 1������13;  Btotctet of Ooast, Baag* a  TAKE notice that J. E. Hanfahan of  Vancouver; B.C, occupation ; .  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described: lands:���������  Commencing tt a post planted ia ths  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the  south-west corner post of Indian Reserve No. il, thence meandering along the  lske ahore 80i|th> 80 ohains,. thenoe east  80'ohains,. thenoe north 80 chains, thenca  back to place of commencement, containing 840 acres more or less, said Nemiah Valley being near Chilco Lake.  Jl E. HANRAHAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,  Uth February, 1913.  ���������BWOOU-VBB BABB' JMSTBHIT  Bistriot: o������ Ooasti Bangs a  > TAKE notice thai Harry Roberts- bf  Vancouver, B C, ocoupatton hotelman,  intends to apply ton permission to purchase the foilowlttg described landB:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west* shore of the Chllco River, at a  point where it comes out of Chiloo Lake,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 9*  chains, thence east 80 chains, theses  meandering along the west shore of the  Lake, back to place.of comemncement  containing 640 acres more or less.  GHARRY ROBERTS.  ' PerJeati: Eugene-Angers, Agent  Date,, :8th Doc.-.nber. 1912.  Whose wife?", he asked, lookifag up  _j|Ve att^tedthis untoward force of  With a wrinkled forehead. !  "Yours.    You and  Mrs.   Wycherly,  weire married this morning. Jt*s no  ^ justified in making himself response your denying It, my hoy, because  ilWe for another's action.    This l������  Mr. Hay swears he married you, and  omened accident shows  Hunter saw you off at the station en  muit���������|fs my bounden  J-**2.nJ������* ���������**��������������������� of }hf boneymoon."     j ttp0n standing severely  "Indeed!    How interestlngl" I crisis.   Of the three I am the culprit  l^P.f.ul,removeJd vl^fl'l86.!' cw08*   *������������ tn������ fullest and truest sense of the  l������d his legs,.and contemplated the baro-   word, and I absolutely refuse to Jeo-  grave circumstances, and I alone must ������������ mluTCottages. Sir Thomas brought  ebldb by the .consequences. No������ot "^^ and I proposed.going back  <- <.._.i������in.i ���������_ m.wi������. i>in,..i# n,u������,. I with him.    I explained the cause of  xplained  my absence, and he saw no objection  pardiae the life of another so tbat I  may escape without a scratch. You  will allow me to return with you, sir?'*  "Wltb all my heart; I want you, Farley, but upon ray word I don't wish to  be the one to drag you into danger."  "The danger is past, the woman has  {net's jovial face.  :   "What does it mean, sir?" he asked  ferlously.  "I don't know; I want you to tell  ^rpe," .,���������:���������������,:  "I can't, sir.   I came up to London  yesterday niornlng,   slept   here   last  Bight, posted my letter to you tbiejg0ne; The idea, the suggestion of dan  snornlng on my way to the British ger now, may be the softest, the silliest  Museum. I have been there all day 0f delusions. My place, so long as I  'Until the light failed, copying extracts' gerve you honeBtly and faithfully, is  Jfrom some old works now only extant at Weyberne Hall; my duty lies the^,  ���������Bt the Museum." J and whatever shape   It  takes,   even  "That's all right, you were here Safe though It be a cross, I ought to Hit it  enough, but the Weyberne folk have alone. Give me a chance to exhibit a  It you came down with Fleming, slepl spark of bravery, sir; give me a  at the 'Popinjay,' and���������" | chance to show I have the crit, the  But Mr, Fleming knows better, il   courage, the strength of character, to  coal?  He mended the fire and resumed  bis seat, diving his hands into his  trousers pockets lest the squire should  see their palsied motion.  "You bave come back for. sheer  wanton foolery, and you will.not stay.  You understand me, Farley; I shall  ���������not allow you to stay."     .  "May I smoke, sir; or will it annoy  you?" he asked with cheerful pleasantness.     -  "Look here, Farley, It's no use your  trying to carry it off with a high hand,  no amount of bombast will go down  with me.: I am determined you shall  return to town, even if I have to carry  you there, and I can be deuced obstinate lt the occasion warrants, as I  daresay you know."'  "You don't take into consideration,  ���������ABcoirvBB xumpnm  Btatrlet of Coast, Baage I  TAKE notice that Oeorge C Hinton of  Vancouver, B. C, oocupatlon electrician,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  North end of Tsuniah Lake, thence north'  160 chains, thence east 40' chains, thence-  south ISO chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 840 acres  more or less.. Said Tsuniah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake in the 2nd'  Range.  GEORGE C. ftlNTON,  Per Frank R. Anger j, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.'  VABOOWBB XkAHB JMBMUCY'  Blatrlot of Coast, Bangs a  TAKE notice that W. A. Wright, of  Vancouver, B.C., occupation bank clerk,,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:.:'  Commencing at a post planted at the  east shore of Tsuniah Lake and one  mile south of George C. Hlnton'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-840 acres more or less, said*  Tsuniah Lake being East of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  W. A. WRIGHT,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th' December,' 1912.  YABUttU V BsTH ZU_M1>' IMUfWBXC-X-  ' Bistriot of Ooast, Bangs a  TAKE notice that A. M. Beattie of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation auctioneer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the; following described lands:���������  Commencing1 at:a. poBt planted on the  west shore of Chilco River, about Ave  miles down from Chllco Lake and adjoining R. N. Oilmour'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, j  more or less. '  A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  TBBUOUV'BB BABB' 9T0KBIOT  Btatrlet -O* Ooaat, Bangs a  TAKE notice that R. N.  Qllmour of  Vancouver.    B.   C. -occupation     clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on tbe  west shore of the Chilco River about flVe  miles dow.n thei river from Chilco Lake  and  two miles down  from  Alex.  Fletcher's   initial  post;   thence   meandering  down the river, thence vest 80 chains,  thence   south   80   chains,   thence   back  to  place of commencement,  containing  640 acres, more or less. <7  ,."-���������   R. N. GILMOUR..  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,* 30th December, 1912.  was iHare that went down with him���������  face a few heavy odds; don't leave me \ Mr. Fleming, that I am not my own  ihas he riot explained matters?" { here a shivering coward." master.   I am not at liberty to come  "Fleming hsd a spill    last   night'    Sir Thomas rose, paced up and down  and go as I please.   I don't see how  .-rather a bad one; he hadn't a chanc������   the coffee-room, his hands behind him.! you can expect me to���������"  i    "I don't know what to say,vFarley."]    ���������! don't take anyone or ������nythine,  s   voici  be said ruefully.   "If you stop herel Into consideration except you, and I  at explaining anything:"  ;   "Ia he much  hurt?"   Paul's  pihook, though be strove hard to steads roy affairs are at a standstill; on, the  e* I other band. Fleming Is laid up and the  ��������� "I should say so; I heard he was un knowledge that you were back In Wey-  konaclous seven or eight hours, snd, berne might vex and worry blm past  itfunter told me this afternoon he bad endurance, and after all you may be  (dislocated his shoulder." acting rightly   to   returning.    Often  i   Paul rose, touched tbe bell, and re  when a danger Is faced it dwindles  ftnalned leaning against the   mantel   into nothing. It���������"  ktleoe. j    "Thank you.air," be interposed. "I'll  j   "Was lt an accident pure and slnv just run upstairs and pack my traps."  or was  it���������?     Will   you   havi      "Here, bne moment, young man*"  am perfectly sure wben I bave seen  Sir Thomas you will be at liberty to  go wherever I think it's right for you  to be."  Paul looked at the set face, at the  steely glint in the bright grey eyes.  and wondered whether a Uttle Judicious coaxing would soften the flinty.  Implacable front.  "Felix." he said, In ������ wheedling tone,  [seating himself on  a   wooden  stool  ���������ABCOVTBB XJMfB BW?������WT  Bistriot of coast. Hangs ������  * -TAKK  notice  that  Eugene Cleveland  of   Collingwood   East,   B.   C���������   ocupatlon  agent, intenda to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted neatw  Tsuniah Lake one mile south of W. A.  Wright's Initial post and about one hundred and fifty paces from the Lake shore  and two miles from the head of the  Lake, thence South 80 chains, thence  east 40 chalna, thence north 80 chains,  thence back to place of comemncement.  containing 320 acres more or less, said  Tsunlah Lake being east of and near  Chilco Lake ln the 2nd Range.  EtTGENE CLEVELAND.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December^ 1912.  TAKft 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.  EUlIrs   Initial t post,   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 Tsuniah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake.  T. F. PATERSOB, ,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December: 1912.  TABOOirrBB 9999 BWTBB3T  BiStrtet of coast, ������aafs ���������  TAKE   notice   that   H.   McDowell  ������w���������           ...     of  Vancouver, B: C, occupation merchant,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted' three  miles north of the head of Tsuniah Lake  and three miles from Robert B:- Ellis'  initial post; thence south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north.80  chains, thence back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres more  or less, said Taunlah Lake being east of  and near Chllco Lake In the 2nd Range. I  n. Mcdowell. -  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December. 1912;  rA&SOTc^-������Si^  ���������CT.  TAKE notice that J. Frisken of Vancouver. B. C, occupation bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������.  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point 80 chains west of the north west  corner post of Lot 861, thence meandering along the shore west 10 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence back to place of commencement containing 640 acres more  or less, said Choelquolt Lake being  near Chilco Lake.  J. FRISKEN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 31st December, 1W2.  NiMsky or brandy, slrr bs asked, w and Sir Thomas caaght' bis  sleeve. | -cloaa by the squire's chair, "don't you  jthe waiter appeared.. __      | 'Tb not accountable to^ Flsmlng tor | ***I-L?!-A,^!*.Jl*r*..<^,?J_i? ??*]'  f What are you going to haver j this, you understand. You must fat  I -"Brandy," he said, looking 111, haf Mm to-morrow yourself aad argue the  !pard, aad ghastly white. j matter out wltb htm."  ���������> -Then I'll have the earne." Sir Tho: Tory well. sir. I win," he said,  j maa returned complacently. "It wai gently disengaging himself and s*ov*  that boy Quy." he resumed, "he rsi  ������f towards .the door.  across the road slap In front of th<  'mare, frightened her Into fits, and sen  iher flying down the turnpike like i  Irocket. Either the brute stumb'ed oi  khe wheel caught tbe root of a tree,;  Icaught something, anyway; the mare'i  jknees are pretty badly flayed, and th������ smile,  idOgcart���������well, the cart's a wreck; it'i  lalmply In splinters. Itvwlll be soladni  rnewa tor Fleming when be is wel  ienough to hear It.   Mercy the fellov  ���������*I will be dowa here ta five mfagtee.  ���������lr."  He returned ta lees time than, he  stated, a light leather valise la bis  hand, his dark eyes sparkling, his llpg  parsed a little with a faint tremulous  ttwaaa't killed!'  ;   "Have you any objection to my go  iWback with you. sir?" Paul asked  Staking a big gulp of brandy.  i   "'Objection, Farley?  I object to you)  .being b.er*_   1 don't see exactly how '-  ���������am going to manage without you."  !    "Oo you think that boy ran out o  his own accord, or was he sent out  whipped out?   Did she make use o  that poor crazed little urchin as et  ���������apparently innocent means of prbcur  ing her pitiless, her devilish ends?"  *   Sir Tbomas stared at him.   Paul'.  Alack eyebrawa almost met aad ihe  fertfcel Mae ahore his nose stood out  twit* a grim dlsUMt-MSs.   ^._J____  lly auppreesed   anguish   ats-n'aftsrwd  CHAPTBR XXII.  A gtruBfla With Destiny  Pointer, bustltag to and fro, and  bobbing about the platform among the'  paaaeafera from the Loadon train,  tauehed his peaked cap to Blr Thomaa!  Hararave with a deferential smile.  Be took a few steps towards blm ae if  wishful to exchange a greeting, then,  catching sight of a tall, slight young  maa behind the baronet, hla Jaw  dropped aad he remained mottoalaes,  etertag after their retreating figures.  hla brain in a whirl with a hundred  topttsh conjectures.  Mich, outside the static* with tbe  phaeton and pair of greys, put the  whip to the brim of his hat. as was  his inveterate ouatom af proclaiming  that bis serrioes and satire attention  tbat you are getting aUthrkleka and  1 all tht ha'peacer*  "I don't understand the metaphor,  explain what you sseeav*  !  "Well, tbls eeetdeat of yours���������"  "Oh, la that what brought you dowa?  ���������A pity you bsard of It, and beerta* 9.  a pity to have let it trouble you.'*  "It dose trouble me. horribly. Mr.  Fleming, lf that woman comes back  pore aad finds me gone sho will vent  her spite ob you."  "Nonsense," he said. saHltag, "I eaa  take care of myself.'*  "Ton can't. Tbla accident provea  It. I am sure she had a head ia it. ae4  why tn the name of all that's wonderful aad mysterlmw ht creation shoald  you take upon yourself tbe result of  my wrong���������why should you shield see  from what it is my duty to face?"  Felix laid a hand oa his shoulder.  aad left It there.  "My dear lad." he eald In a low.  moved voice, "are we always sure ia  what dlrectioa our duty Ilea? Is tt  not possible to mistake rashness for  a virtue and foolherdiasas fer eour*  TaaV*91lfBB "WMfJB* BlffBlU?  Bistriot ef coast, ���������eage f  1 TAKE notice that Wallace Law. of  Vancouver, R. C. occupation salesman,  intends tn apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post plaated on the  weat shore of the Chlleo River near the  Junction of the Sheep Creek and 100  yards south of the trail' to- Chllco Lake;  thence south SS chains, thence west SS  chains, thence north 8S ehains, thenee  back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres more or leas.  WALLACE, LAW.  Per Jean Eugen* Angers, Agent,  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TAMOOUVBB BABB OlglBlti  Bistriot of Ooeet, Bssgy t  TAKE notice that William Worden of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation hotelman  intends to apply fer permlsston to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the  went shore of the Chilco River two  miles from Chile* Lake and one mile  from Charles Over's tnlttat post: thence  meandering down the river 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence back to plaee of com-  mencen-^nt. containing 640 acres more  or less.  . WILLIAM WORDEX.  Per Jean Eugene Angers. Agent.  Date, 28th December. 1912.  "God  , _���������,,      _ _,   , wore at the disposal ot his  master.  forehead, and the sensitive mobile   iferiag tho day he had become well  Quivered piteously. | primed by a cloud of self-styled wit-  od bless my soul!" 0ir Thomaa   Mmnm rltlr partl-colorsd deUlls anent  tainted, without rsmovlng his gase ' ihe wedding, and the man's feelings  m the wonderful eyea, a- world of   u he looked down from his high perch  iy lurking In their dark depths. ��������� to Kap0iico to Paul's breesy "Good-  y  Should the Wycherly   woman   ������re_i_g,7 Birch," defied description.  _t to make mincemeat ot Fleming?" |    wt_ one stoppage and another, the  "Tou see. sir," he said, drawing up   ghori afternoon was slready wearing  chair, and seating himself close to   awar before Paul reached and rang  Thomas's lounge, "from what you   tt6 ^11 gently for admittance at the  this  fellow Hare has   evidently' |_anor   House.     Rose   Pilgrim came  BlVtrist ef ceeet, Baage f  TAKE   notice   that  W.   H.   Swan,  af  ; Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permiasion to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south   shore  of  Choelquolt  Lake  at ,a  I, point   adjoining   the  north-west   corner  post   of   Lot   SSt,   thence'  meandering  along the sh >re west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence east 80 eharaa,  thence bosk to place of commencement  containing S4S a<*rea more or less, said  Choelquolt Lake betng near Chffee Lake.  W. H. SWAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, tt.t December, Itl 2.  ���������AWCOVTBB XiABB BCaCBXCT -  Bistriot of Coast, Baage a  TAKE  notice   that  Charles  Over,   of  Vancouver,  B. C occupation  hotelman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chiloo 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 tb place of commencement,  containing 840 acres, .more or less.'  CHARLES  OVER.  .    Per Jean I Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 28th December, 191-2.  '  r x "    .-   7- ���������: ''   '  ���������ABCOtnrSB XtABV BXBTBXCT  mrrtriot of Coast, Bangs s  TAKE notice that R. O. McSween of  Vancouver, B: C, occupation bank clerk, .:  Intends to apply for permission to pw  chase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore , of Choelquolt La4ce about  80 chains west of J. Frlsken's initial  post, thence meandering along the shore  160 chains west, thence south 40'chains,  thence east 160 chains, and meandering  along the north shore of an unnamed  lake, thence back to place of commence- '���������  ment, containing 640 acres more or less,  said.Choelquolt Lake being near Chllco  Lake.  R. G. McSWEEN,  Per-Jean Eugene Angers. Agent  Date, 31st December, 1812.  VAWCOtrVUB LAB9JH8TBTCT  Bistriot of Coast, Bang* 9  TAKE notice that Mrs. MV Rogers  Newman, of point G**ey. 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 corner post of Lot 383, thenee north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  soutn 80 chain!*, thence back to place of '.  commencement, containing 640 - acJ-es  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley is  ear Chilco Lake. I  M. ROGERS NEWMAN,  Per Jerfn Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,   16th  Febrnary,  1813*  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 Tsunlah  Lake and. adjoining  H.   McDowells  initial post; thence north 160 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less, said  Tsunlab  Lake being east of and  near  Chllco Lake in the second range.  T.  H. TRACY,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date."28th December. 1912.  TARSmWc^iSR^q*  TAKE notice that 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. Hsnrahan's  Initial post, thence south 40 chains,  thence east 160 chalna, thence north 40  chains, thence back to place of commencement containing 840 acres more or  less,   aald   Nemiah   Valley   being. near  Chlleo Lake. . ���������  H. A. MATTHEW8.  Dete. 17th February, ltll.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  TABOOVTBB X-ABB-BXVTBXCT  Blstrlet ef Coast, Bangs ���������  TAKE  notice   that  A.  V.  Leitch  of  Vancouver,   B.   C,     ocupatlon    broker,  Intends to apply for permission' to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a poat planted in the  Nemiah  Valtey   about   20 yards  south-  .east of James Robertson's pre-emption  (post No.   384   and  adotntng   th*  northwest corner post of same, thence east  St- chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west. 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement    containing    640    acres  more or less, said Nemiah Valley being  near Chilco Lake.  A. M. LEITCH.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date; 14th February, 1913,  TABOOVTBB BABB BBJVBXCT  Blstrlet of Coast, Baage ���������  TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret Newman of VancSuver. B. C, occupation  housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:������������������  Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley two miles north of the  northwest corner of Indian Reserve No.  1. thence east 80 chains, thence north SO ,  chains,   thence  west   60  chains,   thence  meandering  along  the   shore  of Chilco  Lake back   to  place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.  MARGARET NEWMAN.  I Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Dste ISth February. 1913.  18-3-13-16-5-13  "COMX-.  ACT."  TAKE NOTICE that BATSON FISHERIES. LIMITED; Intend to apply to  the Re*-i������<trar of Joint Stock Companies  age?  Bolf-pi-eserveMoa Is a duty.  Wei tne ****,������..*. ���������.   none Of ua Stead alstte: we an Unsra-t   after one month from date of first pub  -     .^-  __^.,^ ^^iS��������� _-_.!���������"?? i lication  of  this  notice  for   liberty   to  change the name of "the said Company  to REDONDA CANNING A COLD  STORAGE  COMPANY.   LIMITED.  DATED  at  VANCOUVER,  B.  C.  this  23rd Day of April,  1913.  THOMAS F. FOLEY.  Secretary.  ,_e aad married Mrs. Wycherly. I  on't understand It myself, but Mr.  lamlni may hgvejrted to_������__>Jt or  to the door with the least possible delay, and told him the master was up  hy the subtle sympathies of mind, hy  mystorloua. kindred ssacaetlsm, and.  therefore, sueeepttbte to reflected  pain. Tou cannot harm yourself without hurting others, for tho spirit ls  neither blind nor deaf, aad thus a  man's wayward aet may blast a brother's soul. Moreover life Is good; one  ought to be too grateful for ths life of  the heart, and ths life Of the body to  permit a vain, romantic folly to destroy such a precious gift. And life  must be very sweet to you, Paul, ao  full flavored as It ls, so promising of s  rich hsrvest, don't���������"  "Felix," he interrupted, looking up  Into the pal*, pained fsce, "Is not lifs  sweet to yoti also?"  "Yes. but mine is not In danger;  yours is in imminent peril."  (Continued on Page 7)  Crricago Grandstand  Falls.  Chicago, May 17.���������A small temporary stand st the White Sox ball park  collapsed this afternoon Just before  the game between the New York  Highlanders and the White Sox started. Several persons were Injured, the  accident causing a panic among the  spectators.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, ss Manufacturers' Agents snd 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, snd all claims sgainst ssid  partnership are to be presented to the  eaid 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's Female Pills  A reliable FfeachrsgaUtor; sever falls. These  pills am" exceedingly powerful ia reg-alatlag the  g���������trsthre portion ol tbe femaissystem. Kefsse  all cheap imitations. Be. de Ta_*s era sold at  *_.a box, or three for $Vk Mailed to any addrcM.  Ite gesnett Prag Oo, gs. Casaartsies. Qua.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug;   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B. G.  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Orsavllle Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Try a "CALL" ad. t*i*^i>  Friday, May 23,1913  Nobody  Knows  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 statemeats  like the above. Are you ln such  a condition If so, you should  consult a Chiropractor. Have  you friend or relation who is in  such a state? If so, you should  tell him to see a Chiropractor.  A'Chlropractor'knows that all  disease   is   inco-ordlnatlon   between the various parts of the  . body���������lack of harmony between  ; the brain and the tissue cells.  This is caused by pressure of  nerves.   The Chiropractor by a  , skilful movement of his hands on  x the spine of the sick person re- :.  moves tbe pressure. rTke'nerves  which have been dormant by rea*  sdn of the pressure again become  active, snd Nature by this means  ���������effeota a <cure. \y :y ..  The Chiropractor never claims  7 to "cure.; AJ1 he. does .is Ato remove the pressure and thus open  the door for Nature to do -her,  .   wonderful-work.    ���������      . v  The Chiropractor never wor-  7   ries himself or the patient by  7 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:"   Bo    the    Chiropractor  7   finds the cause, removes it, and  , then in the ordinary course of  things the effect should cease.  There is a magazine'published  tn Toronto, named "The: Canadian Chiropractor." If you  would like -a copy; ask for. one'  at the atidres. below. It la free  for the asking, and will tell you  things worth knowing.    .  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  ���������Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main Bt)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  -''"' free.   1 >' yy'-:  Olvaa Praotloal AOMom  On Business Adaptation, Health and  Happiness  805 Granville Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a.m. to 9 p. m  nX+ -.,   sy  m#- ��������� m  EvtrfWMBai  . to UtwetVaiaad thoaldSaow  \ Shirt ttir^ "-''���������  <_��������� Marvel.'accept no ���������  other, bat seaa stamp ft* flh**7  tratad book-t^rJ^..lt S*w^.<b*l  PitleSlars aad dl**������K-aoasTa*-ata*������ls  fola<^WimMOBSOP**>t>TOO^W  Q���������statASsOts tmtOs���������a.  ���������  .HMMar^agBnr_sanr-aB*-ams  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  ��������� ��������� T ��������� Before ampta-Ha* a, Prk  ���������/a-eDetaetlTa.'l iron don't  kn*w sour maa, ask, year  lesaladTiMr.  JOHNSTON, the Secret  Servlc* lateiHgence Bu-  reas, Suite io3?4  319 Pender St., W.  Vaacesver. B. C.  Electric Restorer for Men  Phoanhoinol teebotee e**ary nert-e ta the body  S___E__!E__to Its proper taaslon ������ restores  Mm and tdtality. Preauiare decay and allaamal  weskneas atwted at obee: FTaesfhsawl wHl  makeyona new man., Prica_*abo*.ortwoJ?r  tt. MaiMtoanyaddrMs. -JmoiesMIOs-a*  ^M.CMMkarliiea,Oa������. >  ���������'���������'-' .Sold'at--,"'.. ���������  Campbell's   Drug   Store  tor. Hastings"and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  approve'ML  Fk^aae ^because wttih it  dhaWiy furniture 9t*9 M %  woo&moti���������txot oiUy floor*  ������������������are-made han4eome anew.  Tfcey -Bn4 fc fun to apply tt������ia  -quids drying- gloaay tBiuah  that |tr -eacele varnish or  pair*. TFav aJwuW try  Mass hundred uses about tbe house,  and ont* Costs little���������a gallon costs  SMeuusre Jeet. In tins, ������ colors of  solid enamel, 9 -pretty Lacs to Imitste  mods, also Id L Transparent for natural  ���������.ish.- Good newt stores sell M L Floflase.  Write us foe name of one nearest you, and  receive r^sclkmklbatwiU interest yon*, ^  MmVimttmn  WilfW     TwWfjTP   '9999m  Why send your son to occupation not congenial to him ?  JJave you observed his Go4 given talent for his  Life's course? Buy him a  TECHNICAL  BOOK  We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE DEPOT LTD.  1175 Oranvllle Street  nniiiiiiiiiiniiHino ���������* 1111 it 1 * **mmhm******  \ Use Stave lake Power  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for partiaulars  and rates.  ..,  \ Western Canada Power Company, ii  LIMITED *  : FteKi efyMV 4778      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  I P. 0. BOX 1418,1 VANCOUVER, B. C.  '���������a************* ********** f tl   Hill IWII HI 11 Ml 1111II11  "You. es-unot -d&vhice ^~tberer'9*;.  fear; ��������������� 'horrible, ever-pripsent tear. '$_'  am as much imbtied with the idea tnat  danger menaces you as you ere tb_t  itt hreatens me." :'yy xx.'yyyyyyy X  ���������"Wbat a ridiculous boy you7t*re.'\  he^saia^ wearily closing his " eyef.  '���������WBi-ai7trato7de you go back by thi#;  eveirdm)ir,?'?7;;:;77������7'-,;77" . yy:y-:-y .yX:  ''IfsiiCany^ train.   I am^not- going  'bacB#y.xyy-i-x  -X;yyyxX:-yyyy  '���������' Felix sat up, drew the thin arm from  hii shoulder, pushed him a little from  bim; shad stared up at him. Paul;  clutched the mantel-shelf, and' leaned  Weakly against it, his head bent, the  heat of :his passion smouldering, dying  slowiyv back Into .a proud., cold reserve. ��������� Fells Stretched 'out bis hand;  and: took the damp, limp one hanging  at Paul's side. ���������-:���������' ��������� y;y:- ...��������� ������������������ v-'���������*  "After that spontaneous confession^  dont you think It would be to my  lasting sorrow It I did hot strain every  nerve and sfnew to secure your safety ?  Come now, Paul," be said, persuasively, "if our positions were reversed,  would'nt you advance the same request?" . ' ���������- : ', "j::.-  ��������� "I might," ha said, turning bis great  eyes upon the tired, handsome face;  "but I wouldn't wring all the gladness,  the youth, the melody of life from a  fellow's heart, If I desired and exacted  this cruel exile. I would���������would shsre  if .. ���������           ������������������ :""-. y-y y.  '. He withdrew his hand, covered his  eyes with it, and laughed, a little, hys*  terical sob of a laugh.  j In the quiet of the hush footsteps  came along the passage, snd the door  opened tb admit Agnes and the happy,  cheery doctor.  ;   .... . ^ , ���������i'lertiy^.-^^'fV'-;-.';., ,.  .. y*mil? ������niir"!'a|iidf^wit������ralM  dissenting profile, "rou tan mate--'S ^^^n^Sbaa walked so completely 1  effort to ta*e your heart arid mind7 J-^���������������'������ epberai'M they ������e work* 1  away along with your hody to Ihe *P*#|Jb������ a*  ?M$MW4&  ���������awuy aioag wun your oooy u> ias ren*| ���������-������ _������ -j-.���������-^ ��������������� ���������������T;i. -"--^y?,*>������������������^,^^ -������ aM^...it..M> ���������:r!niiX:,mJt:  ���������Sennls,* and U you promise me that, to shonldtoron the same^plane tnjtte, .0sp������*1mei*t.*Mr*0^, fay/mmf  I'll make acorrespondlng efforto^n������ tbat lt*S70^H^^ ag^Wij^fc- xyXyyxUmm^xyyyfS^mm  dsry Una when one mx may stover  and5the jnither notr"'  corresponding effort oa my  part; and; metaphorically spesJctng;  keep my hand on Fleming's: shoulder,  lie won't be out of doors for at least  a week or ten days, and when that interesting dsy dawns I'll pack hhr off  to town and telegrisph you which tra*n  to meet���������what's that In the'irosd?" B  "I dbn.'t know���������why, I believe, it's ^_H ������Ai,_i._.��������� A .,. ,,-i^.t, tk.,1������������������*,  the Wycheriy boy. Pull upi doctor I pSiJ^'S^riS  w-^erwaatheisdotoahe^  ^���������Mother on her wedding, trip, little itep sounded in the ball outside. Ho  son enjoyjag his soell of onrestrainsd looked up hastily In time to see the  baronet close and lock   the   library  door.- ������������������"���������'."' X..X'-- x--x-      .-'������������������ ,.xyyx  I don't wish to be disturbed,  itlflerary;;  c*->m_*f������?rice7  James looked, smiled. SAd left the; May 2ft, andat ^B  room with an enlightened   sir, -;al*- ^Jiine7^*.*''"'"'; 'v'"'""'  though be was' not   aitogether7 ������^������n-  viheed: Of. the efficacy of tbfc  iiMsntl*  ment.   Paul read/ answered, and filed  the letters with msrvellous celerity;     JfePStt-.  ssid In answer to Paul's look of fia^lrort Oeb^; = J. 7C;  CHAPTER XXIII.  air Thomas's Proposal  , Jack Hunter's keen professlonsl eye  ���������went from Paul's pale, strained face to  Ithe squire's feverish flush of exhaus-  'tren. He took In the situation at a  glance, and crossed over te the side  lof his patient.' Agnes, enraptured at  Ithe meeting, danced up to Paul, pinned  him by both arms, and Shook him in  f beer delight   .  "Tfou are not married, I hear!    You  Jailed to secure the catch of the county at the eleventh hour!     Oh,   yOu  muffl"  "How Is-*Mr. Fleming to-day, doctor?" Paul asked.  ��������� "He was getting on splendidly this  morning ,but he has gone back tremendously. By Jove'!, you have a  pulse, Felix; you ought to be in bed!*'  ������ "Rubbish!" he returned, peevishly.  '"I have had an argument with Farley.  and I daresay I am excited, a bit feverish and flustered. I want him to go  ;back to town; be bad no business, to  come dowa atall."y  . . "Heard rumors about this unfortunate Job, and came to find out the  truth for yourseltr* Hunter remarked,  glairing at him. ^Wben do you return, to-nightr      *-V'  **I came partly on business and  partly���������1 don't think I shsll go back."  be broke off, watching the aqulre's  bright eyes.  "Yes, you will, Farley; 1 Insist upon  it, I���������open the door, Agnes, the room  )��������� too bot������ I���������give me some whisky,  lluntor; I feel a bit queer,  i "He'll go," Honter interposed with  ibid native kindliness. "If it's only to  pull your pulse down, Fleming."  ! Jack Hunter fixed bis eyes on Paul  wltb an expression in tbem that said  volumes, and made more impression  than the most powerful argument  loduld have achieved* ��������� The fine deli  cate springs of Paul's character, morally and intellectually strong, knit to  a temperament susceptible to heroic  jtendencies, vibrated and answered to  the martyrdom the doctor's truthful  Wee assured blm was indispensable.  ��������� Shivering wltb a cold premonitory  chill, be clenched bia bands, looked at  Felix, and moistened bis dry lips.  : "I'll ao," be said, with profound  pathos, bending over blm, a hand on  eitber arm of bis chair. "Please don't  trouble any more about It; get well,  and���������keep 3-ell���������nothing else is of any  ^Importance.  ! "You will go. Paul? You will keep  'fgttb with mer  ; "I ftve you my word���������on my honor,  I will go eitber to-night or the first  thing in the morning, if possible tonight���������I am sorry to have vexed you."  "You're a dear fellow���������God Mess  you!" Felix whispered.  Paul Jerked himself upright, looked  blindly round for bis bat, and hurried  from the room.  Tbe doctor tripped downstairs, followed by Agnes, and found Pau. in the  bail below, looking pale, woe-begone,  and spiritless.  "Now, young man," Hunter said,  briskly grabbing his arm. "pull your  sslf together and Jump Into my trap."  "I am glad you gave way," Hunter  remarked, as the* passed through the  open gate on to tbe turnpike. "Felix  Is a strong man; he has a splendid  constitution, but in his present state  extreme agitation, mental excitement  in any guise, is distinctly bad for him."  Paul maintained a perplexing sil-  ������nce. Hunter eyed blm nsrrowiy; he  missed tbe sparkling gaiety, the wit  and pathos of the young man's intelligence; he felt slightly injured and  nettled by the unusual reticence.  "You are very much averse to go*  loar*  "Very much," bo returned, laconically.  "Might I ask why?"  "Because"���������he choked a little���������"I  have a presentiment something blsck  and.horrible will happen to Felix in  my absence."  "YOu think/falling you, our sdora-  ble Rowena will give her attention to  blln;chew him up somehow?"  "Yes, I do; I wish I had not pledged  myself to stay away. I���������there would  be no harm, doctor, in my running  down each day?"  "Now, take my advice, Farley, and  dont pull a long face over-this. It  isn't worth it Throw lt off; go back  and enjoy yourself. Oo to the theatre,  to places of amusement���������there sre  plenty of good things going now.  Don't moon about wltb your thought  and heart at Weyberne, because We  foolish and debilitating, deteriorating  to the nerve tissue, and can't do anything but harm to yourself and your  cause."  Paul smiled, in spite of  dency, at the Herc-u>?~  tor sketched out for h  laxatlon.  s c -S-*-  ______        ..   The man's  whole demeanor, bad obviously undergone a flagrant change. He seemed  feeble and timid, not' sure of himself,  and his troubled eyes had an imploring expression in them when they  Paul's. -.��������� ; .'.i,.._  "Yoa are not well, sir," be  drawing his own especial; chair to the  (To be Continued)  May Rod and Ouri in Canada (published by W. J. Taylor, --.inlted,  Woodstock, Ont) is out with a varied  list of contents. Among the. articles  noted are: A Blaze on a Portage,  which will strike a responsive chord  In many hearts; After the Giant Mas-  calonge of Anchor Bay, an entertaining tale of the St Clair Plata; .A  Canoe Trip to the Great Opeongo Lake  District; a well illustrated story of a  soihewhat strenuous trip In Algonquin Park; A Southern B.: C. Goat  Hunt, an account of a successful trip  into the Cascades; Fox Breeding in  Prince Edward Island; Article IV. of  Small Fur Bearers and How to Take  wss Them; The Diary of a Canoe Trip in  1864 (conclusion), etc., etc.  mMWiMS'M  liberty.   Shall We give him a ride?;*  Paul assented - with a lightsome  laugh that pleased Hunter exceedingly, and stooping, he made a Snatch at  the little fellow and hoisted him up by  tbe belt that, fastened his tunic. Tbey  stood him on the cushion, between  them. Paul wound his arm around  him,, pushed back his own bat removed hiB glasses,-and turned his face,  up to the child.  "Do you know me, chappie?" he  asked eagerly; "you said'you would  recognise me againany where." ���������"..  "Yes, I know you." he answered,  stroking his face, "you are the man  who kissed me; you a'e the man who  keeps the goat away."  "Bravo!" Paul exclaimed, lifting him w   down.   "You're a smart boy!   is mo-! flre; "will you tit here?"     X  ther at heme?" he asked, as the .child ~  cuddled to him.'  Guy shook bis head, gave vent to a  hoarse laugh; and licked his hand.  Paul Started; the action shocked him.  The contact of the little warm tongue  opened up a vista of a dreary waste  of childhood. With his delicate insight and fertile imagination he beheld  the rough, harsh, lonely child-life, the  poor little life spent outside the  Larches, In the; stables, in the kennels, out among the animals snd brute  creation, from whom he had received  all that he knew of love and kindness.  That this ruined piece of humanity  was the Instrument selected by Mrs.  Wycherly to accomplish any fell design, Paul never doubted.for an instant. He felt he held the future, the  arbiter, of Felix's fate In his arms,  and In the throe of the wretched conviction the boy's- head rested like a  lump of .lead upon his heart. The  vsstness of his powerlessness/ his inability to meddle with what  shrouded in impenetrable mystery  terrified him. There was nothing, he  could do but wait; wait with a bleeding heart tor the "something" that wsB  casting Us black shadow in advance  across ibis path. He looked from the  boy's innocent face/to the myriad of  calm, serenely-smiling, stare and tried  hard to believe that up above, behind  that stretch of laden blue, there et*  Isted a Supreme Omnipotent Power  allied to a tender, tearful P*ty; a  something he might depend upon,  that would combat would frustrate  disaster, and prove all-sufficient tor  every anxious, racking fear, for every  separate human need.  They were in the private road, now  belted on either side by acacia trees,  end JHun ter pulled close to the hedge  as he perceived the Hall broughsm approaching. Sir Thomas leaned from  the window and shouted to Birch, who  brought the greys to a standstill in  masterly style beside the doctor's gig.  "I am going to the station to meet  l*ady Hargrave," he said, in a voice  that quavered like the speech of sn  old man;. "I shall want to see you, Farley, on my return. I .hall expect to  find you in."  "YeB, sir," he said, somewhat sur  prised: "I shall.be in and at your service."  The brougham sped on, snd ths gig  came slowly out from the hedge.  "There's something wrong," Hunter  said, with conviction.  "Yes, Sir Thomas looks as if be bed  received some kind of a blow. Wh������t  are you going to do with the boy?" .  "Take him back to the Larches."  "I don't expect to be able to go to  London to-night, but I will hurry off  early to-morrow, ill get down bere.  Thank you, good-night Take care of  the poor, wee chap, and above all, sir,  take care���������keep in touch witb Felix."  Hunter waved his whip, gave a reassuring answer; turned his trsp care*  fully round aud was, soon out of sight  Paul finished the Journey with an  easy, swinging gait, and, entering the  library to seek for letters, found Jsmes  on his knees tending the flre.  "Something has happened since I  wear out; nity I know what it is,  Jamee?   L might be of some use."  *Ypu are very good, sir; yen always" are. It's tbe master, sir, he's  sorely troubled, and I'm afraid you  can't; bear his burden .'or him. He's a  good, master. I. was brought up with  him. as you may say, baving lived psgs  with Sir Thomas's father. We were  boys; together, yon see, sir. I grew np  a young man along side of Mr. Tom.  I've known and entered Into most of  his Joys and sorrows, sir, and a trouble  like this weighs on me like as though  it ware my very own."  'May you tell me tbe trouble?"  "You are bound to know it, sir; It's  tbe young lady���������Miss Judith."  "What has she done?" be asked in  a sudden bewildering fright "Hss  she���������hss she done anything to���������  James, you know wbat I mean���������I don't  like to put it Into words."  "No, sir; no. no," he said, terrified  at the expression on Paul's fsce. "She  bave threatened to, but the Lord send  it mayn't come to that"  Paul took out his handkerchief and  wiped hla forehead.  "It's' her reputation, sir; she'vs  soiled her reputation."  "Reputation be hanged!" he exclaimed, unloading his overcharged  heart. "I beg your pardon, James,"  be added immediately, grasping ths  man's hand, "but I am so awfully re  lieved, I���������well���������I couldn't tell whst  had happened." -  "It might be worse, but it's bad  enough. I've always heard, sir, tbe  reputation of a young lady in Miss  Judith's station is very delicate and  easily smirched. It's like a bank, sir.  the least breath of suspicion or doubt  tbat all's not exactly em-are briqgs  about a panic, and it's o_0 nd-out ruin  or years of. uphill work to recover the  public confidence."  "Reputations are not so easily damaged nowadays, James," he said. smU-'  he  Wt.7M������>Dto_dd^B.S_i4:#P  atb������*.f?om)_ifBil^  Agriculture;: m^o^^JX^^m^ir  Dairy Instnirtor, Department of  culture, Victoria; J. R-TerrTi  Instructor, Department of  Victoria"; h: B. mJker.ta.8^  ejilturist, Depertment;  * ^iT^^i*$ \ WW* Cro^ Iwtrat^I  _e-absoluteiy private Agricntture. Victoria; r���������  " ���������������'*_ ;' >*"'.< -     ������������������ I'-la __.__ a _______ _____* ' *_pu __.__. a _______   ' *-- ��������� "*- ���������*-���������-  prise.   "I want  it must be alone-*****a1  and^confldentlal." . Xx'    -X J:    ^  "Ifcietatant^Pouitry Instructor.'  Tbe fresh face showed sallow In the, ment of Agriculture. Victoria:  lamp Hgbt, the dear eyes looked blear- ~ ~   "  ed, the strong hearty/ voice sounded  subdued and quavering.  Ashby, B8.. Profe-swof AiUmaJHasv     7i.  bandry, .Pullman, Wssh; H. 1* BlSB-        ^4  chard, r Assistant. Superiatead������t,'''a*J-_7jySis||^  periment Station, Puyallup,*Waab;f^7 ?r^^li3  C.'-'Tbbm,^.S^ :AfWf:ip_p^  Pullman. Wasb.:  H  ������������������m  Hlllsboro, Ore.; (IHlrying) f Wm.  erson, Kokstieh;   B.C.    (Cropa  Soils); A. B. Keffer, Arrow  C. (SoU Cultivation); H.  tori*. B: C; (Poultry):   C.  Cobble Hill, i B. C.   (Poultry)i  Nollson. Frultvsle, B.C. (Pou  Parties wishingxt6ry<imnitt1*1&.-.^.,.^,^  these msetlnn may have them br  wrltlne ��������������������������� tb iHe . ,'Wel)ti������ra:'7Cell'' ^orSfaW^a.,���������  Wm. B. Scott,.-: Deputy "IfInls^^iiSl^l^i  Agriculture,' Superintendent '.of,.JTajri^#fe%Ml  ersV;IUKitafM.':7v:7y^yy:yy'^  ,..','.. i,. ���������   '   ' s, .  < ���������    '.    ���������}��������������������������� y; i*.-: '���������' ��������� ���������-���������, ���������*���������'   !-A'- ���������*i*'.;jf  "7 ���������'���������/, -'. - ' .''Xfy*'ijy'^f^):*)l  Cxcallent Outlook 1<*r**ko'Q*o*mm:: A^yM  ...'.Elko, ''Wrfe^-iaavm^^  falfa as r M^^era^VJa'vit^^ijA^^  district have now 'been7:fal)y7deui^^^S  strated. and ..the conilng seasoa^wltlilp.?^^  see a larger acreage mider alfalfa-heira^rP'S^isI' ''  than in any previous year. 7 ft'MB.  been shown that three and even fbdr/  cropa of slfalfa In a season are ent  ly_feasibler while oi the. tmm9mi^m;^mm  timothy and. other grass cropa-liW|ai^^p|i#1  large returns. . Elko frnlt' lii^#'fii^-^'^^-%  also being rapidly taken up and:7.csd-,77?77'77'7  tlvated with marked suceeea, tlm.'filvV:^^ ��������� 7.77^;7f  orlte yields being ;ln.;.apple^'7iip������W7.^p^f_|M  plums,, prunes,' cherries ������������������end--:-eaatVxA^y:*yym  fruits, 'which mature In abundaneli������7^v77^7i :v7^|  abd return a handsome nrodt.vU*eal;?p^#7i^M  fruit growers are at present ^beeirsdiiie"';^^-'^!  keenlv alive t6:7tbe.'lsi'noflaaeo-j-ibf/^l;A-'|#^f^  effective' and ;. prognssivo aelllagtmtiJ^il.ii.'l  a-nlxation botb in the Elko and^ear- 7-,  ;by. districts, y-yxxe :xxx,xmfym^mm  (PuWishe^l^������tWy)  ''������������������'.'.':.' IsalmoatMwjHraipi^  /No other medium will giva you such general an4  auch   satisfactory  mformation  about  Methodist ,  activity in this great growmg: province.   Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  flOMjer MMmmnlw p.4 p.Co.,lid.   ��������� ���������   flcterie,it*  $hQO ���������One Yeer  ^������������^M*..^.^iH^*������>������l*������������4M*'���������!���������������.��������� *>>\-���������������������.*O������*4'***4>*4****.44<*'* *********  . r ��������� yXxiJxi$M  -��������� :v'.",.:..^'i^^-^*V*l  '���������    'X;   ������������������-.���������: -y.X i**77cr.Vl  ^yyy^-^yy*  yy:myXm  You cannot expect satisfactory Fport unless your  TAeKlf i������ right.  Onr stock affords endless choice of the best that  can be baj.   Our. long eiperiecne enables ns to select  -  just what is best for every local purpose.  TISOAUSIII9IT99  919*620 Haoting* Straat, W999 Vamomvot*. e. V.  fiitSP^^  ������saeos-S aUmig aaat-wt, ee that narrnnanwi, ha_bfnlnaai aad (tas*  eyabegpnea laigbt, tha Ikes full aad *-_a_r, aataw tetwns to the  phraieal and sexuu Sfrtsws aro invlporatsd; alTdfitna oeaaa-ae  ajOaayaUoL  Ita'tM--packs sad taktrc roh yoa el year hard  __iH,  __w   gtote^rwM^L^eM-*cy^s_*4>^^  ^   ���������oods, wssk mas-ood, prematuie decay, base pslniraalr looss. ton threS, eta  #������_-    ____ ?.5__w    WILL    BE    A    WRECK  ^SXLvS ���������_______L���������!f*7**>-t*< eaa**u������**waad-_tatoai_-uic<yoe. Vadarltslntla-  *!_____ **!__ 55S__*____?������. **��������� Wo*1 p&ee\eath^M*^pk������ivkea>t.vtd*aovo  4^g^,amtmnm hseoase atroag m**SSCS*bet.penaumSSr^ eaFEZ  iodyaaa tha raaraU r  morarital waatafroBi  Wa ���������_  EVTBTTHWC PRIVATE AMD COmOOnUL  Ho nMttowholUHtnatadyoa, wrlta Corwhortcatof-ialoa IVm af  tftf������������������-TW^ifliaMiultu" (Chstttalad) ������������������ flinii tt_i_uj if Mu  QUESTBOM U5T fOR HOME TnXmorT SBTT O* UQlJtST  DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Mk^piiAv*e.s^0ri$wc4dSt.,  DdroH. Mich.  ������������������_lTlf*F     An letten from Osnsda must be addressed  fsB *���������#������������������!���������������_���������      to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  aawaaaaaam    ment in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  iy call at oar Medical Institute in __tetroit as we see aad treat  in our Windsor offices which arc lor C^_ne_i>o_deace and  far Caaadaa business only.   Address all letters aa fallows: *f������-    *������������������*"  ir-V������ls_U*>������'������.v.ri'-*ifci1w  S?3*^f^7^ "57:  f   1  THE WESTERN GALL/  Friday. May 28.1918  K" *.  ft/7 --    *���������  1. ���������* *     i  ~<XA t  fe:M  it  H*jml0-* 8tor������.-H*.iliiB. PuOHo MM.  SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY  Small Salmon.whole fish . 15c lb.  Oiueken Halibut, " " .. 7c lb.  Small Cod, "   "   .. 7c lb.  Skinned Skate,       3 for 25c  Fresh Herring, 6 for 25c  Fish Direct from the sea.  Meetings Publlo Merket-Flsh Dept.  P. DENNET  Finnan Haddie, ���������'.2 lbs. for 25c  Bloaters, 3 for 25c  Kippers,  10c per lb.  Smoked Halibut, 15c per lb.  Kippered Salmon, 15c per lb.  Smoked Salmon, .... .20c per lb.  Smoked Fish a Specialty.  S-1HII * 14>4'*4*4*(**********  ********** 1 ***4>**e���������H-H'������������t*������  I Fresh Local Meats Only  We buy for CASH  We sell for CASH     ,  That's the reason we sell for LESS  ^    Pay us a vi^it.  You will be back again.  I BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO. i  Hastings St Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST  >������>iiM4iiinmi������iiii<n������ #nmi 11 iiminif 111 Ht  V09PT MOODY MAY  HAVE TWO NEW LINES  Port Moody, May 17���������That the Ca-  Badlan Northern Railroad and the Pa-  *efio 9 Gi-e-u Eastern Railroad will  have running rights over the C.P.R.  tato Port Moody, is the information  ddvea by the members of the grain  Bosamlssion to Mr. W. A. Blair, secre*  tiu* of the Qoard of Trade, who, to*  j^staer with Mayor Baxter, recently  |������tHiued'trom a trip to Ottawa, where  tlesy laid before the commissioners  Ike site whloh Port Moody had to of-  9mt f_3r the o_������BtSen of-the government  jpafe elevator.  In the course of an interview yes-  Mr. Blair stated that tbe fed-  ftvernment would in all prob-  "aWttr vote a half a million dollars  for tbe construction of the first elevator at Port Moody. Though at tbe  outset there would only be-one elevator in tbe city, yet it waa more than  1  probable that later others might be  constructed.  Two men in the west were tp be  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 ,th'e  knot slipped; he fell into the'river  and immediately swam ashore. As  tbey were adjusting the rope for the  second culprit an Irishman, he remarked: "Will yes be,sure to tie1 tbat  good and tight, 'cause I can't swim;" 1 crease in trade.  \>      1  BAHAMAS  Report on Trade of Bahamas by  Mr. R. J. Curry.  Imports from Canada.  Nassau, N.P., Bahamas, April 22,  1913.���������In reviewing the ^ahamas Oovernment Blue-Book for the year 1911-  12, it is extremely gratifying to note  that during the past few years trade  between Canada and the Bahamas has  been steadily, if somewhat slowly .increasing.  From^this source of information the  following may be quoted: In 1908, tbe  Imports from Canada into this colony  were valued at $39,76o; tn 1909, $47,-  639; ln 1910, $62,087, and in 1911. $63,-  946.  Owing to the fact that the Bahamian customs laws do not require importers to give the country of origin  from whence their goods are imported, it frequently happens that the information supplied is erroneous, tbe  port from which the steamer sailed  being invariably -or quite often given  aa the country of origin, hence the  above figures are not to be wholly relied upon aa being correct.  Importations via the United States.  - Importations from Canada' via New  York considerably exceed the direct  importations, and most of these goods  are entered as coming from New York  Instead of Canada. Nevertheless in  spite of this, the flgures given clearly  indicate tbat trade between Canada  and the Bahamas has steadily increased and as Bahamian importers  Show a marked preference for English and Canadian goods, there IS no  reason why in a short time a substantial trade should not be built up  between the two countries.'  As is the case in all warm .climates,  it Is unusual for large stocks of perishable article to be carried, the im-  ' -pottation as a rule being small but fire-  quent, and the merchants are neceav  sarfly compelled to buy from the  country which v supplies their needs  with promptness and regularity.  The steamship complunlcation between Canada and the Bahamas has  never been fast or reliable, and until  a faster and more regular service has  beeni established, ft is almost useless  to expect or hope for a very great in*  Men;|iim|s9.PHliliiil^ Campaign  MAY 12th to AUQPST m\l INCLUSIVE  \      peAkWRPRP you (JET W WiQTS  Grocers, Butchers, J)jy Goods, Hardware, Millinery, Tailors, Furniture,  -ISKationery; in fact, merchants in every line of business are giving ballots.  1  ���������vsgutm.  THIS EXQUISITE  ii  Itl-  IU  to the one who gets the largest number of ballots during the contest.  Ballots are given by merchants of Fraser Avenue, Cedar Cottage, Mount Pleasant and  Grandview. Look for the window cards. Go in' and aik for particulars. Save the  Ballots. ��������� Get your friends to help you.      * >.'���������  Additions to the Blue Card  COMMERCIAL FURNITURE CO., 1815 Commercial Drive, Phone High. 407; Furniture,  Bedding/China and Glassware, etc.  WILSON & TORRANCE, Grocers, 733 Keefer Street, Phone Highland 429.  PARSONS & PERCIVAL, Millinery and Drygoods, Cor. Uth Ave. and Main St.  h  t  1  ���������m  r  ���������    _4-_t    1  ���������������������������i ������������������  n  r a  ITl  c  *\  H  11  N1  ��������� ���������p  ���������  V'  11  Lv  IT'I  . u  y-  ���������   ^^ .  ami   m .- WM  ly.   ^P  y   -  .:*-.���������  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� . , ���������. .^    ��������� ���������    .- ���������  s  Is Cutting Still Deeper into the Cost Price  at his big Hardware Store, 56-60 Hastings  St. E.   Don't Miss It To-morrow.  He Is Co  to  Here are a Few of His Prices:  Screen Doors, Screen Windows, Grass Shears, Lawn Mowers, Spading  Forks, Garden Trowels, Garden Forks, and Rubber Hose in large variety at  Honig's,   ���������' .'.'���������->'���������".'���������    '.��������� y;:';.-" x.:. ."'���������..-,''���������  For 10 ilays we are cutting prices on these lines far below ordinary. Be  sure you see us before you buy. ���������,  Oak Grained Screen Boors, all sizes'. ......>;.... ...r..... .:-,���������.-.- .90c.  Varnished Poors  '... ���������'.................. *....... $1.75, $1.95, $2,15, $2.35, $2.75  ���������_j_Kj. ocreen.winuows...... ..-���������'������..........................................   &xs.  wvc. ocrccn vv lncxowo........... ��������� ��������� ��������� ........... .������������������������.....,.............. ooc.  $1.25 Best English made Grass Shears, perpair 85c.  12c. Best 3-ply Garden Hose,jper foot...... ���������..v,"..;:.........; y,.   7c.  20e. Best Bibbed Kinkproof Hose, per foot .......................... 15c.  $10.00 High Wheel, Bail Bearing Lawn Mowers, each ............... $7.15  Grass Catchers, each............. V...........;... V......,. * 75c., 90c., $1.25  $5.00 Electric Irons, 10-year guarantee, each  $3.65  $1.25"Handled Axes, each i.-.w.:.-..-.w....^ :.    90c.  Lawn Sprinklers, each: ���������    75c.  '���������n���������, LID,  36 Hastings Street, East  y- mmntm.  * *  $ (Cont������i������*i*if tfom fa** I).  {aianmeen������������������t, that the lead  howatica   mra %* he  renewed for another   flve  yttmrn   Tha  Britiib  ^Columbia members have beea strongly urging  this, and their efforts have not Heat in raw.  The  bounties were first given in -t808 for JJve y������tia for  Pa total of $2,500,000.   In 1908*tatra waa stiU nn-  _ expended >lr788,078.   Jn that year the bounties  :'wetft_ renewed for another five years.   It was pro-  ,vided that the London price cowtrolUn*? tbe pay-  meat of the bounties should be raised to ������14 10s.  per ton^ and only the remaining portion of the  aiftount still ���������unexpended was to be devoted to the  purpose. _Mtmj. ilv. White anniouaic������d tbat it bad  been decided to enlarge the p^eriod for another five  years, and to preserve practically the same terms  and.conditions   as   now   exist.   There is still  roughly $600,000 unexpended.     Last year the  priee was so high that the only bounty paid out  was $68,064.93.   The price fixing the bounty has  been raised to ������17 ^8s. 9d.  Mr. White gave some interesting figures as to  lead production. The refined lead produced in  Canada from 190* to 1912 wan as follows:  1904 ..........::........:....._.;    7,519,440    /  ��������� 1905  ...._... lOjiJUTfjuOy  y     ,    1906 ...:���������:  20,471,314  J907 .-......-.._ 26,607,461  1908 .,  36,549,274  ���������5       1909 1 - -. 41,883,614  ^       1910..... ...32,987,508  1911-  23,784,969'  y-y      1912���������.���������. :...........  35,763,476  y Mr. lyTiite added: "The House will see that  ���������: the. pay ment of bounties on lead produced has had  a beneficent and wholesome influence upon the  , prodiictiou of lead in Canada. I desire that it  7 should be noted that this is now a new bounty,  but an extension of time during which the appro-  i priation already made may be a Vailed of by the  ?��������� lead'producers of Canada^'  Since the Borden government bas come into  y jpower, particular 'attention has been given to  ; western problems, and many practical measures  have been adopted to alleviate western grievances.  Thanks to the efforts of the government, the grain  cropiast season was never handled with as much  smoothness. The government has at preseiit  under construction a huge modern elevator with a  capacity of three aad one-quarter million bushels,  at Port Arthur, an(d which will be controlled entirely by the Board of Graia Commission. Ever-jr  effort ajr** Js being: jnade to push forward the  Hudson Bay Bnilway to completion at an early  date, so that this route may be available for the  shipment of a large amount of grain every fall.  Jjately the question of interior teirjiiinal elevators b������s been engaging the attention of the  government, and it has. been decided to erect  several as an experiment, the exact .locations to be  settled very shortly. There will be a sum in the  supplementary estimates for the purpose. Building these elevators as terminals under the act all  grain coming in and out of them will be weighed  and inspected, and can be sold on inspection.  This will. enable; owners of grain to get a negotiable warehouse, receipt on which they can borrow from the banks or sell the grain on the  market.  H. H.. Stevens, member for Vancouver, has been  urging ever since he came to Ottawa that government elevators should be established at the coast  to handle the grain traffic which is bound to flow  to the Pacific when the Panama Canal is opened.  That the efforts of Mr. Stevens and other British  Columbia members has been successful is shown  by an announcement made in the House this week  by Hon. George H. Pertey, acting minister pf trade  and commerce, in connection wtyh the statement  of the policy of the government on internal elevators. Mr. Perley said: "A transfer elevator will  have to be built on the Pacific Coast so that it will  be ready for use by the time that the Panama  Canal is open, and also one at the terminus of the  Hudson Bay Railway. . This will ."'������������������ enable the  holders of grain in the interior terminal elevators  to ship it by whichever route gives the most satisfaction and remunerative results."  MILITANT8 HARD UP  "Standard" States They are Praetical-  i ly Bankrupt, Having Only $4,000.  London���������The "Standard" asserts the  r^iUtant cause Is practically bankrupt,  it claims to know the alleged huge  war chest of the suffragettes of* over  1500,000 Is a gigantic bluff.  Also that the alleged $75,000 subscribed at the last Albert Hall meeting  consisted of dummy cheeks, there being only $4000 in cash and that the  | resources from  the  sale  of militant j  j papers and subscriptions are rapidly]  ��������� dwindling. ���������  UNION MADE  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes them.  ;X-tf.^>������!V*tm V'\iX':.      ':->':;'<������: '-^l^WWJ


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