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The Western Call 1913-06-06

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 '   "Al  ^-..)xy-y,.yXy  ���������-:   ,77; " :���������-.,    . -    ���������-..  .,>.,..{.,  Interests of Vancouver and the Western  Hhonc; Fairmont  11-40 :  Ask fer Atfvertisiaf fslss '  ? ���������yyyy^A'x: Abx  >  VOLUME V  VANCOUVER, ^bitibh Columbia.  JUNE 6, 1913.  No. 4  ,230,000 for Vancouver Improvements  From the Dominion Government.   Somebody Has Been Busy at Ottawa.    Vancouver's Representative Represents and Succeeds.  01 OTTAWA LETTER  By Arthur R. Ford  OTTAWA���������The killing of the navy bill by the  jiberal majority in the senate is perhaps as un-  [warranted an act of an unrepresentative body as  the history of Canada can show.   By their Action  jin the House early Friday morning the Senate  (demonstrated that its Liberal majority is still the  |ool of the leader of the Opposition, that when  .aurier pipes Sir George Ross and the rest of the  jiberals dance.    The  country  has witnessed a  spectacle that happily has not often been wit-  essed and that in itself is one of the strongest  arguments that has ever been presented for the  reform of the Upper House.  Though the action the Senate Would take on  |;he bill had been anticipated there were plenty of  len in the Commons who up to the last doubted  [f Sir George Ross and his fellow-Liberals would  so directly fly in the face of public opinion. The  Vote of 51 in favor of the Ross amendment, which  piled the bill was the answer they received. In  Tall the situation there ls nothing so striking as  [he change of Sir George Ross from Imperialist  servile follower of Sir Wilfrid Laurier. And  fust as striking is the change in Sir George Ross  >n tbe powers delegated to the Senate. In the  Ontario legislature in 1899 he made this declaration:  "The time has come when public exigencies  should be made effective and should not be  intercepted by an irresponsible body like the  Senate."  At the same time he declared that the Liberal  Convention at Ottawa in 1893 had pronounced in  favor of senate reform and that "if the question  .as not a direct issue at the last election it was  the people's minds." For twenty or thirty  fears, he said, they had been thinking of the con-  titution of the senate arid the dangerous power  possessed of obstructing every question of public import that might be brought up. Were we,  asked, under the principle of Irresponsible government or the principles of a ref erendum in this  J >ufttr.Y_? Public sentiment, he declared, would  ent any interference with the prerogatives  \t the House of Commons in regard to legislation  lat was supported )>y a majority.  Sir George on the same occasion supported a  Resolution calling for the amendment of ithe Senate whereby a joint sitting of the two Houses  light be held "at which the question in controversy and the final passage of such bill shall be  |lecided by a joint vote of the two Houses with-  >ut debate."  He was also in favor at tht time of  limited term for senators.  This was the Ross of 1899; what of the Ross of  1913 ?   Today he has led a movement in the Senate with the deliberate purpose of killing a bill  [which received a majority of nearly forty in the  [House of Commons and he has succeeded in his  [purpose.   And this he has done at the bidding  [of a man who was rejected by the people of Canada in 1911 and whose government then went out  of power.   Yet, by our constitutional system the  [strange anomaly is presented of this defeated and  (discredited leader stilt ruling as king in Isreal  |and having public measures butchered as he dictates.  This is a situation which no self-respecting government can let continue, a situation which no  Wf-respeeting people can permit to go on. For  it reason it brings to the front at once the ques-  I ion of senate reform ond it will not be a surprise  [f reform in the Upper House is one of the prom-  jent planks of the Government when another  [ilection comes around os it must at no distant  late.  When it is considered that for six# months the  Commons has been working on this bill, consider-  _ig it from all angles, giving to the country  pery possible bit of information that would lead  [o a*more intelligent view of it, the fact is. even  sore striking thait the Senate, sfter less than four  fays of discussion, with less than a dozen speeches  all and some of these of no consequence, can  impose its will that the work of the last six  months is absolutely nullified.   This is the situa-  jon that follows the vote in the Upper Chamber  ft one o'elock Friday morning.  And now what of the future?   At this early  Ute, with the rush of the closing weelc of a ses-  |on. there is difficulty in determining what the  surse of .the Government will be: indeed, it may  |e doubted if the Government has had either time  opportunity   for settling   its future   course.  _iere has been talk of a short session in the fall  hien in addition to the naval bill being reintro-  _ced there would also be measure providing for  mate reform and for redistribution.   Such a ses-  lonal program might properly be regarded as the  frv-fhide to the next general election.   Unquestion-  Ibly the Government could not desire two more  (Continued Page 5)  (Prof. E. Odium, M.4. B.Sc.)  Vancouver is in truth a Terminal City. This  statement is true of New Westminster, and also  of several other burgs not far distant. Some are  of opinion that Coquitlam is only a fake town. I  must make a confession, arid in this way help my  soul, for it is said that confession is good for the  soul. This depends on the nature of the act and  the confessor.  My confession is this: I was of opinion that  Coquitlam was punk, or boom dust. Sed veni,  vidi, and was conquered. The doings of this new  city are almost astounding. Money flows like  water in the proceeding permanent improvements.  Among the foremost, and this is common in this  big West, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company  is pushing forward at a driving pace, and doing  things on a scale that looks like Cit.y work and  Sea-Port on a large plan.  The area of this new town is nine square miles,  while the area of the Municipality is sixty-four  square miles. Inside of the above area of nine  miles is the townsite proper, containing about  four miles. In addition to the C.P.R. Co. there  is the Coquitlam Terminal Co. Ltd., an active up-  to-date institution. There is also the Coquitlam  Townsite Co., Ltd. Between these two companies  very extensive operations have been pushed forward, and on a permanent basis too.  The Coquitlam Star is a tidy, spick-and-span  paper, devoted to the best interests of the young  urban centre. It may surprise some to be told  that the population is now about 1,500, including  the large numbers of workingmen busy planting  the foundations of a modern city.  I had the pleasure of a visit with Mr. Fred Watson of the firm of Watson and McJCeown, hardware merchants. Everybody knows Fred; Fred  the erstwhile blacksmith, but more particularly  known and described as Fred the football star.  He is the genial, reliable, obliging manager of the  hardware concern, doing business so bb to give  satisfaction to all wbo come his way. Honesty  and obligement are two prominent characteristics  of this firm.  In the Coquitlam Hotel I ran across my old  friend William Routley, formerly of Vancouver  for several years, and aforetime of the Municipality of Langley, where he took a turn at farming in the days of small things. The firm name  of the Coquitlam Hotel is Routley and Martin.  The site is close to the C.P.R. station, and very  convenient for travellers. .  By the way the Railway Commission has decided that the station shall remain at its present  situation for a "time" and perhaps for "times"  yet.  The Commercial Hotel gave me a surprise. It  is one of tbe best, or the best building in Port  Coquitlam, and has furnishings and equipments  suited for 9 city of 100,000 people. Few hotels  in Vancouver we as well fitted and furnished as  is the Commercial Hotel of this coming city.  Mr. T. J. Furnival is the manager, and he tells  me that there 8re 46 modern rooms, all beautifully furnished. Prices vary from $1.00 per day up.  It caters to the family and auto trade.  It is interesting and instructive to see how  firms are built up in this Western land. I stepped  into the office of the Coquitlam Real Estate Co.  and found Mr. Godwin and his partner, Mr. Huff,  the former from England and the latter from  Ohio, the centre of creation in the United States.  In these two men from two very different nations  one csn readily see the differentiating characteristics. Time, and blood, and nationality will out,  even in a real estate office. They make a specialty of real estate and insurance.  -Captain MeSpadden, with his usual foresight,  has planted himself on terra firma in a stragetic  position, where he will, ere many groups of thirteen moons, make a pot of gold. Success to our  alderman.  The Dredging Company, located on Pitt River,  has twelve acres, and is busy dredging False  Creek, the C.P.R. has 1,000 feet on the Pitt  River.  The Coquitlam Construction Company has under way about two dozen buildings, and are doing  good work for the city. The cheapest dwelling  costs as high as $1,500.00, and many cost much  more.   All are neat and attractive.  It is said that Davidson and Smith of Winni  peg are to build on Pitt River flour mills to make  2,500 barrels of flour daily. The elevators can  handle 60,000 bushels per day .Thus we see that  the brightest dreams of the material optimists  are rapidly being made concrete in this work-a-  day world.  Coquitlam is another of the coining industrial  BRILLIANTS  suburbs of Greater Vancouver. Already Vancouver is the supply centre for this town, as well as  for a. score or more of others which promise great  things in the future.  One can leave Vancouver and spend the day in  Port Coquitlam and then be home in time to take  his evening meal in Vancouver, and he has not "  to rush in so doing. The B. C. Electric Railway  Company will soon connect this new city with the  Hub of the Fraser River mouth, Vancouver, for  already this giant has its feet on the north bank  of the Fraser. When the electric trams connect  with Vancouver, all these suburban towns, then  we will have so many lines and alternate business  or pleasure routes ������s to keep one busy for two  or three weeks in using them all. So moves time,  and so are the wheels of human life and affairs.  > "Frank Paxtori and Company" are real estate  and financial agents. The office manager is Mr.  H. D. Koening from Iowa, another important  State of the Union which holds aloft the Stars  and Stripes. Here I am informed that if all the  workmen in Port Coquitlam and all the settlers  tributary to the business be counted there is a  population of nearly 3,000. There are increasing demands, for schools. At present there are  three teachers, and the schools are crowded. This  makes further drains on the Government and on  the ratepayers. But as the schools are the life  and head blood of the state, the public spirited  citizens are glad to find the money. The national  schools are one of the first and most saving of  assets of any nation, and when attended by all  classes, as they should be, tend to bind together  in a sympathetic and natural manner the whole  people. "One school, one flag, and one official  language" must be the inevitable outcome of the  national public school system.  Already the new town is on the hunt after a  water system. The council and people are one  in determining that pure water must be bad, and  thjUvat an early date, and in large supplies too.  Lots on the main street run from $75.00 to  $150,00 per front foot. This is a safe indicator  of what is going forward. '���������/  In the heart of the townsite the C.P.R. holds  about 1,600 acres, a goodly chunk of laud for  railway purposes. Herein this company bas  shown its usual astuteness and long-fore-sight.  Banks, stores, financial corporations, elevator  builders, and even steamship men, are fixed in  faith in the future-of Port Coquitlam. At present  there is a twin screw steamer under construction,  and is intended for trade via the Panama Canal  with the West Indies.  The Coquitlam Financial Corporation Ltd., is  one of the best houses to be found in the suburban group 'outside of Vancouver. They are agents  for a large group of companies, including Fire,  Ocean, Accident and Guarantee, and other institutions. They handle eity and farm properties, but  will not sell anything of a wild-cat nature. Durability and permanent success make a stable and  an attractive motto for this house in the heart  of Port Coquitlam.  Now for a word to the wise-acres. Vou are a  class of men who know so much that there is little  left in this small universe that cannot be explained by you at sight. I have heard a lot of you  run down the future of Eburne, Port Moody, Coquitlam and other similar coming centres. You  may, and doubtless will continue so doing, but  the truly wise and enterprising go in, nothing  doubting, and win a reward you fail to get. As  their faith is, so are their works, and as your  doubt is, so are your blue-ruin chattering*. Why,  there is no business done without faith in oneself and in the environment. A lively optimist,  well in equipoise, will hoe out gold from any  centre wherein a gloomy pessimist will talk himself to death, and go about un buried for the want  of ability to cease prattle.  Go ask the men who live, and they will tell  you that all real life comes from faith. Can you  pass into the spiritual life of the heavenly kingdom and not have faith in your Saviour? Can  you have "etrenal life" by any possible means,  except through a daily belief in Jesus Christ ? Can  you build up a town, a home, a complex community, a nation, a. character, a high ideal, or arrive at  a vision worth working towards without a solid  substantial faith.  Even sewer pipes are made, sold, transported,  laid down in the earth excavations as the result  of a long string of faith, each agent doing his  little towards making the abstract thoughts of  many men become concrete. Thus then is man  made better, and thus then is life, present or eternal, secured in faith. Why, a man could not get  a wife, or a woman a husband, without a very  active faith. It does me good to have this bang  at you���������you grumbling, pessimistic, talking humans.  Pithy aad Eloquent 8entenoes from Hr. Borden'g  Toronto Speech.  "I call you to witness, I call Parliament to  witness, I call Canada to witness that the naval -  proposals were made in a speech in which there  was no ground for controversy;   I say that these  proposals were reasonable."  ''Sir Wilfrid Laurier made the greatest political mistake of his life when he opposed the  measure, and no one knows it better than he  himself."  ���������"^*******"*���������**-** ���������   *������^���������^^���������^"    v  "Tou, the people of Canada, of whatsoever  race or ancestry, possess this land with all its  boundless resources and abundant opportunities,  with all its free institutions and just liberties  by reason of the fact that a century and a half  ago British naval power was predominant on the  high seas."  "In truth our Empire of today was born of  sea power, was nourished by that power, and is  today maintained by it. Scattered over all the  continents and upon the islands of the ocean,  the pathways of the seas are the highways of the  Empire, and when they are closed or obstructed  it cannot continue to exist."  "No Government in Canada ever had a more  specific and direct mandate for any purpose than  that of the present administration to perform this  manifest duty."     ^  "'".:. ���������**���������**���������***���������************��������� . ���������"T1���������^-  "This Empire is not a great military power  and its existence depends on naval supremacy.  Its very heart is exposed to overwhelming attach  when control of tne seas is lost, and for this  reason more than one-half of those naval forces  which once, made the British.flag predominant  throughout the world, have been latterly withdrawn to the immediate vicinity of the British  Islands, and concentrated there through sheer  necessity." _,  "We asked from the Admiralty a plain unvarnished statement as to Hie actual conditions,  and as to tbe need .... and they specially  emphasized two points. First, that the aid which  Canada could give at the present time is not  to be measured only in ships or money. . . In  further response to our inquiry they answered  without hesitation and after prolonged consideration of all the circumstances, that any aid  which Canada might bring, should include the  provision of a certain number of Ihe largest and  strongest ships of war which science can build  or money supply.'  - ��������� -  "It was the plain and obvious duty of the  Leader of the Opposition to have given immediately his cordial assent and approval to the temporary provision which we thus proposed, under  conditions of urgency and upon considerations of  duty that no fair-minded man can gainsay."  "In 1902, in 1907, and in 1911 at any and  every Imperial Conference he (Sir Wilfrid Laurier) has maintained the same recalcitrant and  reactionary attitude against every proposal for  co-operation by this Dominion in the common defence of our Empire."  "The policy of Sir Wilfrid Laurier means  one result, and one result only, the severance  of every tie that binds this Dominion to the Empire."  "The thing is impossible (Laurier* policy of  neutrality in time of war) except as a most cowardly, humiliating and contemptible means of  achieving that independence which was the goal  of his desire in 1892."  "Mark well the Liberal policy as contrasted  with our own. I do not advocate and I have  never advocated a policy of permanent money  contributions. We propounded no such policy,  but propose under urgent conditions, to build,  to own and to utilize for the common defence  of this Empire, three battleships which will be  in the fighting line in the day of peril. The  Liberal policy vehemently opposes the appropriation of a single dollar for any such purpose,  but seeks to commit the country to an expenditure of one hundred and fifty millions at some  indefinite time���������in the future for a 'neutrality  navv.' "  For BARGAINS in Men's and Boys' Funushing  Goods, go to Harvey's, 125-7 Hastings St. W. See  ad. on page 8.  HETLAND PONY  AND CART FREE  SEE "MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE THREE OF THIS ISSUE. 1  ���������SB  * THE WESTERN ^CALL,  -THE -  Where it pays to deal.  Look at our windows and see  the  Gramaphone and Other Prizes  we are giving away on the  10th of May.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High-class Groceries  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  Gakes, Pastry. Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 1561 Branch Post Office  ____: Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  4iiii#ii������*ii  ���������    wWe*awiweeLn  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  MITCAU) GROCERY  Commercial Drive nnd I .Mi Ave.  ������T$e Home of Qiwlitv"  ga-BSB--.    ���������    ������������������ SB-SB5SS-S  Sminegs comes our way-because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  .    '���������.   . 7  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  4.  P. Sinclair, prop. Ml) ftM 1033  Phone Highland 139  SWINDELL BROS.  Grocers  Tuna Fish 20c tin  Minced Clams. 20c tin  Noel assorted Paste  Fish 15c jar  Noel assorted Paste  Meat 15c jar  Canned Lobster. 20c. 30c,  45c and 55c tin  Canned Crab Meat, 20c,  25c and 30c tin  Sutton's Worcestershire  Sauce, large bottle 15c  Mixed Pickles for the  picnic 15c bottle  Sweet Mixed Pickles for  the picnic 15c bottle  Heinz Dill Pickles...20c doz.  Heinz Mixed and Sour  Pickles ...15c pint  Heinz Sweet and Mixed  Pickles 20c pint  Heinz Sweet and Gherkin  Pickles 20c doz.  Olivet., Spanish Queen   25c pint  Snider Oyster Cocktail  Catsup 35c bottle  Pineapple 3 cans 25c  Sliced Peaches in heavy  syrup 15c tin  Apricots :2-lb. tin 20c  Peaches, Pears and Apricots, large tin 25c  French Peas 2 for 25c  Corn 2 for 25c  Beans 2 for 25c  Maple Syrup 35c pint  "     55c quart  "    Sugar 10c cake  Jams, 4-lb. tins pure jam 65c  Orange Marmalade, 4-lb.  tin 50c  Tickler assorted Jam, 1  lb. jar 20c  Our bulk Tea sales are increasing. There is a  reason; it is Quality. Our  prices are 35c, 40c, 50c lb.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive      Phone Highland 139  IH ill I li H Un i. iHiiitHHn.iiiiniii.iim it 11 re  Grandview  .,   Nott��������� N-rwa tnwfit for this fQ-umn ahould he matted or phoned to the editor early to insure .J.  ��������� ��������� neertion.' ���������    ..' i*  ������_.M'*_"M"l"fr-l'*.'*4-^  GRANDVIEW METHODIST  EPWORTH  LEAGUE  SPARKS AND DARTS.  p.m.  Pastor���������Rev. P. G. Lett.  Sunday 8erv'ce������:���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30  Sunday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday 8 p.m.  ....The young people invite everybody  to their League meetings, and suggest  regular attendance at all services of  the Church. The People are Wei*  come.  grel in a club swinging duet. Tbere  was, also a violin duet by Miss Thomas  and Mr. Garvin. The auditorium was  decorated with flags and the school  colors and ferns.   .  LastMonday evening, at the monthly Consecration meeting of the Epworth League, witb "Mr. Lord in the  FAREWELL TO REV. A. M. SANFORD, B.A., B.D.  At a largely attended gathering of  the members and friends of Trinity  Methodist church, Grandview, held in  the Sunday school room on Monday  evening, the congregation said "Farewell" to the retiring pastor, Rev. Or.  A. M. Sanford, and to his wife. Dr.  Sanford, who is leaving the active  work of the ministry to become principal of Columbian College, New  Westminster, was tbe recipient of a  handsome gold watch, while to Mrs.  Sanford was given a cabinet of silver-  chair, the Rev. George Odium was the ware. The presentation on behalf of  speaker. Mr. Odium based his remarks the church was made by Mr. W. R.  on 1 Chron. 29 ch., his subject being: Hamilton, recording steward, and Mrs.  Personal Consecration. He said there j Bradley, president of the Ladies' Aid.  never was such a time as now for the Mr. Hamilton scored the hit of the  need of individual consecration. The evening,    while    complimenting    Dr.  world had been refined by the Church,  and because of this, it was not easy  to distinguish   the  churchgoer from  Sanford on his new D.D. degree, in  saying that in Mr. Sanford he recognized the Doctor, but thought   Mrs.  the non-churchgoer. Something more' Sanford must be the divinity. A sec-  definite was wanted. The speaker gave ond presentation was made, on behalf  several telling reminiscences from his 0f the Vancouver Methodist Extension  wide and varied experience, and fol- Society, by Messrs. C. L. Lightfoot  lowed it up by placing before the'and G. R. Gordon, who read an ad-  members a splendid opportunity for | dress from the society and handed Dr.  . Sanford a purse of gold. Dr. Sanford  replied on each occasion in a most  happy vein, and was accorded round  after round of applause.  The programme of the evening included a number of speakers and aev-  active and useful service. A commit  tee was appointed to discuss the offer,  and their finding is awaited with interest. The whole meeting was informative and uplifting; the only disappointment was the rather sparse at  tendance to meet the speaker. The jeral musical items. Mr. Victor Odium  Roll Call was conducted by M. Tho- made a splendid chairman and scored  mas, and many broke through their several hits by his apt remarks and  temerity for the first time. We now ��������� wen told stories. Miss Heather, in re-  look to them to take a greater and  increasing share in the League's activities. The duet, "The Master Stood  in His Garden," was rendered by Miss  Pugh and Mr. T. Clinch.  Next Monday, Miss Griswold, as  president of the Missionary Committee, will have charge. This is the first  chance, tbts committee has had tbis  citing Kipling's 'If," paid a well merited and very appropriate tribute to the  manly qualities which have endeared  Dr. Sanford to his congregation and to  the public at large. Instrumental and  vocal numbers by Miss Brooks, Mrs.  McKinnon, Miss Hartwell, Miss Martin, Mrs. Plant, Mrs. Davies, and  Messrs. Joly, Mudie, Bolster, Plant  season of conducting a meeting, ow- an_ NevlHe completed the musical  ing to the  Inter-League  Rally,  and part of the entertainment. The speak-  with a good program on hand, Miss  Griswold hopes for a good muster.  Last Sunday marked tbe end 9; Mr.  Lewis Roberts' popular and successful career as organist and choir-master of Grandview Methodist Church.  Mr. Roberts is going to his home in  Wales, to which he bas not been for  several years. He is leader of the  Welsh Male Choir and a prominent  musician in Vancouver.  He will be succeeded in Grandview  Church by Mr. Ingram as organist and  Mr. Letcher as choir leader.  BRITANNIA SCHOOL EXHIBITION.  A great many of the parents and  friends of the pupils of the Britannia  High school attended the annual exhibition of manual training and domestic arts which was held last Friday afternoon.  In the domestic science department  were afternoon and evening gowns,  lingerie and table linen. ThiB department was in charge of Mrs. Martin. On  the same floor we're shown some excellent crayon drawings, oil paintings  and stencil designs, by all the pupils  in the school.  The exhibits jn the Manual Training department attracted a great deal  of attention.  Cabinet work of a high order such  as tables, chairs, writing desks and  reading lamps all, made by the boys  of tbe scbool were to be seen. . This  department la under the direction of  Mr. Hill, who Is a specialist. in this  line. An exhibition of wood turning  waa given for the benefit of the visitors. A number of forges and anvils  have been installed and next term the  boys will be taught blacksmithing.  Mr. J. S. Gordon, superintendent of  ers, in addition to tbose making the  presentations, were Messrs. Grimmett  and Lewthwaite, of the Trinity church  board; Rev..R. N. Powell, of the Kitsilano Methodist church; Rev. E.  Manuel chairman of the East Vancouver district; Rev. Prof. Hetherington,  of Columbian College; Rev. E. W.  Stapleford, educational, secretary of  the British Columbian Methodist Conference; Mr. C. C. Knight, recording  steward of the Grandview Methodist  church, and Mr. C. J. South, Superintendent of the Children's Aid Society.  Messages of goodwill and regret at  their inability to be present were re-  ceived from Dr. S. D. Scott, editor of  the News-Advertiser, and the secretary of the Vancouver Adult school, the  latter saying that be had been instructed to thank Dr. Sanford for the  interest shown by him, and the assistance rendered in the work of the  school. After the programme, refreshments were served, and all present  were given an opportunity to meet the  pastor personally and repeat in their  own way the sentiments expressed by  the speakers.  Dr. Sanford is leaving at once, for  the east, where he has some official  duties to perform in connection with  the wot*,*ot;^������e churdb. He expects  to visit ^-Maritime Provinces before  his return, after whicb he will take up  his responsibilities at Columbian College. His successor at Trinity, Rev.  O. M. Sanford, brother of Dr. Sanford,  will arrive this week, and will commence his pastorate on Sunday next.  ''.',*������, " Friday, Jan. fea_8__  IHHl4tll-.lt .*��������� 1111111.1.1   HI 1 H 1 I 11 I 11 j;l H 1 . 111 m-.  '   G. E.    '.' ���������-'   'yy  . i  & CO.  . Main & 16th Av.  PHONE Fairmont 899  x Corner 49th and Fraser Aves.  PHONE Fairmont 1167L  A pleasant party was given by the  ladies of the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian choir on Thursday evening  when they entertained the men of the  choir  and   their  friends.    A    picnic  _ ._ supper was served at the home of MIsb  city schools, gave a short address and McNlven on Second avenue west, af-  Mrs. P. McNaughton also spoke brief-'ter which the party gathered at Kitsi-  ly. Refreshments were served in the lano Beach, where the evening was  large hall. Miss Nora Bently served imoBt enjoyably spent with songs and  punch from a table decorated with impromptu debates,  bowls of lilac and maidenhair fern,  and was assisted by twelve young ladies.  In the evening a splendid program  was given, in the auditorium.  The opening address was made by  the principal, Mr. T. A. Brough,  followed by a piano solo by Mr. Hatch  and a song by Miss Nauman. Miss  Kate Urquhart danced the sailor's  hornpipe and was followed by a quartette which sang "Rocked in the  Grade of the Deep." The next item  was a violin solo followed by a recitation from Julius Caesar. Miss Bour-  ney sang "Roses. Roses Everywhere,"  and Mr. Read made a speech showing  the record of the school and its steady  growth. Miss Elsie Knight gave a  piano solo and a decided novelty was  introduced by-Mis-sea-Mellish and-Mar-  GARDEN  TOOLS  Hoes, Rakes, Spades  Shovels, Cultivators  etc.  Lawn Mowers, Hose  and   Hose  Reels.  c   . /  Equipment  Screen Poors, Windows and Netting.  ints,  *_*  t  I Save expense and inconvenience by calling,  on us.  Q.E.iV.cBRIDE&CO.  111111 < i 11 * 111 *** u ii ii n i  * 11 n i iii tn I ii ii **********  Last week a steeple jack could have  been seen at the top of a flag pole 135  feet high. It was quite a task to paint  a swaying pole at that distance from  terra firma. This pole belongs to E.  F. Odium, 1880 Grant St., and is the  tallest pole in the west standing at  the present time.  Lately several flag poles have been  erected in Grandview. Just this -reek  a splendid addition was made on First  Avenue near Victoria Drive.  Grandview certainly is building a  great many new houses specially out  near Grandview Heights.  Tbe Winnipeg Bakery is a perfect*-  4y clean sanitary bakery.  ������*>������M1M I-4*1"I"1*I"1"1'I-M"1"I-1"! **   4' ,'������<M'M'1 I 4 * 4 1 I'M *****  SOMETHING THAT TOU HAVE NEVER SEEN  NOB EVEN HEARD OF!  A Parisian Novelty.���������In Europe it is used this year as  a little Easter present, or rather a mark of courtesie te  friends and relatives. Its value as a token lies more in the  novel idea than in the priee of the article. It is arranged  so that it can he sent, just like a post card, for a cent or two,  to any place in Cai ada or the Unied States. The endearing  idea about iMs the embedded LUMINOUS CROSS, which  will shine all night long (or in any dark room) in a GLORIOUS, MYSTIC BLUE LIGHT, after you had it exposed to  daylight for a few minutes. The price is so low that anyone  is enabled to be convinced of its real nautre. It_ is indeed  an article which is held in high esteem by any Christian  family or person. The Shining Cross is made of a stone,  which is found only near Jerusalem, and of which already  the Bible speaks of as the LUMINOUS STONE in picturing  Solomon's temple.  Prices are: 35 cents each, 2 for 25c, 5 for 50c, and 12  for $1.00.  A. Netkow, 832 Yonge St., Twonto, Ont., Sole Agent  for Canada and U. S. Ap4  H I 111 111 Ml H*>������t������ ������ 111 HI I   ������H<'Htllll I IM������1I*H<MV> ��������� "      f  v*><  i.*L  ^Pri-iay, June 6.191*?  ���������fts-s  ���������?���������������'>?  *****-**5*.  T     .  5R  ���������*���������?  5*  *** 111! III HI I III I il MU* *���������   MlllMimH*MH������WM|K  ���������'     ���������    ��������� ' ' '.   I  [Use Slave  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plant? are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disoramize their whole  system--more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  Western Canada Power Company,  LIMITED . ;;  ffce_e. feroow 4771      603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg. ] \  P. 0. BOX 1418,1 VANCOUVER, B. C.  t-n-i*.-it mmii mu 11111111111111111111  THR WESTBBN CALL  I'-'iy >^.-  ;il|tlllllMlp������llll������l,<IIIHIIIIMIIIIf IIMIIIMIIMI*  At Home and Abroad  l������4<<lilMlllMYll'lilllMMIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIMIIIII������  POPE IS SEVENTY-EIGHT.  His  Helinss* Celebrates ���������IrlMay at  the Vatican.  Rome���������Pope Flos, besides Innumerable congratulations, received many  presents in commeinofatloft of his  sevetaty-elgbth birthday, which he celebrated Monday. The pontiff k*f>t his  secretary, his sisters end his niece m  his guests at luncheon.  GRANT TO WIDOW OP POLICEMAN  FAVORED.    '  v^&jynffft  r^SSKfflS  .. .������������������      1-     < 1 ir ��������� t , ,   ,    ,r   , ���������,     ^j-g, ,jf^^ ^ .*mj%JW*,l^*H)^Uy, , , ,U&-4��������������� j_JH|  ��������� 111111 ��������� II III! 11M. M ** *9* *9*ttfi**U**nU* ITU ��������� W  m  Business  IHi|MIIIIIIHIHIUIIHMMrf-MMIIIMMIIIIIMI������  SWISS MEDAL FOR PEARY  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree'..the1  qualities, of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,   NOISELESJF.NESS,  NON-SLIPPERINESS, RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY,   SANITARINESS  Geographical  Soelety Honor* Discoverer of Marih Pole.  Geneva.���������Rear-Admiral Robert B.  Peary, discoverer of the Nortr Pole,  was presented Saturday wltb the gold  medal of the Swiss Geographical Society. Those who attended the eere-  mony included Mrs. Peary and Miss  Peary and the American consul, Mr.  Francis B. Keene.  DECAYED GIRDER BLAMED.  Recognition In the form of a grant  of $2,000 to the widow and children  was recommended Saturday by the  lire and police committee, when the  case of Constable "Archibald, killed tnj  the discharge of hia duty, came before  thipm.  .'Alderman Ramsay moved: "Where*  as this committee haa learned with  deep regret of the death by shooting  of Police Offlcer.Archibald while on  duty; be lt therefore resolved, that  we extend our very sincere sympathy  in their sad bereavement; be lt further resolved, that we recommend to  the finance committee and council a  grant of $2,000, to be donated to the  bereaved family."  MORE  PAY FOR MAIL MEN.  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITUUTHIC, UP.  PHONE Seymour 7129,7(30 7(7 porolnlog Trust Bldg.  Experts Declare Long Beach Disaster  Was Caused by Inadequate Support Rotting Away.  Long Beach, Calif.���������Reporting officially to the coroner's Jury, the board  of experts appointed to examine the  wrecked municipal auditorium pier,  declared on Friday that last Saturday's disaster with its loss of nearly  forty lives, was due to the collapBe of  a girder, which was originally too  slender to bear the burdens intended  for it, and which had become almost  entirely decayed. There was no mention of responsibility.  According to the report of the experts, the failure of one girder caused  the crash.   This was set in the centre  of the pier section which went down  in the midst of the British Empire  Dap celebration.   It rotted, and collapsing, dropped several hundred people nearly all women and children, into a pit of Jagged planks and timbers  upon the ocean strand.  j    "The entire construction," the re-  jport reads, "leadB your committee to  j believe that the stresses and strains  jwere never properly computed."  Ottawa.���������Hon. L. P. Pelletier has  given notice of a resolution providing  that any mall clerk who, on April 1,  1913 has had 1 years' service, temporary and permanent, may be given a  special increase ot $100 per annum,  but such increase shall not exceed the  difference between the present salary  and the maximum salary of a railway  mall clerk.  It is also provided that the period  of service of letter-carriers, messengers, porters, mail transfer agents and  box collectors in grades B, C and D,  shall be reduced from two years to  one year, and that the minimum salary of these employees shall be $2  a day, and the maximum $3 a day.  ������_.  Trimble ft Norris havo good buys.  Corner Broadway and Westminater  Rosil  ��������� ���������   ���������  Landscf pe gardening by Wm. Smith.  Flume, Fair. 4������4L. 660 Seventh Avenue B.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Bulbs, Itt sixty varieties, st Heeler's  nut-series, corner fifteenth and Main  street. '  '  ��������� ���������   ���������  Commercial Drive, and ha will make  It reliable.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Homlg Stores we attt tn the  gam* sad are offertss baftfMr that  ABB bargain*. InvestlfaMt win ba  worth while.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The B. C. Telephone sanies  grow short. See their rates sad  you will find that for <ta_ek  cation tbe prices are  -������   ���������  Peters ft Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date.  2680     l>r ths best grades  ot sutkmery.  Main street books, magaslnss, toys aad confeotloa*  ��������� ���������   ��������� 'ery go to the  Oraadfiew Stationery,  Swan Bras, are reliable   cleaners. |1180CoIMM,eW M^o, tn9*M������ej tor  We know from personal   esperience ������*��������� <*��������������������������������� ft****"-*'  their work ls good.  ��������� ��������� ���������  ROYAL HONORS FOR CANADIAN8  MAY to AUQUST  PEAL WHERE V0U OET THE BALLOTS  Grocers, Butchers, Pry Goods, Hardware, iMiUineiy, Tailors, Furniture,  Stationery; in fact, merchants in ewy line of business are giving ballots.  &*ra?_h6ppers.  THIS EXQUISITE  to the one who gets the largest number of ballots during the contest.  I' *  Ballots are given by merchants with every 25c purchase.  Look for the Window Cards.  Go in and ask  for particulars.  SAVE THE BALLOTS.      GET VOUR FRIENDS TO HELP YOU.  Ottawa.���������A cable message received  at Oovernment House announced that  His Majesty King George had been  pleased to confer the following honors  on Canadians:  K.C.M.G.���������Sir Lomer Gouln, premier  of the Province of Quebec.  Knight Bachelor. ��������� Chief Justice  Barker of New Brunswick; Chief Justice Davidson of the Superior Court  at Montreal, Hugh John MacDonald.  Chief Magistrate of the City of Winnipeg.  C. M. G. ��������� Aylwin Crelghton, how  Clerk of the Senate; Alexander Lang,  a member ot the Pacific Cable Board.  Imperial Service Order���������William  Cochrane Bowles, clerk of votes and  proceedings, House bf Commons; Wil*  liam Joseph Lynch, clerk of the Senate.  RAVAGING ARMY OF GRASSHOPPERS.  Amarillo, Tex., May 26.���������Travelling  northeastward a column of grasshoppers, Ave miles wide and eighteen  miles long. Is reported in Northeastern New Mexico.  Reports tbat the millions of grass;  hoppers seem to spread as they travel  and also the appearance of smaller  bodies of grasshoppers in sections of  Western Texas have caused fear.of a  general grasshopper-pest in the southwest, especially in Texas, Western  Oklahoma and New Wexico.  It is reported tbey are entirely de-  j oudirig the land of grass ap well as  I destroying all kinds of foliage. Stock.  | especially sheep, have been left in a  j starving condition by lack of pastur-  , age after the grasshoppers passed.  I Government, state and railroad ex-  iperts have combined    to    light  For knives thst wilt cot and bold  their edge go to Tladall's, Limited,  618*620 Hastings 8t. W.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Lee ft Wood -, 628 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that is up-to-date. Try  some.  Let them fix np your rooms.  ���������     e   e   .  O. B. McBride-ft Co., corner Main  Street and Sixteenth Avenue (phone  Fairmont 899), also, at corner Forty-  ninth and Fraaer Avenues (phone Fairmont 1167L), sell general hardware of  best Quality. Their stock is always  up-to-date, everything in Its season.  ��������� *   ���������  The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street second store -from Eleventh  avenue.  Bitulithic paving makes ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at 717  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Seymour 7129.  ���������.���������������'���������  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand, 2421  Scotia Street, Mt. Pleasant. Pbone  Fair. 1X77.  ��������� ���������   ���������    .    ,  For rigs and carriages at all hours  of the dsy or night, go to the if.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 815.  .*.������������������.  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. B.  Owen 9 Morrison, 2837 Mian street has  a complete stock for painting apd  cleaning.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page I ot this issue have a  very interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at.  For quality, go to this firm.  ��������� ���������   ���������     ���������  For dainty, clean and .appetising  luncheon just try the Queen Tea  Booms, 618 Granville Street  Many a train has been missed, and  many, a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece. Take your  watch or clock   to A. Wismer, 1433  ��������� *   ���������  At the corner of Commercial Qrtve  and Fourteenth Avenue Is the Btf-talo,  Grocery, "The Home of Qoality." ^The  groceries, fruits sad provisions kept hy  this firm sre sH guaranteed.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Good   teeth   enhance   appearance,  conduce to health, aid in use of language, and contribute lo comfort Is  the undisputable argument   of   Dr. \  Wood, dentist. 31MU Lee Bldg.  ��������� ,o   e  For confidential investigations* yoo  want a man of integrity, experience  and ability. That man is Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed. Vide press. The  Secret Service Bureau, 319 Pender.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A reliable, high-class furniture store  Is the Toronto Furniture Store, ran by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3334 Main Street  Dressers, buffets, tables, chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������  Stanley ft Co., 2317 Main St, are  selling high-class wall paper; they  will supply the paper and put It on  your wails, by single room or by contract do the whole house. Their prices  are very reasonable.  ' ���������'.'��������� .���������'::������������������. .  Did you ever stop to think thst the  business that remains in ���������business is  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris snd  Campbell avenue, has been glrtof  satisfaction for all Us career. *  ������������������������������������������������������.  To have a successful career, either  as a stenographer or book-keeper, ���������  course at tbe Success Business Col*  lege, corner Main and Tenth Avenue,  will go far towards giving you ths  realisation of your ambition.  The Sanitary Market 2513 Main  street near Broadway, sells meet*  fl������b and poultry of a Uttle better qrtif*  ity and for a Uttle less n*-o������ey than its  competitors. For example, ser Sanitary ad. on page 4 of tbis issue.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Ernest sh������w, D.C., Doctor of Chiropractic, 250 Twenty-second Avenue X,  close to Main Street Office boiff,  1:30 to 6. Often a slight derangement  of the spine is the cause of prolonged  disease and suffering. Cbiropractio  corrects the spine.  the.  Indian Curios  Interest Being Taken in Collection  Received at City Museum.  Much interest is being taken by visitors to the museum of Art, Historical  and Scientific Association In the Carnegie Library building in the collection of Indian headdresses, wearing  apparel and implements of the Skeena  River tribes recently presented by Mr.  It. G;. Campbell-Johnston. The collection consists of a medicine man's and  a chief's headdresses, arrows and arrow cases, the latter beautifully beaded;' gauntlets, a buckskin coat trimmed with ermine and beads, beside  many other implements of-peace and  war formerly used by the Skeena river tribes. Mr. W. Feifrts, curator of  the museum, states that in his opinion  this is one of the   most   unique   and  valuable collections, for its sixe, tp  found In the province today.       .v_ja  ���������'��������������������������� 'X'wF  Three pairs  of   mammoth   tttoks,  shoulder blades and. other, bones, of  aome mammal that was unearthed  have been recently added to the museum. These tusks are of tremendous  slse, being about ten feet long and  four Inches in diameter at the base,  the other bones being in proportion.  Considerable attention is being bestowed upon this interesting exhibit  by visitors to tbe museum.  3*  ut It," said the purchaser, bis face  '���������red with anger.  ���������Well, you see," replied the other  "the fellow who sold her to me didn't'  tell me about It, and I juat concluded.  that he didn't want it known."  A man who had purchased a line  looking horse soon discovered that the  animal waa blind, and after several  weeks be succeeded in disposing of  her,'as the defect did not seem to lessen her speed or detract from her general appearance. The next day the new  owner of the horse appeared.  "Say, you know that mare you sold  ! me?" he began.   "She's atone blind."  "I know it," replied the past owner  with an easy air.  "You  didn't  say-  anything to  me  FOR   MEXICAN   RAILWAYS.  **********  j If You Are Sick J  CALL ON J  ERNEST SHAW, D. C. j  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic   succeeds   where  t medicine fails.  * Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation fre  Nearly 127,000,000 Advanced by New  York, London and ���������erlin.  New York, June 2.���������A syndicate of  New York. London and Berlin bankers  purchased today the National Railways ot Mexico issue of 826,730,000, 6  per cent, two year secured notes, part  of an authorized issue of 229,160,000,  which provides funds for the payment  of 810,000 of the company's notes due  today.  Arrangements have been completed  for the $50,000,000 loan to the Mexican  Government, exclusive of the railway  financing, and it was expected that details would be announced later today. The loan will be in.the form of  ten-year, 6 per cent bonds.  Why send your son to occupation not congenial to hifri ?  Have you observed his God given talent for ;;nis  Life's course ? Buy him a  BOOK  We supply issues to help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE DEPQT LTD.  1175 Granville Street   xy'"  yyi'Mi  * -?/*. i THE WESTERN OALL  Friday, June g, 1913  ���������MM ii in un i-Hi rii'i'ti'f'H v.*  The Successful Firms   :  Advertise.        WtVi?   '*'*���������  "yx *      ',\  *****nniitini 111itiuur> ,  ��������� 61 H 11II1111 H *** 11 ll'I'l'M   -I-I"I->'I-I"I"H'H1I'1M'U M 111 Mt  No  Delivery 99f^i NriCi villi \  nonet FilrmoDt 621  Mink I  We |l������t|M the benefit st all eipeisis ot  delivery  and bsok*  kieplBf.  Give us a Trial and be Convinced  Saturday Spaolaf  Per lb.  _> Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins 25c  T " " Shoulders - - 16c  X Choice corn fed Pig Pork Legs 20c  ���������* ��������������� " Loins 25c  Fresh Spare Ribs - - - 15c  Fresh Dressed Chix - 25c to 30c  Swift's Bacon - - - - - 25c  Premium Ham, whole or half 25c  Per !b.  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 25c to 30c  Sirloin Roast 25c  Choice Pot Roast - - 15c-16c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  New Zealand Butter 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Lard .... 2 lbs. 25c  Ranch Eggs, per doz. - - 35c  3 doz. for   -   - $1.00  Freah Salmon  targe Labrador Herring*)  Smoked Halibut  -      2 Iba. 35c  each 5c  2 lbs. for 35c  Finnan Haddie  Kippers     ...  Fresh Smoked Salmon  | IMPORTANT I  Three Prizes given away every week.  Register Tickets.  per lb. 12l_c  5c per pair  20c per lb  Save your  2513 MUD Street, nr. Broadway     -    ?���������r.^ &2SS.M?*  i*4 illI t.ili.l..l..|..|..|..l.l.|������l..|..l..H-l..t.H<  ������M-������-.-^*M*-H'."l-������t*a"l"l"l-l"l'l-l-l'lM|Mt.  *4  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work !  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  73  e  (0  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing ii  We have all combined, assuring our customers pood results.  Surgical Work Given .Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2530 Halo Street       issB.iiii.iesiieMi.ers       Vancouver, B.C. t  **** 4 I ********************   y"-"" ' ***>*** +t- I' i'. * ���������!��������� I-*****>  * I ,| |, | >4 1111 * I 11 11 * I HUH *   l*+1 ** l>**** l *** I I I I I 14 *****  Fer good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  r        Gallon  I TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS j  Cor. Proadway and Westminster Road  >���������  *}******t*******4*4*******P+*4*4***4*+***t***<***4**  Purse of Gold For  Pastor_From People  On Tuesday evening the congregation of the Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church gathered in the schoolroom of  the church to tender its farewell greetings to the retiring pastor, Rev. \V.  Uishley Hall and Mrs. Hall. Regardless of the fact that it was a holiday,  and many friends were consequently  absent, who would otherwise have been  presnt the place of gathering was literally thronged. Mr. J. H. Stanton was  master of ceremonies. At the appropriate moment Mr. M. Derbyshire took  the floor and read an address, which  was signed on behalf of the congregation, by himself snd Mr. A. Q. Taylor,  recording steward, Mr. Stanton and  Mr. S. D. Scott.  Rev. Mr. Hall graciously accepted  the proffered gift, which consisted of a  purse containing a substantial sum in  gold, and expressed his warm thanks  for this added token of the congregation's multiplied kindnesses. He ran  over the experiences of the years in  which they had labored together, the  lasting' friendships formed and commended to their love and loyalty his  successor. Rev. Mr. Hall, during his  remarks, mentioned the fact that he  had received three communications  concerning his future sphere of labor  before conference, which had been  quite attrative.  An excellent and appropriate address was' made by Rev. Robert  Hughes of Kerrisdale, chairman of the  district, in which he paid *high compliment to the marked abilities and  strong personality of the outgoing pastor. He expressed his hope that Rev.  Mr. Hall would not long remain away  from Vancouver but that he would later return to this city and occupy a  chair in the new Ryerson College.  At a reception given Mrs. Hall a  few days ago the ladies ot the congregation presented her with a cabinet of  silver.  * ���������.|-,H������'H"l*������*������t'.H.<iiS-.i"H"H"H.t"l'l"M'l I I I'l I l.H"H.,i..t..H.i...i������ ���������"Mitl'l-** < I'l 114 II ���������!���������*.��������� ������������������������!��������� '1- -l- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������!��������� ���������!' ;t- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������!' ���������������  ���������Se  Of  We want to print an ad. about some high-grade Watches that we have in stock.  These Watehes were built to please exacting people.  They are not the highest priced Watches there are, but they cost enough to' j_ive a  perfect performance under anything like normal conditions. :������������������;���������';;  Both ladies and gentlemen's sizes in gold filled and solid cases.  In filled cases $12.00 and up  In solid 14K, good weight, $25.00 and up  We guarantee them to be big value for the money.  Will those ladies and gentlemen who are interested  Watches, make it a point to see these.  in something extra good in  J. E. HOUGH  Jeweller and Optician Cor. 7th Ave. and Main St.  j.4.4m������������������***������h**>*m nmiitn n i n * ** * **** * u1111. 1111 n 111 mn * mi hi 1********4 ** ***'*  TEETH  Take Care of Your Teeth.  GOOD TEETH-  Enhance appearance;  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  PR. H.W00P, 312-313 Ue PWg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  flood Paper; 10c. 2 for 15c  Terminal City f wss, ltd.  3408 Westminster Road  KING'S BIRTHDAY CELEBRATED  One of the affairs planned tor the  King's birthday was a patriotic entertainment given Tuesday evening by  the W. A. of St. Saviour's Church/ in  tbe parish hall. Tbe celebration took  the form of a "national tea," and was  followed by a programme of songs and  recitations. Four tables representing  England, Ireland, Scotland and Canada  were arranged. Flags and roses covered the "English" table, while Ireland's table was decorated with shamrocks. Scotch thistles were arranged  on the "Scottish" table, and the "Canadian" table was covered with Canadian  flags. A prettily decorated handkerchief was in charge of Mrs. Fedden  and Mrs. Byer.  Tbe entertainment included a solo,  Mr. Harlto; solo, Mrs. ShUTifcgford;  recitation, Miss Ethel Manning; piano,  Mrs. Horton; violin, Miss t-yster.  One of tbe most amusing features  of the evening was when Mrs. Brown  Wlethoff told of her "proposal." This  was greeted with peals of -laughter.  ICE CREAM FE8TIVAL.  Prepartaions are being made by the  Woman's Guild of Mount Pleasant ���������  Presbyterian Church for the annual  strawberry and ice cream festival,  which is to be held in the gymnasium  on Thursday, June 12, from 3 to 10  p.m. A number of prettily decorated  booths are "being arranged, at which  refreshments, flowers, home baking  and aprons will be displayed. An excellent programme of music will be  j rendered throughout the evening.  Mr. and Mrs. John T. Southcott, of  1762 13th Avenue, East, announce the  engagement of their second daughter  Hilda Isabel to Mr. James Napier, Jr.  ���������on of Mr. James Napies, Ex-Inspector  of Postmen, Ayr, Scotland. Mr. Napier  is on a visit to his two sons and is the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Southcott.  Phone Fairmont 638 for Ice Cream  for your party or social. Free delivery  to any part of the city. .  Try J- E. Hough for Wedding, birthday and other gifts, new and up to-date  goods.   Cor. 7th Avenue and Main St.  Swan Bra*  Wt *Ut40ie 0194*9*9  Our aim is to turn out  the highest class of  work at moderate  prices..  ttc tftlct. in | life, nm Fair, m  f������r*MW I9tl -.tuCHm filr.174  *****nh 11in111********* **** iniw.>i-*>**4**'****4  *     -'���������  -----___      _-������__������, a.*   "'.' Dl_rr\*Ml?   *!  pbone      THE OQH  FAIRMONT 9   **~,   "*"*_  510 ICE CREAM PARLOR  29*99 mein 91. 2d etere free* 1119$*>  PHONE  FAiRMOfir  5V0  Milk, Cream and Butter fresh daily.  Agents for Woman's Bakery  Bread   and   Confectionery.  The place for good Candies and Chocolates.  ������ M *l"l I "I I 11 I'l Hill! 1 .M ... II I 1    4 I ************** I I M * I **e I  Mount Pleasant Livery  t A. F. McTAVISH, PROP.  '.'.  Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  jj Carriages at all hours day or right  *��������� Hacks, Victorias,'Broughams, Surreys and Single  * | Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  ii Furniture and Piano Moving i  **** 1 I M'l I'M ***** M -".mM'-H"-   4*^~*HM**M*-M"^M"K"M<*������n, . ���������-������������������I������ fr-M  |MW>*tm.W*WMtWWMW������IMIH.M.M,MHj  Ml. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 9th Ave. and Main St  are noted for  Reliable and Speedy Work  We c_ler to the public with modern;  machinery and skilled  mechanics.  PHONE Fairmont 1177  PHONE FainrMt 684-R  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and  Baggage  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant  phone FainMitim Stand: 242i SCOTIA ST.  I  Workingman's  Shoes  a specialty.  Made to order.  REMEMBER���������Nothing but the best of of leather -used,  guaranteed.  Orders called for and delivered.  All work  Mt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 8th Ave. and Main Street -PHONE Falrmant 45S  KELLY  GROCERY PRICES   ������������������ '     ���������     ���������^ -         ���������       ' *;  Cooked Meats  .  We carry a full line of all kinds  of Cooked Meats, which we keep  on ice all the time. Come in and  see our display.  Cooked Ham very choice, per lb. 40c  Jellied Veal "    40c  Veal Loaf '"   40c  Corned Beef, extra prime   "   40c  Ox Tongue "���������   60c  Roast Pork "    60c  Fruit Department   -,.  ' *" '  We always have everything  that is good in this line, handle4  in the cleanest .manner.       L  See out windows.  Norwegian Sardines  per tin   5c  .Lobster  "���������"    30c  Crab Mea^^^^^^^  "30c  Shrimp       v  M      20c  Fish Paste, in glass  "20c  Swaithe^F^  Flibari, the best fly catcher 5c  Sticky Fly Paper 2 sheets 5c  Kill-a-fly, poison tin    ' each 10c  We also carry a full line of  Bakery Goods, fresh twice a day  at the best prices in town.  Kellys Grocery  2333 Main Street     Phone Pair. 935 '��������� '':'ny':  X' ���������  MXf.  ftf  '.-.    -  '-X \ '.?* *'  xx'jxyy  V     '  yyy  ''"���������'���������:���������:**'������������������'.  xyyy  Friday! Jnne& 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  ���������'��������������������������� ������������������ :���������*���������: ������������������V:*.-"-*''^^y-->;>-*7-;i������g    *J  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmla  ���������ter Boad, one-halt block north of Broad  way.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor. H. H. Stevens; Manager. Geo  *. Odium.  iimn tn 11 mum i iimi.^  If You Help Your District  You also Help Yourself jj  ' -v.  Babscxiptlont $1.00 per year, 6 o ceatt  par six months; 25 cents ��������� per thrt*  months.  Chaafea of ada. must Im in by Tuesday evenina each week to Insure Insertion In following issue.  Notices of births, deaths aad mar-  rla*M Inserted free of chare*.  WALLPAPER  Mt. Pleasant  Stanley & Co:  That is to say, if you  live in the Mt. Pleasant neighborhood and  are going: to paper or ,  paint your home this  season, be sure and  see Stanley & Company  the Painters.  A New Stock  of beautiful designs in  all grades and at any  price.   We can satisfy  all.  STANLEY. CO.  2317 Main Street  Flowers  Tomatoes  Cabbage  Celery  etc.  Many  kinds  and  varieties of plants.  KmeR's nursery  Cor ISth Ave. & Main St-  PHONE: Fairmont 81T  > 1111111111111111111  iTORONTO;  FURNITURE  STORE ::  3334 Main St.  -: Our stock of Furniture ::  \\ is Large, Modern and ���������;  ;; adapted to the tastes of '>���������  Buyers.  * Dressers, Buffets, Tables :  \ Chairs. Couches,   Mat- ���������  ? tresses, Bedsteads, etc. ::  *.��������� * -i  J A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  ������������������  Drop in and inspect our goods.  ��������� ���������  This is where you get a square ��������� ���������  deal.  New  SPRING  Stock  x unequalled Bargains\  M. H. COWAN  1 _vu 11 !��������� i m 11 n i n 111 *****  OUR OTTAWA LETTER  (Continued from page 1)  appealing measures to base its campaign upon  than the' assistance to the Imperial navy and the  question of senate reform.  The session which has just about closed has not  brouglijt to fruition the greatest measure that  came before it but for that no blame can attach  to the Government nor will there by any blame.  Facing a constitutional situation that placed in  the hands of an irresponsible body the power of  making or marring legislation there has come  that sort of action which only political partisanship of (the most despicable character could dictate. Laurier, the man who talked of separation  in Boston, is the same Laurier and his policy can  only be construed as tending to one goal���������the  goal of separation and independence.  One thing at least has been done: the (two parties have been clearly outlined before the people  of Canada. The people know as everwhere Borden and his followers stand and they have found  out where Laurier and his forces stand. The separatists, the independence party is unmasked and  its leaders are Laurier and Boss. But great is  the downfall of the former Imperialists to the  position of tool for Laurier. The mighty have  fallen.  The Senate as at present constituted has 87  members. Of the 87 members, 55 are Liberals and  32 are Conservatives, leaving a Liberal majority  of 2'i. Jf the present death rate in the senate  continues-it will only be a few more years until  the Conservatives will be able to command a majority in the upper house. Counting the four  present vacancies there have been no less than  nineteen appointments in the year and a half since  the Borden Government has been returned to  power. With the nine new Western senators  which the Government proposes to appoint by a  bill now before the House of Commons���������and which  will at least pass when the redistribution bill is  brought down next session���������the Liberal majority  will be still further decreased, so that even the  end of another year may see the Conservatives in  control of the upper chamber���������provided of course  the Senate is not otherwise reformed fin the  meantime.  Real veterans are to be found in the Senate.  During the past year some historic characters  have passed away, but there are still to be found  in the upper chamber men who still link us with  the early days when the Dominion was in the  making. The death of Senator Miller during the  past year saw the passing of the last Senator who  was called to the upper house by royal proclamation in 1867, and the recent death of Sir Richard  Scott saw the last of another legislator who was  associated with pre-confederation days. Senator  William J. MacDonald of Victoria, B. C, is the  senior member of the Senate now, having been  called to the upper chamber in 1871 by Sir John  A. MacDonald when that province came into confederation. Senator MacDonald is a real British  Columbia pioneer and was a member of the old  legislative assembly of Vancouver Island when the  Island was a distinct crown colony of Great Britain. He recruited the first company of militia in  the days of the gold excitement of the fifties to  protect early settlers from the Indians of the  north.  The serum of longevity seems to have been  discovered by the Senate or possibly it is the calm  and peaceful atmosphere of the red chamber whatever the cause the Senators .have a remarkable  record for long living. The late Senator Wark  lived to be over a hundred and there are two Senators now over the ninety mark and who look  lively enough to reach the century mark.  Senator Boucherville of Boucherville, Quebec,  is the oldest Senator and was born in Montreal,  May 4,1822. He has had a long and distinguished  public career and was Premier of Quebec for four  years away back in 1874. He sat in the old Canadian Assembly in the sixties and became Quebec  Premier in 1874, being dismissed with his colleagues in 1878 by the lieutenant-governor. He  was then called to the Senate. But in 1891 after  the dismissal of Premier Mercier he formed a  ministry, but resigned a year later. Senator  Boucherville is in addition to being a member of  the  upper house a member of the Legislative  Council of the Province of Quebec. '::  Sir Mackenzie Bowell was born in Suffolk,. England, Dec. 27, 1823, now is iu his ninety-first year.  He is probably the oldest newspaper man on the  continent, as he entered the Belleville Intelligencer as a printer's devil three years before the  rebellion of 1837. Seventy-nine years connected  With the same paper is the remarkable record of  Sir Mackenzie Bowell. He was a member of the  first parliament of Canada after confederation���������  one of the few survivors���������and sat continuously  until summoned to the Senate in 1893. He was  premier for four short, stormy months in 1896.  But these two are not the only real patriarchs  in the Senate. There are five members of the  upper house who have reached and passed the  ripe old age of eighty, and no less than twenty-  seven have reached the psalmist's three score  years and ten. Between the ages of sixty and  seventy are twenty-eight. There are seventeen  between the ages of fifty and sixty, and only four  who are below the tender age of fifty. The youngest member of the Senate is Hon. E. L. Girroir  of Antigonish, Nova Scotia^ a recent appointee,  who is only 41.        ''  According to the British North America Act of  1867, the Senate was to consist of 72 members,  24 from Ontario, 24 for Quebec and 24 for Nova  Scotia and New Brunswick. The first increase in  the Senate representation took place in 1871 when  Manitoba and British Columbia upon entering  confederation were awarded three seats each. In  1873 Prince Edward Island, upon entering confederation, was given two members each, the rep-  sentative of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick  being reduced by two senators each, so that the  group arrangement of twenty-four for each section was retained. In 1882 Manitoba was given  an additional member. In 1888 the Northwest  Territories were given two senators and in 1904  the representation of the Northwest was increased  to four and by the Autonomy Act the Provinces  of Saskatchewan and Alberta were each awarded  four additional seats between them. So the Senate is at present constituted as follows:  Ontario 24, Quebec 24, Nova Scotia 10, New  Brunswick 10, Prince Edward Island 4, British  Columbia 3, Manitoba 4, Saskatchewan 4, Alberta  4.   Total 87.  A bill has been introduced this session, although  it will probably have to be held over until next  year J providing for an increase of nine from the  West, three new senators from British Columbia,  and two each from Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta. This will give each Western province  six senators, or a total of twenty-four, so that the  West will be placed on the same basis as the  maritime provinces and Ontario and Quebec.  THE KINO'S fOTtTBDAY.  It is improbable that June 3rd will ever rate  with May 24th as a national holiday, not because  George V. lacks the qualities that make a great  sovereign, but rather because the present King's  grandmother, Victoria, in whose honor May 24th  was and is observed as a holiday, ruled the hearts  of Britons far beyond what is possible ordinarily.  Sex, age, duration of reign, time in the nation's  development, and circumstances surrounding her  life, added to her extraordinary character, compelled love and devotion throughout the British  Empire.  June the Third will grow in favor as time  passes and King George the Fifth becomes personally known to his millions of loyal subjects.  "God Save the King!"  Here is your chance    '  to buy i  50-ff. Rubber Garden Hose  with couplings and  nozzle complete ready  to attach to your tap,  with one year guarantee.  Price $5.00;  W. R. Owen & Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  **************************    ******************* ******i  DONT K . WASH M l\M  IS THERE A MOVINOPIOTUBB CENSOR?  Is there such a censor; then is he in active  work? Has his commission taken effect. If he  be appointed and his commission be in force,  where is he? There are certain things such a  person should attend to. He should protect the  public from immorality, from public national insult and religious impertinence. In case he fail  in his duties he should move out and let another  have the office and do the work. This will do  for the present. But it should be understood that  any government paid official ahould have only OM  master, viz.. the government as representing the  whole people, and not a small part thereof.  USE A  "Tuiir mm mm  This appliance is operated by connection ������  with an ordinary household socket >,j \  It save* all the bard work of wash day. .*��������� it. J \  does, in a perfect manner, the washing -w-4, .< L  wringing.  The cost of operation is only a few centa '-.',  per hour.  _*e this machine demonstrated at onr Salesroom* an* '-  make enquiry concerning terms for payment.  8. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and  Hastings St*.  Phone  Seymour sooo  n38 OranviMe St,," .��������� _,,'.  Near Davie St. . ., I .���������  *** l* 1********4***4**4+***    *��������������� .M'Mi-Mi In? i| MirMi-M M M I" ������������' ������  YOUNG BOY KILLED  BY LACRO88E BALL  'South Vancouver���������Struck on the  head by a lacrosse ball, Harry Wool-  ley, aged tl yeara, died a few minutes  later on a field at the corner of Victo  ria Drive and Wilson Road abort C  o'clock Tuesday evening. He waa the  only son of Air. and Mrs. Harry Woof-  ley of Forty-eighth avenue and Com*  mercial street. The father Is em ployed  at ihe B. C. Sugar Refinery. ���������  GRANDVIEW RATEPAYERS' ASSOCIATION  Vancouver, B. C, June 2, 1913.  The regular monthly meeting of the  Association will be held in the Grand-  view School, cor. of Commercial Drive  and First Avenue, on Thursday evening, June 5, 1913, at 8 o'clock.  CHAS. E. SMITH, Sec.-Treaa.  A recent arrival in our midst is Dr.  J. Ellis Griffith and family, of London,  England. Dr. Griffith has taken up his  residence at 1364 12th Ave. E. and has  commenced practicing his profession  of medicine in the district. Mrs. Girf-  fith is the possessor of a sweet soprano  voice and will no doubt be heard at  one of the Grandview churches soon.  The doctor also is an excellent vocalist.  Ready Made Clothing Sale  The big sale, of men's and boys'  wearing apparel at the "Red Arrow''  Clothing House, 125-7 Hastings St.  West, is attracting unusual attention,  because of the quality of the goods, the  freedom of the sale from those shams  that too often characterize special  sales, and the well established reputation of J. N. Harvey for fair dealing.  The money market is low, hence this  cut price sale. The goods are there  open for inspection, the prices are exceptionally low, and the crowds are  there buying. Don't forget the name  and place. J. N. Harvey, Ltd., 125-7  Hastings, West. See their ad on page  8 of this issue.  UNION MADE  BACHELOR  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes thtm.  Vancouver Cut-Rate Fruit and Candy Company  J. N. Ellis, Manager 2452 Main Street. Cor. Broadway  with every Cone or dish of Ice Cream we give you a  large MARASCHINO CHERRY. This is something new.   Have you tried it?  If not, get the habit.  All Fruits in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fruits and Tobaccos on tbe hill  For your next order of Ice Cream or Ice  Cream Bricks  Phone Fair. 638  Free Delivery to any part of City y&'  ���������-1-  \ 9  "TUB WESTERN CALL  Friday June 6,1918  eti.  filfl I ff IO-.H1 K.MW.WH M 11.11 I .���������HH������< 1H1111! 19**1  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  ���������������  *���������  ��������� *  ������ - -*���������  --���������--���������������   ������ ���������______..__���������___..#������������������__.__  4*9 *^**i**^r^rw^^r^^^w~  l***K~  hit  and   bright  |Bd tt-tfWf  r aV>m������thiai co.d, hard  between tha  right hand,  tor perspeotlra  at. tht fsaal  earn*, her master stroaa:  satisfies, Oh* daaw a  object from tha bosom of  . fowa, gaaad on it, lookad aeroaa  'Hfcira as If measurlnf tha distance,   ._.   bar arm.  ���������ffaa jMzt moifteut flaahed ber,intan*  tfcro^ hJt trjUp.  Tbers waa no  .bar space for thought or action;  bad waited too long, and machani-  _  ha rasorted to tba onljr jaeaas  faaoape ha had at hand.   A partlnf  i* llpa, a slight morament ln his  it, an Invisible contraction of tha  Bd a valca���������*a  oommandlng  , replete with stWQ authority  front   ths   darkness   behind  and braatha*   lis  Tlbfattng   _.ness OTer her shoulder:   "Wo-  aUU-t   What are you doing here?"  )   She started, dropped ber arm, and  '���������turned to��������� confront the intruder wbo  JhM surprised her.    It   was   Hare's  opportunity, and ha took lt. He sprang  (from the couch, wrenched the.pistol  . (from her, and stood quivering, looking  jtown with Blckenihg pain at the beau-  Jtfful upturned wondering face.  '!   "Rowena!" ha P*nted.   "Rowena!"  ���������   She stared at him in childish amaie-  kaeot.  ,   "What is it?" she asked innocently.  {"Ob, I know.    I capta here in my  paWUiy "prcrc, _jutr tMRUniiy, *o*  wartejseTca o'clock bra began te feel  wtm ba possessed aa appatlte. and  tbootht ha should raits*  a  modest  , meal, perhaps a boiled egg and a cup  lof tea.  Tbe morning bad been moggy, bnt  pi-eaauuflaly a obange ted taken plaee  during hie day of valtt&t^ry laearcera-  tlon. Hsulng dli-ecTiy tnbm tbe warm-  en. building and atmosphere of erudite  absorption into tbe street, the wind  ftirack him aa piercingly cold. He but-  tostd bis coat across his chest, rolled  up bit oollar, and lookad with surprise  at the bi-ightnetf of the start, at the  clear white aefeect of the Wpds and  bfsad deOot and^ordered tie oovatad  repast. In hour later, having furnished himself with the neceeeary items of  news, cut the top from tba new-laid  egg,-and swallows* .a; mouthful of tine  tottered roll, he roes, remembered the  likelihood of letters by the evening  post, and sauntered off In tbe direction of home.  Passing a flower-sbop the faint fragrance from a bowl of pale rosebuds  came to his nostrils, bringing with it  the memory of the old If anor parlor,  a dull, inscrutable pain. He looked at  the window, finally entered, and purchased a delicate autumn rose, paid a  {sleep; I startled you; I em sorry, so   ���������hilling for it, and fastened the frail  TfcOrry!" bloom in his button-hole.   It was well  '"You    came     here    awake���������wide j 6jn the way towards ten   when    he  ���������awake.   You came here to deliberate-   reached the "Pendennis," and hung up  ���������&, wantonly, foully murder met" his hat and coat in the hall.   He en*  !T ������������������Murder you?   What, you. Austin;   tared the coffee-room in a   lagging,  you^wjiQm I ������m iolag to tearry?"        | spiritless way with a curious indefin-  'Site  shet  a  glance   of   venomed  v'Jb^trod at him before she allowed her  : -jjjtfonoua eyes to fill with great swim-  7'. inlng.'tears. .  l^lfArry you!    Good heavens, Row-  it.Do you think I "would  marry  ���������now*.   It I had not possessed that  able sensation, scarcely pain, at his  heart, to find a telegram on the chimney-piece, sticking out trom behind  tbe clock, and addressed to himself.  Ah!    Felix had not been  able  to  write, but he had wired; lt was some-  __.....__  thing better than absolutely nothing  providential gift I should at this   at all, wben his heart waa starving for  lent be lying on that couch dead! i neWs.   He tore open the envelope, a  leiave me; don't ever let me see   imne ot reilef lighting bis wsary face,  Vii^.taoe again!" | and read:���������"Fell* worse; dying. Come  She ..turned and. fled.   He followed   at once.���������Agnes."  fe'mE*lmf������!2S^a& "SS!    He broke out Into a cold sweat from  S*-ZSi$* !!^***L5S*������La**\  ������������������4_to foot, and the pink missive flut  *tood staring round the room, daaed by   ������^7 *T������ ^..nd *"���������-T.*h������������"_iIL  ^STwoman's heartless treachery.   A : _2^ *L?^"������^*_S_2_������ i������  W.W&9M*' **-��������� ***������ Witches, set a light j out't^tlThanda" and' "r_^Md\iV way  '^'^i^SSaiT*^^ a^wdttdl^an^tba cbSi  X yJ^,$&***' S*.& llW?������i������\ Wn*   his   route to the bell.   He  ���������XA  ���������m-  ef detatt.   A loUet was missing  i the wespoa she hsd placed lb  beads, extracted to convey   tbt  ffmutftlon ������n4 gesurance of suicide,  ���������lid tha shot���������bad  she  succeeded���������  iMpd burled 1������ him, would have fitted  ������rftt> esactltude the vacant chamber of  ada' pistol in hid dead hand.   He sbud-  -|ered al the woman's evil cunning, at  her reokless courage.    He   thanked  - heaven: bit told ��������� himself it  waa  a  tabrcy. a Messing, be hsd not married  ytmfcwamm*; add.yet, oh, the beauty,  JJW. Wgelfc loveliness,  the  Satanic  'teaesjlliigrieee tbit masked the cruel  llpMl!   Fleming was right and he was  --ajriimg.   He had attempted an impoasi-  iwity; he bad strained to  reach   at  'iilnf* too high for him, and had all  itallbst bis life in the supreme, gif an-  ifNflfert.   H- burled hit hesd In the  y*mt9 oaahlona. and lay hour after hour  Mt***������ut movement until #e November  .^rwa'cgme through the hotel window  79*4 grudgingly lighted the room.  . vW*s%*Hig a pretence of breakfast in  4ffce *nr>f|_e-room merely for the sake  . ajf-gfpearances, be afterwards ascend-  Ste Ills chamber floor and knocked  the famiiUr door.  A reverberation  ���������ague fam the emptiness within, and.  HeeHaUnBir turning  tbt  handle,  be  walked la aud looked around the de-  : garted) apartments-  Rowena wag gone  .and everything appertaining to her���������  afct. even a glove; oot a vegtige���������only  ��������� aweet, faint perfume remained.   He  facked   hie   portmanteau   hurriedly,  eju-ried it downstairs himself, and settled the four days' bill.  Pasting ao  Idle hansom on the tttbd. be pitched  ' Hie luggege on to the roof, Jamaed te.  ���������nd giving  his   deelred  destination  through the trap doer, be went soberly  igck to bis old lodgings in a turning  , off ltussel Suuaje^ ..  CHAPTER XXVI.  The Ktag of Terrors  Vaul rose late on the morning fol*  lowing "La Toaca."   His feelings had  frees ruthlessly harrowed, and aa an  -ifcneviteble   sequence. In his state of  ������ervouB debility, an indifferent night's  rest had supervened.   He was the last  -visitor to put In an appearance at the  Pendenn'e breakfast-table, and, consequently, found the coffee   somewhat  lukewarm, the viands unpalatable, and  the rcom deserted.  There were no letters,    no   telegrams,   no   dispatches  whatever from  Weyberne,   and   this  ���������circumstance alone was sufficient to  'make him feel tired, utterly good ter  toothing,   and   hopelessly    depressed,  jnivldeutly. with all due deference to  jpr. Hunter's professional opinion, tbe  ���������evening's dissipation had not agreed  with him nearly so well aa the musty,  '-flry-as-duat books at the museum.  (   Assuring himself, ln his   wave   of  -pessimism, that tbls, indeed, was the  lease,  and having nothing more  particular or Important to engage and distract    him,    he   lighted   a   cigarette, j  (mounted an omnibus, and awhile later  'descended and alighted opposite  tbe  jBrltlsh Museum.   The day's study and  (research  waa more conducive to enjoyment, more suited to his natural  Itrend and taste than theatre-going or  Jany other form ot amusement could  lining  touched It, and the strength having  gone from bis legs, he sank ob to a  chair by the table, and stretched his  arms across it with a low, scarcely  human, cry.  "Yes. sir; do you want anything;  sir?" ��������� ��������� '������������������'.;  There was no answer. However,  Johnson instantly arriving at the conclusion tbst Paul's attitude waa prelusive of disaster, came around and  stood in front of his chair. ^Faul raised  bit chalk-white face with .i(he,'grey  hue around his mouth and trleld to  articulate.    : X-. y'X--.  "Good heavens, air! Are you Ul?"  He saw the telegraph fom oil the  floor, and selsing< the carafe from the  table, poured out a glass of water, and  held lt to his.  Paul moistened his stiff lips.  "It is bad news," he said, pointing  to a "Bradshaw" on the sideboard.  "Look me out a train tor East Weyberne; I���������I can't see."  'There's one at 10,46���������the mail."  "Can 1 catch it?"  "It you start now, this instant  Shall I whistle a cab?"  He nodded and picked up the fatal  message.  "When did this come?" be esked-  "An hour after you went out, sir."**  He groaned.  Ob, the incalculable precioutnetf of  the hours be had wasted! The teet-  timable 4P*gc������ of the day that wag  deed!  He heard tbe cab rattle up to tha  entrance, and went into tht ball. Tba  waiter banded him hit hat. helped htm  oh with his coat, and held 'open the  egb door.  "four bag, air?  Will you leave your j  portmanteau here?" !  "Yes. I daresay I shall cease baok;  I don't know; It doesn't matter.''  Nothing mattered, not even tho  whole creation. Nothing waa ever  likely to matter, or affect blm again.  He stepped into the vehicle, pat half  g sovereign Into the man's nasi tnd  said, "Make him understand���������I moat  get tbla train."  ; MYou must make sure of tbla laat  train, sixty-five,". Johnson said, look-  lag up at the cabman. "You must land  the gentleman in time, you know, even  It your old gee-gee gives up the ghost  afterwards; lt*s���������" hs lowered Mt  voice���������"it's a matter of life and deojh,  sixty-five!"  Paul was scarcely conscious of the  run to King's Cross, but the sudden  {Stoppage at the station, and the need  for action, quick nimble action, roused  him. He ��������� took his ticket, entered a  jtlrst-class carriage of the waiting  train and let down the window. There  was hardly a soul about, he fancied be  must be the only or thereabouts the  only passenger. Mewed up and pant*  Ing for air, he paced the narrow limits  , of the compartment until the train was  I in motion, then threw himself down  on the cushions and stared out at tbe  moon-lit night.  This, then,  was the black, damnable "something" that had dogged him  icontlnuously  and  cast  its    prophetic  ahadow across hiB path.   It had come  when < be was least prepared  for lt,  and Felix was dying���������perhaps dead;  no. not dead, not yet; he (Paul) had  sinned, but there waa mercy as well  as iuittee,   and   kind 'mercy   would  fvert ^hat blow. ;,,     .  : He leaned from tbt window and  drank fgvertsaly of the keen night  ���������M*..;,/'  '''y. . "Y   Y A    A       X  PeHz dying! That strong man-  that.dear man���������that heart so full of  fire, so full of kind, unselfish thought  ���������the only soul b* car*d for in ^ g^  wide world! Could such a monstrous  thing be? .  "God/* he exclaimed, in a sudden  treaty, "if this le your especial pun*  iahment for my especial sin, I cauiybt  hear,It; I will not hear it Yon are  kilting me���������my heart is breeklnjr-  you lire paralysing It���������ob. God***-4Jft  your hand!"  He writhed ln an agony of intolerable petn. lifted hla wild wonderful  eras to the stars and prayerfully  ol-pped hit hands.  , "Ood." he breathed; "Ood���������Ood���������  you.cannot mean lt; you cannot mean  to take him. You don't know what  you are about to: take. Him? Tie I;  not Felix. If you don't know that, you  ace not a Ood at all* Here I ,ea_; 1  am the culprit. Do What you like with  me. Kill me���������torture ma���������burn ma���������  Hay me, but leave Felix alone. Xm  you hear?" he shouted, at the train  thundered along between the low-  lying meadows, bathed in the clarified  light; "leave him alone, I tell yon;  lea+e him alone!"  7 He clang to the window, rocked by  the motion of the train, panting In  quick spasmodic gasps, a slight froth  oa, bis lips.  "Christ," he implored, his eyes fixed  on the dark blue vault of the heavens,  '���������you will pity me? I cannot bear the  suspense. Christ, ls that dear heart  still? Did he die to-day? You won't  answer me. I have separated, severed,  annihilated myself by sin. But we  nave all slnnod, and yet when Lasar*  us died, you wept and comforted  them; why not comfort me? I need  it more than they. Have I sinned peat  all redemption? Christ, listen; let  me make a. covenant: with you., Restore Felix; give him his life; leave  'him bere on this earth; let bim  breathe; let him be wanned by the  same sun, see the same moon and  stars. I don't ask for his love���������only  his life; his dear, precious life. As  for me, in return for the almighty  precious* boon, take my talent, my intellect, my learning; all the hope ol  what I dreamed I might become; a!)  happiness and love. Blight my life  with this everlasting curse; but leave  Felix.   Ob, save Felix!"  He paused, his grievous young face  turned to the unintelligible immensity  above him, and lo! a star, brighter and  farther removed from the rest, twinkled, gently scintillated and smiled  down On him. It understood; it waij  sorry. Sorry for the aln, the pain, and  the misery he had brought Into hit  life, if so, lt was Felix. Only Fell,  understood; only Felix would care ot  be sorry. This was the answer. Felix bad gone; be was there.  "Felix," he said, gaslng fixedly at  the star, "if you are there I am coming, too. You know everything now,  darling; you know I love you; you  know I cannot stay here; you know  that you have taken my heart, my  soul, the light from my life; and now  take me. Felix, come down," be  stretched out bis arms with ineffable  yearning. "Draw me up, Felix." he  sobbed; "draw me up to.you!"*  'Was there a voice? 7 He looked  around and listened* The Itr of the  trtln, the low hoot of an: owl, the  sough of the wind In the pines were  tbe Only night sounds.  "Why did you aend we away. Felix?"  ne whispered.   "Why. oh. why, did I  I?. J knew she would hurt you; t  new I should lots you.   And I em  a child  without you.    There la no  brtin, no power.; no nerve, no stay!"  Tbere came bubbling up from hit  throat peals of melodious, laughter,  such at be had never laughed before,  nor likely to laugh again.   He was  ���������till smiling ami muttering wben the  trtln ambled into JEttt Weyberne Ste  tion*   Pointer ogngbt sight ot bim,  and stepped forward to open the carriage door.  "Unusual time tor you to neture,  sir," Pointer said, pleasantly.  The man's familiar face, hit eetra,  sensible, commonplace apeech, bad t  wonderful effect on Paul. He had  borne his trouble alone; been alone  to long, so many days, that the kindly  smile, tbe friendly greeting, brought  a dreadful obstruction in his throat, a  spring ot water- to bis eyes. The spontaneous welling of of those precious  tears relieved the tension of hie brain;  hie eyes lost tbelr fierce look; he was  sobered, calmer, more rational,, more  self possessed..  "Any news. Pointer?" be asked, his  lips twitching; "anyone ill or���������dead?"  ������������������Not that I know of," be said, smiling cheerfully;   "the  squire  had  an  accident a few days ago. aa I think  you know, and he'e on the sick list  Still.   Did you expect Birch to meet  you. elr?"  "No; I am walking..   Good-night.-  "Good-night, sir; you'll have a splendid tramp���������the road* are as hard at  Iron."  In town there had been a fall In the  temperttaes during the day. with a  .suspicion of frost In the atmosphere;  but hare, In tbe open country, the air  wee stinging, while the   roads  had  been dried aad bleached by a cutting  east    wind.     Beat   Weyberne   was  asleep.   No one waited up for tbe laat  train.     If ���������paeeengers,    guests,    ot  friends were coming tbey would not be  eo insane ae to- arrive by tbe malt  He walked quickly through the quiet  town and out on to ihe bard, whits  road, and then ran���������ran as for dear  life; ran as lf bounded, hunted, a pack  of howling wolves at his heel*.  . How well he knew the dear familiar  turnpike, and how still and solemn It  lay In the moonlight, wltb the hoar  frost on Its hare, black trees, and ths  dew diamonds   sparkling   on   either  edge . How many times he had walked, cycled, and driven along it witb  Felix; with the dear fellow who was  dying���������dying.   In that plantation yonder Felix had taught him to shoot, and  through that gap in the fence he had  carelessly  crawled  with his  gun  od  the day the bramble caught its trig.  ger and the squire's best pointer wai  killed.   It was along this broad, even  road that Felix had taught   him   tc  drive; taught him to love him; taught  (Continued on Page 7)  LAN0 NQTiCES  .!-*>..v -V.--V-*-.*���������_'.���������* _-.v. ji.-ft --jc***.��������� :>'*v-w-j-s-  wavoovts* JtAaa atavaxcr  -Metric. *tt peaet aaage ���������  TAKB  notice   that   George   Hunt  of  Vancouver,   B.   C.   occupation   Janltqr,  intends to apply tor permission to purchase tha following described lands.  Commencing at a poet planted at the  north end of Tsuniah Lake and about  40 chains west of Robert B. Ellis's initial poat, thence west 40 chains, thence  south ISO chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence back to place of conatnenceiueht,  containing 640 acres more'or less.  &a.d  Tsuniah   Lake being eaat  of and near  Chilco take in the 2nd Range. ���������  GEOROE  HUNT,  Per. t-'r*nk R/Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, ltl_.  ���������amoovt a* x_ur������ ������st������mio*  Mst-let of Oeeet, Baage t  TAKB notice that Jtobert B. Bills, of  Vancouver,    B.   C, 'occupation   agent,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  head of Tsuniah Lake on the east shore,  thence meandering along the shore south  80 chatns. thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chalna, thence back to place of  comemncement. containing t4t acres  more or less. Said Tsunlah Lake being  east of and near Chllco Lake in the 2nd  Range.  ROBERT B. ELLIS,  Per _*if>nk R. Anuers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1S12.  WJJTOOVTSB BABB OttnUOT  sistxtot ef ooaat, Baage a  TAKE notice that Thomas Mathews,  of Vancouver. B. C, occupation agent,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  north-east end of Tsuniah Lake and ad-  Joining R. B. Ellis's Initial poat Thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence back to  place of commencement, containing 640  acres more or leas. Said Tsuniah Lake  being east of and near Chilco Lake in  the 2nd Range.  THOMAS MATHEWS,  Per I rank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  YAVCOWBB BABS BtRUOt  District of Coast, Baage a  TAKE notice that George C. Hinton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation electrician,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing af a post planted at the  North end of Tsunlah Lake, thence north  160 chain!*, thence east 40 chains, thence  south 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less. Said Tsuniah Lake being  east of and near Chilco Lake in the 2nd  Bange.  GEORGE C. HINTON,  Per Frank R. Anger... Agent.  Date, 23rd December, 1912.  TA.fCOt.TBB __AB_> ������__*BXO*  Blstrlet of Coast, Baage a  TAKE  notice that W. A. Wright, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation t)a*.k clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following, described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  east   shore   of  Tsunlah   Lake   and   one  mile south of George C. Hlnton's initial  post. then-*e meandering along the Lake  shore  south   80  chains,   thence  east  80  chains,  thence north   80  chains,  thence  back   to   place  of  commencement,   con*  taining   640   acres   more   or  less,   said  Tsuniah  Lake  being  East  of and near  Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  W.   A.  WRIGHT.  Per Prank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  TAWCOVTBB *ABB BBtTBICT  ��������� District of Coast, Bangs t  TAKE notice that Eugene Cleveland  of Collingwood East. B. C, ocupatlon  agent, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands.  -Commencing at a post planted near  Tsuniah Lake one mile south of. W. A.  Wright's initial post and about one hundred and fifty paces from the Lake shore  and two miles front the heed. of the  Lake, thence South 80 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thenee north 80 chain*-,  thence baok to place, of comemncement.  containing' 320 acres- more or less, said  Tsuniah Lake being east of and near  Chilco Lake, in the Snd Range.  EUGENE CLEVELAND,  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December. 1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BttTBICT  ? Blstrlet of Coast, Bangs t  '" TAKK notice thot H. McDowell of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation merchant,  fntenets to apply foi- permission to purchase the following 'described lands:  Commencing at a post planted three  miles north pf 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 lens, said Tsuniah Lake being eaat of  and near Chilco Lake in the 2nd Range.  r. Mcdowell.  Per Frank R. Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December, 1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BltTBICT  Otetxtet of Coast, Benge t  x TAKE notice that Wallace Law. of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation salesman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase  the  following described la*d .:  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chllco RJver near the  .function of the Sheep Creek and 100  yards smith of the trail to Chlleo Lake:  thence south 80 chains, thence ww������t 80  chains, tumice north 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 6.0 acres more or less.  WALLACE LAW.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date,   .������th December, 1912.  TABCOVTBB BAWD BBrVBHrS  District of Coast, Baage 8  TAKK notice that William Worden of  Vancouver, B. C.,-occupation hotelman  intends- to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands-  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River two  miles from Chilco Lake and. one mile  from Charles Over's Initial post; thence  meandering down tiie river 80 ��������� chains.  thence went 80 ehnins. thence south 80  chains, thence back to place Of com-  menceirsnt. containing^ 640 acres more  or less.  WILLIAM "WORDEX.  Per Jean Eug������ne Angers, Agent.  . Date, 28 th December, 1912.  TABCOVTBB  ������������������ : aiamet-ot qsert, B-ttgi^g  TAKE  notice  that Alex.  Fletcher of  Vancouver.  B.  C.  ocupatlon carpenter,  intends to apply for ^permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  weat shore  of  the Chllco  River  three  miles below  its source one mile down  from   William   Worden's  .initial   post,  thence  meandering  down   nit  river  80  chalna,   thence  west   80  chains,   thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement,    containing   640   acres  more or less.  ALEX. FLETCHER,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  TABOOVTSB BABB B_g*BXCT  Bletrtel ot Oeeet, Baage t  TAKE notice that Alex. -facMlllan of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk,  Intends to apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted st the  head of a Bay on the West side of Chllco Lake about thirty miles from the discharge of the Lake, thence west 160  chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  eaat 160 chains, thence back to place  of commencement, containing 640 acres  more or less.  ALEX MacMILLAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. 18th February, 1913.  ������----������p--^^-___t  TABOOVTBB BABB BXSTBtCT  Btgtrfljet ef Oeast, Baage t  TAKIt notice that Thomas O. Molt of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation contractor,  Intenda to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River at a  point 300 paces south of the junction of  Sheep Creek with the Chilco River and  10 yards east of the trail to Chilco Lake;  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or less.  THOMAS G. HOLT.  ' Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December. 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB BBWBKIT  Btstriet of Coast, Baage a  TAKE  notice  that  A.  M.  Beattie  of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation auctioneer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west ahore of Chilco River, about five  miles down from Chilco Lake and adjoining R. N. Gilmour's Initial post,  thence meandering up the river 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, containing 640 acres,  more or less.  A. M. BEATTIE.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 30th December, 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB DISTBXC*  Bistriot of Coast, Bangs 8  TAKE notice  that R.  N. Gllmour of  Vancouver,    B.   C,    occupation     clerk.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a poat planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River about five  miles down the river from Chilco Lake  and  two  miles  down  from Alex.  Fletcher's, initial   post,   thence  meandering  down the river, thence west 80 chains,  thence   aouth   80   chains,   thence   back  to  place  of  commencement,  containing  640 acres, more or less.  , . R. N. GILMOUR,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 30th December. 1912.  ���������ABOOOTBB BABB DISTBICT  Blsmot of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that T. F. Paterson of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation manufacturer. Intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing, at a post planted,about  one mile north of the head of Tsuniah  Lake, snd one mile north ot Robert B.  Ellis's   Initial   post  *be������ee   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 Chllco Lake.  T. F. PATERSON.  Per Jean-, Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 28th December. 1912".  , TAKE notice that, J. Frlsken of Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase, the following: described lands:���������  .: Commencing at a poat planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point 80 chains west of the north west  corner post of Lot 361, thence meandering along the shore, west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence back to place of commencement.1 containing 640 ��������� acres more  or less, said Choelquolt Lake being  near Chllco Lake.  J: FRISKEN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 31st December, 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB BXSTBXC*  District ������������������ Coast, Bang* 8  TAKE notice that Charles E. Coling of  Vancouver.   B.   C,   occupation    agenu  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a poet planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve No.  1, thence north 80 chains, thence west  80 chains, thence south SO chains, thence  back to place of commencement, containing 640 acrea more or less, said Nemiah  Valley being near Chllco Lake.  CHARLES E. COLING.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, 14th February, 1913.  TABOOVTBB BABB BttSBIC*  Slat-lot of Oeeet,. Baage t  TAKE notice that J. E. Hanrahan of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah   Valley    and   adjoining   the  Bonth-west  corner  post  of  Indian   Reserve No. 1, thence meandering along the  lake shore south 80 chains, thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  back te place of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less, said Nemiah Valley being near Chilco Lake.  J.  E. HANRAHAN,  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date,  14th February,  1913.  TABOOVTBB BABB BIgTBXCT  District of Coast, Baage g  TAKE notice that  Harry Roberts of  Vancouver, B   C,  occupation  hotelman,  intends to apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described landa:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore  of   the  Chilco  River,  at  a  point where it comes out of Chilco Lake,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains,   thence   east   80   chains,   thence  meandering along the west shore ef the  Lake, back to place of comemncement.  containing 640 acres more or less. '  HARRY ROBERTS  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date, C8th Doc;nber. 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB DItTBXCT  District of Coast, Baage t  TAKE notice  that  Charles ���������Over,  of  Vancouver," B. C,  occupation  hotelman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west shore of the Chilco River one mile  down from Its source, one mile north of  Harry Roberts initial post, thence meandering down the river 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or less.  CHARLES OVER.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date. 28th December, 1912.  TABOOVTBB BABB DXSTBXCT,  Blstrlet of Coast, Bangs 8  TAKK notice that R. 6. McSween of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation bank clerk.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake about  80 chains west of J. Frisken's initial  post, thence meandering along the shore  160 chains west, thence south 40 chalna,  thence east 160 chains, and meandering  along the north shore of an unnamed  lake, thence back to place of commencement, containing 6'40 acres more or less,  said Choelquolt Lake being near Chilco  Lake. _  R. G. McSWEEN.  Per Jean. Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 31st December,  1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BXSTBXCT  District of Coast, Baage 8  TAKE notice that Wrs. M. Rogers  Newman, of Point Grey, B. C, occupation housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  . Commencing at a post planted In the  Nemiah Valley and adjoining the northeast corner post of Lot 383, thence north  80 chains, thence west 80. chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement, - containing 640 acres  more or less, the said Nemiah Valley la  ear Chllco Lake.  ,    M. ROGEHS NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  .Date,   16th  February.  1913.    .  TASPOOTBB BABB DttTBXCT  Bistriot of Coast, Bangs t  TAKE notice that T. H. Tracy., ot  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  four  miles  from   the   head  of Tsuniah  Lake and adjoining  H   McDowells   Initial post; thence north 160 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence back - to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less, said  Tsunlah Lake  being  east  of  and   near  Chilco.Lake in theseeqpd range.  T.  H.  -TRACY.  Per Frank R. Angers. Agent.  Date. 28th December. 1912.  TABOOVTSB BABB BXSTBXCT  Diet-riot of Coast, Benge g  TAKE notice that W. H. Swan, of  Vancouver, B. C, ocupatlon bank clerk,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south shore of Choelquolt Lake at a  point adjoining the north-west corner  post of Lot 361. tbence meandering  along the sh >re west 80 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 Chllco Lake.  W. H. SWAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 31st December, 1912.  TABCOVTBB BABB BTSTBZCT  District of Coast, Ssage 8  TAKE notice that A. M. Leitch of  Vancouver, B. C. ocupatlon broker.  Intends to apply for permission to- purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley about 20 yards southeast or James Robertson's pre-emption  post No. 384 and adoining the northwest eorner post of same, thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence back to place of  commencement containing 640 . acres  more or less, said Nemiah Valley being  near Chllco  Lake. :  A; M; LEITCH.  Per'.lean Eugene Angers, Agent.  Date, 14th February,. 1913.  TABOOVTSB BABB BCTTStCT  XHttriet of Coast, Bangs 8  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 pest of J. A. Hanrahan'-*  initial post, thence south 40 chains,  thence east 160 chains, tbence north 40  chains, thenee back to place of. commencement containing 640 acres mo re, or  less, said Nemiah Valley being hear  Chllco Lake.  H.   A.  MATTHEWS.  Date, 17th February, 1913.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent.  TABOOVTBB BABB BXSTBXCT  XKstrlet of Coast, Beags 8  . TAKE notice that Mrs. Margaret New-  man of Vancouver. B. C, occupation  housewife, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted in the  Nemiah Valley two miles nprth of the  northwest corner of Indian .Resei-ve_.No.  I, thence east SO chains, thence nortlf SS  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  meandering along the shore of Chllco  Lake back to place of commencement,  containing 640 acres more or less.  MARGARET NEWMAN.  Per Jean Eugene Angers, Agent  Date 15th February, 1913.  18.-13-16-5-1 3  'fine Sport  tt  You cannot expect satisfactory sport unless your  TAOKIE ia right.  Our stock affords endless choice of the best that  can be had. Our long experiecne enables us to select  just what is best for every local purpose.  TI SO ALLS LIMITED  919'620 Haatlng* Street, Weat  Vancouver. B. 0>  Dr. de Van's Female Pills  A reliable French regulator; never fails. These  pills ars exceedingly powerful ia regnlaticg the  generative portion o! the female system. < Kefus1*  A\ cheap imitations. Dr. de Vaa's are S'*ld at  5 a box, or three for |10. Mailed to any address,  fbe S .obeli Drug Co., St. Cattuulnes, Ont.  Sold at  Campbell's    Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  Central City Mission  233 Abbott Street  will call for second-band clothing,  boots and household articles.  Phone Seymour 3047 '-*.i  Friday, Jwie������ 1918  THE WgSTERN CALL.*'  tk*m yororrVOaa that, was halpral,  wbolesoma, and true���������aad IWlx was-  gona���������cone ilka tha rifle a-tolte  through the wood.  He passed Weyberne Church; paas-  ed tho Larches; and pulled up sharp  at tbo Manor House gate. It waa fae-  toned. Ho fumbled at it Hls-fliifsrs  were useless. He scrambled over It,  ran across tbe frozen grass, aad  stared at the house. There waa lib  light; no sign of life; or movement,  and the moon shone full on the white  drawn blinds. Was he gone? Had he  gone away into that vast silence with*  out a word, a look, a touch, o* his  dsar hand? It could not be; not lf  this was a God-haunted, a Ood-goyern-  ed world; and yet, where waa Agnes?  iWbere was Agnes?  1 Hs stooped and dug up a tew small  pabbles from tba frosen gravel with  jbls nails and throw them up at bar  .window pane. Tha sharp click start-  lad him. He waited and watched,- and  than throw another.  I Ah I tbere was a light In the room;  a shadow on tha blind. She: wan oom*  Ing. Oould ha live till sha came? Ha  want and stood on tha flight of steps  wbioh lad to tha Franoh window. The  light was wavering towards tbe parlor; the would come that way. He  knew the would croas that dim hallow*  ed room and open the long glass doors.  She did exactly what he surmised.  She kept the candle in her hand, pulled aside the curtain, pressed an apprehensive wondering faoe to the pane,  aad looked at him*  "Open the door, Agnes," he whls-  Sired. a hush through his voice. "Oh,  r Heaven's sake, open the door 1"  The bar slipped, the  lock turned,  the door opened, and he stumbled over  the threshold.  She held the candle above her head  and stared at him. He was terrible to  look at; his face white and drawn;  ithe veins in his neck and temples  swollen with running; his thin should*  art heaving; and, above all, the hungry yearn in the blood-shot eyes.  I "Is he alive?" he gasped.  1 "If you mean Felix, of course he's  alive. He's in bed and asleep. He's  getting well fast He posted a letter  to you to-day."  pear Heaven! The cruelty; the  waste of human suffering I He stag-  gated across tbe room into the near-  eat chair, laid his arms on the old  walnut table, hla head on them, aad  bant into a wild, convulsive sobbing.  Agnes set tbe candle down, rushed  across to him, and put her hand over  his mouth.  "Hush!" she said, In a sharp undertone. "Felix is overhead; you must  not do that here. Do you want him to  see what I guessed the afternoon you  refused to go back to town? How  cou|d you be so foolish aa to come���������  and in the night too? Paul���������" she  shook htm��������� "for goodness' sake don't  make tbat dreadful noise, I am aura  Felix will bear and corns down."  He understood the importance of  her request, and struggled desperately  to control the drawn-out, tearing sobs  that seemed to rend and convulse bis  whole frame. Agnes, tn great trepidation; beside herself with ell kinds  of nervous conjectures, fears, aad anticipations, kept her hand over his  mouth, and muffled his bead In tbe  folds of ber dressing-gown until the  worst of tbe freshet waa staunched,  and the sobbing became less, almost  subdued.  "One minute, Agnes," bt stammered, deprecatingly. "snd 1���������I'll master it; you don't know wbat I've suffered. I did not get it till late tbis  evening.'" he whispered, handing ber  the telegram.  She did not know; she never would.  Only bis Maker knew; only tbe Eye  that never slumbers nor sleeps had  seen. She read the message and knelt  down beside him, drawing his bead to  her shoulder.  "I didn't send it; I didn't send It,  dear.  It's a diabolical, cruel hoax!"  "Agnes! Agnes! It's nearly killed  me!"  She sprang to ber feet, pushed htm  baok in his chair, sat on his knee, and  held up his face so tbat his eyes met  ���������������*������������������������ _  "faul." she said, cbeeerfully, witb a  dssh of practicalness, "if I bed not  Stan it my own self, I would never  hate believed that you, mind, yoa,  With your , dead-piece, your ambition,  four furious erase, would run amuck  as you have done; would ever be so  inconsistent, so idiotic as to set your  affections on Felix. Wbat on earth  possessed you to do It?"  "I don't know," he retdrned meekly.  "I wouldn't bave dose it If I could  have helped it, Agnes; it's no pleasure  to me."  "Pleaaure! Wben I first looked at  you through the window I thought you  were an escaped lunatic. Listen, Paul,  there 1s no time to' waste; you can't  stop here"���������she wiped hie forehead  with ber handkerchief���������"what yoa  have to do now from this moment Is to  get the better ot this absurd attachment Tou must never set eyes on  Felix again until you have lived lt  down."  "How am I to do it?" be asked earnestly.  "Tou must go back by the first  morning train, then you must, resign  your post at the Hall and change your  hotel. Tou have an object ln life,  Paul, and throwing yourself heart and  soul into the whirl and turmoil of Its  attainment. will' bring forgetfulneas.  Use Sir Thomas's influence and work  your way up Into the position you originally intended."  "I can't,* he said pathetically; 1  can't, Agnes; I've lost my nerve."  "Nonsense," she returned, brusquely; "there is nothing the matter with  you beyond being a little run down.  Tou see you have been overdoing it  lately, end had the worry of Judith  and Mra. Wycherly at the same time,  besides working yourself up into this  ridiculous state about Felix. All that  anxiety removed, you will be able to  give your entire mind to shaping your  career. What are you going to do  now?"  "I don't know," he said wearily;  "very likely put a bullet through my  brain. I em tired, Agnes; so fearfully  tired."  "I had no. idea you were such a  poor silly thing," she remarked, giving him a shake. "Not that I think you  will do anything of the kind; I give  you credit for more sense; but I daresay a change, a rest, would do you  good.   Couldn't you manage a short  mimtr  'TU see what I can do." he said,  looking at his watch; "I eaa go hock  to London In' Ave hours' time."  "What will you #o with yourself in  the meantime? It _eems unkind, dear,  bat yoa understand, I can't ask you to  remain here. Felix must not know  you came. If he saw you in this state  he would guess everything."  "I'll go to the Hall. I know James's  window; T daresay I can. waken him.  A chair In the library will be ample  accommodation for the length of  time."  She rose, and he stood up aad put  on his hat. ...  'j "Agnes." he piked, hesitatingly, putting a hand on her shoulder; "what is  your opinion; what Una -do you honestly think Felix would take lf he���������he  guessed���������-you know?"  "Dear, I don't want to hurt your  feelings, but I am sure he would be  horribly disgusted. Tou see," she  went on, without noticing how he  winced, "Felix has such old-fashioned,  antiquated Ideas, especially about women; he would think lt exceedingly  wrong. He is not the kind of man to  overlook such an unseemly thing. He  would consider it depraved and low���������  a degradation. Hs would not receive  you here again."  "Thank you." He put hla arm round  her and kissed ber. "Good-night;  good-bye. Don't quite forget me, Agnes."  "Tou don't think me unkind, Paul,  turning you out like this?"  "No; don't trouble about that," he  ksald sadly. "Tou will write to me.  Agnes? You���������you are the only person In ths world who cares anything  at all about me; don't let see drop out  of your lite."  "Felix cares; he thinks no end of  you. and always will, so long aa you  can hide the truth. Lite down the  love. Paul, and keep bia respect and  Hiring."  "I'll try, Agnes; I'll try. He is well  and safe; that Is all I ask, and I am  thankful; moat thankful, so���������"  "Hush! Oh, my dear, that's Felix's  door; he is earning down lv  .They moved together to the French  window; Agnes opened lt noiselessly;  he stole softly down the steps Into the  moonlight and she fastened it carefully behind him.  I ������-aa*t stay hire in the cold aaswea*  log silly questions.**  **Tou win stay here until you have  told'me. To whom were you speak*  tag. Agnes?"  "How tiresome you are, Felix! It  waa Paul Farley.**  "Farley! What on earth brought  blm down?" ,���������  "He thought you were seriously ill;  be had an idea you were worse."  "What made him think so ? Did you  Infer lt when you wrote that card for  ase?"   ������������������...:. ...  "I? Oracious.no! Mr. Farley Is  ve/y foolish; he has always some  crochet or other in his head."  "I don't agree with you. He has  always struck me as particularly free  from���������**  He walked across to the table,  stooped and .picked up the telegram  Paul bad dropped and forgotten In h's  anguish, and ln the violent reaction  it had sustained. He unfolded It sad  read���������"Felix Worse; dying. Come at  once.���������Agnes."*  The squire's face was a study ia  consternation.  "This brought him!   Where > bef  "Gone," she faltered, beginning to  feel frightened at the steely glint she  saw coming Into his eyes.  "Gone! Gone where?" he^demand-  ed, his face colorless.  "To Weyberne Hall. He said he  could easily awaken James, and I ssid  I thought he had better not stay here,  asU]ere_w-88:no accom-j���������"_   (To be Continued)  CHAPTER XXVII.  Agnes in the Wrong  Agnes stood still with a palpitating  heart and listened. EvtdeaUy she was  mistaken; no further sound Issued  from above or below. The door was  ajar, and Felix, being powerfully,  heavily built, it was next to Impossible  for him to'descend without the old  staircase creaking prodigiously. H  wss a false alarm, and she need not  'have rid herself so unceremoniously of  Paul. However, It was all for tbe  best. HO had to go, and, therefore,  better to go quickly at the last.'  She gased round the parlor. How  cheerless It was In the partial gloom.  Tbe antique furniture bad put on a  menacing aspect the harpsichord bad  a spectral look standing behind where  the shadows lurksd deepest; the portraits ot the dead and gone Flemings  assumed a mournful air, as if tbey regretted the untoward Incident enacted  in full view ot their unprotesting presence Doubtless they, too, had Joyed  and suffered in this self-same room,  and, perchance, looking back across  a "century's mystic absence, tbey  grieved at the sable strands of pain  each tolling weaver mingled and wove  with the bright scarlet; tbe sweet,  harmonious coloring, and the golden  thread than ran through the woof of  life.  Heigh ho! So it was over! She bad  often wondered how It would be. She  bad imagined and anticipated a hundred different dramatic endings, always attended by one huge calamity.  She had never dreamed of this quiet  prosaic end: ths; unbarring of the  French window, Paul stepping softly  out Into the November moon-light, and  the door re-closed upon a long mysterious silence, Instead of soma bor-  ribls. baleful trsgedj*. She drew a  deep breath of relief. He bad If ft  at the right moment, in good odor,  with the bresss of popularity blowing  about him. Everything had gone  smoothly, swimmingly well.  It was true the trio were parted:  the charmed circlet broken; snapped  suddenly with inch bewildering baste  that she scarcely realised wbat tbe  breach meant. But despite the attendant regret, how excellent bow  good a thing lt was to be freed from  ths weight of so much anxiety. That  the climax should have come so soon  was essential, and welcome In more  ways than one, for tbe men were Inseparable during Paul's leisure hours.  They were either driving or shooting,  or tramping ths country toogether, or  arguing and smoking tbelr heads off  in the keeping-room. Under Such circumstances could she have married,  settled ln East Weyberne, and left  those dear, stupid things In undisputed possession of the old Manor  House? Of course not If by any mischance or miscarriage of Paul's weakened nerve* Felix discovered���������. A  slight sound caught her ear. She held  up the candle and looked anxiously  across the room to behold Felix standing overwhelmingly large and substantial in the now wide open doorway.  He had slipped a cloth dressing*  gown over his pyjamas, and he looked  wonderfully handsome, his face  flushed with sleep, his fair hair picturesquely rumpled; the ends of bis  moustache bent upwards.  "What is the matter?" he asked, as  tonlshed.  :    "Nothing," she returned hurriedly;  "I thought I heard a noise."  "I heard a noise; was lt you?"  "Yes." she said, relieved; "I kicked  over a stool."  "I heard voices as well, Agnes. To  whom were you speaking?"  "Felix, you were dreaming. To  whom should I be talking ln the middle of the night?"  "That ls what I want to knew. To  whom were you speaking?"  "To no one; It's your Imagination.  AMATEUR  LACR088E  8CHEDULE.  Six intermediate and five Junior  teams will compete in Vancouver Lacrosse Association series this season:  Palrview, Grandview, Olympics and  Eburne have teams entered ln both  divisions.  The schedules are as follows:  Intermediate.  June 6���������Olympics vs Fairview, High  School.  June 9���������V.A.C. vs. Eburne, Eburne.  June 11���������Grandview vs. Olympics,  Cambie street.  June 13���������Grandview vs. East End,  Powell street.  Junior.  . June 6 ��������� Olympics   vs.    Eburne,  Bridge street.  June 9���������-Grandview . vs. Indians,  Powell street. '  June 11���������-Fairview vs. Eburne, Powell street.  POET  LAURtATE DEAO.  s.  8. P. C. A. REPORT.  Tbe semi-annual meeting of tbe  Vancouver branch of the S. P. C. A.  was held at the Dominion, Hall on  Wednesday night last. In tbe absence  of the president, Mr. Frank Sweat-  man, the chair was occupied by Mr.  J. W. Campion, vice-president. Tbe  reports of the secretary, Major P. G.  Tofft, on the work done by the society  during the past six months, aB well  as a financial statement, were read  and adopted; the report showed that  613 cases of alleged' cruelty were Investigated since November 1, 1912.  Seventy prosecutions were instituted  with the result of sixty-three convictions being obtained and the total  amount of fines ot 1748.50 being imposed. Four cases were dismissed and  three cases were withdrawn on satisfactory proof that the complaints were  remedied at once. Two hundred and  seventy-nine cautions were issued and  In 123 cases veterinary treatments  were ordered. In 141 cases no evidence of wilful cruelty was obtainable.  Fifty-four animals were destroyed,  viz., forty-eight horses, one cow, three  dogs and one rat.  f  FRASER  RIVER CLAIMS VICTIMS.  Fort George, May 31.���������The swollen  waters of the Upper Fraser have  claimed four additional deaths by  drowning. A raft with eight men and  one woman, belonging to j/Skelhow,  a sub-contractor of the Grand Trunk  construction, struck a log jam ten  miles up the Fraaer from this place,  and sank. The steersman of the raft  and Skelhow's wife were both drowned. The other members of the party  succeeded in reaching the shore in an  exhausted condition.  Messrs. Fred Lucas and Otto Chamberlain, pre-emptors, employed by  Green Bros. & Burden, in a survey  party, were both drowned while attempting to navigate the Fraser in a  canoe from Willow River to this place.  The Upp^r Fraser has risen ten feet  and its rushing waters can be likened  only to Niagara. It is expected that  the next two weeks will see a considerable diminution in the height of  the water.  CANNON   IN   HIS  STOMACH.  Coleman O'Shaughnessy Swollowed it  to Celebrate Memorial Day.  Chicago.���������Physicians removed a toy  cannon Sunday from the stomach of  Coleman O'Shaughnessy, three years  old, who swallowed it while celebrating Memorial Day. Coleman laughed  while shown the toy. Its wheels were  bent, but otherwise it was in good condition. The cannon was one and a  half inches long.  Sunday closing laws do not make  much difference in Grandview as some  stores made and sold ice cream last  Sunday.  London���������Alfred Austin, British poet  laureate since 1896, died Monday  morning at his home at Asbford, Kept,  after an illness of several weeks.  Alfred Austin was born at Heading-  ly, Leeds, in 1835, the second son of  Joseph Austin, merchant and justice  of the peace for Leeds. He waa educated at Stonyhurat College, Lancashire, and graduated at London University in 1853. Four years later he  was called to tbe bar, but the call  was not strong enough. After attending the York assizes and West JUding  Sessions for three years he went in  for literature and foreign travel.  A War Correspondent.  In 1865 Hester Horaan-Muloch became his wife. For four years Herefordshire waa his borne, after which  he removed to Swinford, Old Manor,  Ashford, Kent.  He published his first poem anonymously at the age of 18. He was a  newspaper correspondent in Rome for  many years, and be followed the operations of the Franco-Prussian war in  1870-71, at the headquarters of the  Prussian King*.  '-In 1896 he was 'chosen laureate in'  succession to Tennyson.  His Writings.  His first book of poems waa published in 1854, and was called "Randolph, a Tale of Polish Grief." Among  numerous-other Works stand "Alfred'  the great," "Tbe Conversion of Winc*  kelmann," (1897); "Flodden Field," a  tragedy, produced at His Majesty's  (1903), while his prose work, "The  Garden That I Love," was followed at  intervals by similar volumes of distinguished prose, springing from his  recreations, gardening and fishing.  In December, 1899, he wrote a war  poem, "To Arms," and in May, 1900,  one on the' relief ot Mafeklng.  WA8HOUT8 IN CROW'S NEST.  High Water in Rockies���������Waldo Bridge  on Kootenay Central Gone.  Winnipeg.���������Serious washouts due to  high water are reported along the  Crow's Nest Pass Branch of the Canadian Pacific Railway in* tbe Rocky  Mountains.  The Waldo bridge on the Kootenay  Central road baa been washed out and  the track has been carried away at  many points. AU tbe lumber mills  along the line have been forced to  cease operations.  Just what's the matter with  her. Even the doctors seett pus-  sled, and tbey ajre not doing her  any good.  How often we hear statements  like the above. Are you in auch  a condition If ao, you should  consult a Chiropractor. Have  you friend or relation who ia in  such a state? If so, you should  tell him to see a Chiropractor.  A Chiropractor knoWs that all  disease Is. inco-ordlnation be*  tween tbe various parts of tbe  body���������lack of harmony between  the brain and the tissue calls:  This Is caused by pressure of  nerves. The Chiropractor by a  skilful movement of his hands oa  tbe spine of the sick person re*  moves the pressure. The nerves  which have been dormant by reason of tbe pressure again become  active, and Nature by this means  effects a cure.  The Chiropractor never claims;  to cure, All he does is to remove the pressure and thus open  the door for Nature to do ber  wonderful work. -  ,' The Chiropractor never worries himself or the patient by  seeking" to give a name to the  trouble. The trouble is simply  an effect for which there must  be a cause. "Every effect1 baa a  cause." 8o the Chiropractor  finds the cause,, removes lt, and  then In the ordinary coarse of  things the effect should cease.  There ls a magaslne published  ln Toronto, named "Tbe Canadian Chiropractor." If you  would like a copy, ask for one  at the addres below. It is free  for the asking, aad will tell you  things worth knowing.  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main Bt)  CHBee Hoars: 1:80 tn 8.  Vrao.  Consnltation  * .  MR9.YOUN9  On Business Adaptatton, IfesJtfe aad  ���������-.  ��������� ��������� Hippinaat  806 Granville Street, Oowar Robssn  Hoars: 10 a. m. to ������ p. a  A DETECTIVES ADVICE  ''���������stt-4  %t*-rOam9tlSjL.. W������  % >sss������ete������f 9A9*  J  Clectric KBsfoMf for lilts  vim ���������*-. iHd^fmmtMi^JMi  asanas > s-ieriai st esse. ..-������������������. Masae*  9mBg2*l  SaM at  Campbell's   Drug   Store-  Cor. Hastings and GranriUe 8ta_  Vancouver, B.O.    "  MmeaaaaWBeBmmmKmzataBewaBmBttssBaBa*  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 OraavUle Stratl  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  AOf."  TAKE NOTICE tbat BAT80N FISHERIES,  LIMITED,  -        -  the Registrar of  after one-month   lleatloo ot this notice for   liberty   tf  is ins. uathui. r-iaa-  sp, .Intend to apply  te  Joint Btock Companies^  from date of flrat poa*  change the name of_the tuUd X^ompaajr  REDONDA    CANNING    A    OCH-P  STORAGE COMPANY. WMITEP.  to  DATEP at VANCOUVER, 9- C., tbla  2Srd Day of April, IMS. ������������������    ���������  THOMA8 F* I**r_l-ET.  Secretary.  Try a "CAW*." ad*  Now the Camping Season is on, be sure to see us before you  buy your Camp Supplies.   Our prices are low and stock large.  Tents  Camp Gbairs  Enamelware  Stretchers  Picnic Plates  Flags, Etc., Etc.  Hardware Specials this  Solid Copper Tea  Kettles; all sixes,  $1.35.  25c.  Furniture Veneer,  20c.  25c.  Silver Polish,  20c.  Picnic Plates,  5c. per dos.  20%  Discount   off   all  Lawn Mowers.  35c.  Window  Screens,  25c each  $1.50  Enamel Tea  Kettles.  95c.  15c.  Shoe Polish  2 for 15c.  Pure Beady Mixed  Paints,  $2.35 Gallon  $5.00  Electric Iron, 10-  Year Guarantee,  $3.85  60c.  Floor Wax,  25c. Tin  $1.50  Fancy Colored  Tea Pots,  $1.00  Heavy Chin*  Cups and Saucers,  3 for 25c  15c  Stove Polish,  10c.  $1.25  Garden Shears,  All sixes,  90c. per pair.  Heavy China  Plates,  5c. each.  $1.25  White Enamel  . Pitchers,  75c.  Law Sprinklers,  Watering Cans,  Hose Reels,  Garden Hoae,  Screen Doors,  at lowest prices.  $1.50  White Enamel  Pails,  90c.  Furniture Veneer,  40c.  THE HONIO STORES, LTD.  HARDWARE AND  CROCKERY EMPORIUM  56-55-60 Hastings East Phone Sey. 3474 itimr  e  THE WESTERN CALL.'  Henlg'e Stores-Hastings Public Mkt.  ���������Specials for Saturday  Small Salmon,whole fish .. 15c lb.  ���������Chieken Halibut, " " .. 7c lb.  Small Cod, "   "   .. 7c lb.  Skinned Skate, 3 for 25c  Fresh Herring, ....... 5 for 25c  Fish Direct from the sea.  nestings Public Market-Fish Dept.  P. DENNET  Finnan Haddie,... ..2 lbs. for 26c  Bloaters   3 for 25c  Kippers,  10c per lb.  Smoked Halibut, 15c per lb.  Kippered Salmon 16c per lb.  Smoked Salmon,.. 20c per lb.  Smoked Fish a Specialty.  a stall t M11 * iMiiiHiini-  ti i *4 * i "i iiinim i m i ihi i  I fresh Local Meats Only  We buy for CASH  We sell for CASH  That's the reason we sell for LESS  Pay us a visit  You will be back again!"  I BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  Hastings St Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST  knetSMii mi i it m 11 imi 41************************  Cost of the C. N. 1  The cost of the Canadian Northern  Railway system up to the present time  has been $265,000,000, including the par  ent and affiliated companies. The company has received guarantees from the  Dominion and Provincial governments  to the extent of 1120,000,000 and ha_  issued securities of its own which realized $145,000,000. This money was secured principally in England. These  securities received from the Dominion  and Provincial Governments have constituted a valuable aid, but the governments incurred no liability so long  as the company is able to pay interest  charges. The $120,000,000 of aid given is divided as follows:  Dominion of Canada, $58,000,000;  Manitoba, $25,600,000; Saskatchewan,  $8,000,000; Alberta, $5,000,000; British  Columbia, $16,000,000, and Ontario, $7,*  000,000.  The company at the present time  has in operation of He main line approximately 1600 miles, and it is estimated that by the end of 1914 C. N. It.  trains will be running across the cj_-  tisent. On the line between Montreal  and Port Arthur the late government  had given a guarantee of bonds to tbe  extent of $35,000 per mile.  B. C. E. R. OBSERVATION CAR.  In accordance with its usual custom  the B. C. Electric Railway has placed  in service its observation car for the  benefit of the tourists who are now be*  ginning to come into the city.   Tbe  Friday. June 6.1913  arrangements concerning the car are  tbe same as in previous years; the car  making three trips daily, starting from  the corner pf Granville and Robson  streets at 9:30 a.m., and 2 and 1.10  p.m. The service given by the car has  been appreciated by tourists in the  past, as its two-hour trip covers every  part of the city and gives visitors s  good general idea of Vancouver and  its immediate suburbs. The route  taken by the car is subject to change,  but arrangements will always be made  for covering every district and the rra  to Stanley Park and English Bay  beach. As usual the car will be iu  charge of a uniformed guide, who explains the various points of interest  to tl e passengers.  KILLED IN RUNAWAY.  Old Man Lost His Life Returning from  Son's Funeral.  Montreal, June 4.���������While returning  from the funeral of his son, Philip  Bougie, 76 yeara old, was dashed to  death against a curbstone and three  of his daughters and one son_were  knocked unconscious and may not recover. The horses attached to the carriage in whicb they were riding, took  fright at a steam roller and ran away.  Mr. Robert Muir, of Muir & Lobb,  blacksmiths at 2410 Westminster Road,  has been unable to attend to his duties  for some time on account of sickness.  For ice Cream Bricks, Phone Fairmont 638.  Firemen Intoxicated  on Shaving Fumes  Toronto, May _3,��������� Six firemen got  intoxicated at a fire this nun-Ring on  the fumes emitted by btirnfnfg shavings. It was a case of wood alcoholism and the symptoms were almost  precisely those shown by a man who  had been drinking heavily. The  firemen lost control of their legs,  suffered severely from "heads" and  some of them were sick.   They all  recovered.    , ,  The month of May just ended was a  bumper month for births and a poor  month for marriages, according to the  figures of Registrar Eden, who baa  charge of the vital statistics at the  courthouse. The exact figures for the  month of May were: Births, 464;  deaths, 141; marriages, 180. The figures for the preceding month of April  were: Births, 370; deaths, 149; marriages, 234. As Jane is the month fn  which Hymen Is supposed to hold  court, there Is every likelihood that  the marriage rate will top the bill for  June.  Oar Stock of  Spring Wall Paper  ia latest in design and best in  quality. \  Our  Paints  Vancouver Cat-Rate Fruit and Candy  Co., under the management of J. N.  Ellis, 2462 Main St., near Broadway,  have remodelled their premises and  have now one of the most up-to-date  Ice Cream Parlors and Fruit Stores on  the Hill. Phone Fairmont 638 for lee  Cream and Candy.   Free delivery.  are unexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  If yoo contemplate having  your house papered or painted,  caHonius.  & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  m%mh*i, 9   rteee Fitr. 1521  It's not what you make���������it's what you save that counts."   The jingle of money saved sounds  doubly sweet these days.  BIG CLOTHING  INCREASING IN VOLUME AND INTEREST DAY BY DAY  j. N. Harvey's Clothing:, Hat and Furnishing: Stock  Must Be Turned Into Cash  When our directors told ws to turn this fine big stock of Men's and Boys' Wearing Apparel Into Cash they told tis to ������������������ Marie the goods  so low that the people will do the advertising." We too* them at their word and drove the knife to the hilt; and are giving greater bargains  in high-class merchandise than the people of Vancouver have had since we took the Johnston* Kerfoot & Co* stock over almost three years ago*  Those who buy at this Sale are telling their friends and the volume and Interest is increasing day by day-   have yow been here yet?  4 Few of the Prices that are Bringing a Record Crowd of Buyers:  i  Our Orders  "Turn the Vancouver stock  into cash-do it as quickly as  possible���������regardless of cost or  profit-give the people real bargains that will make tbem talk  ant) do the advertising for you.  "If it does mean a loss we will  stand back of you, but get tbe  cash now." ���������      '  Such are the instructions from  from tbe directors of J. N.  Jgacvey, limited, to the Vancouver store.  Just think of what tbis means  to tbe people of Vancouver at the  very beginning of the summer  season���������inst when you want tbe  foods.  Your Chance  Men's Stilts  $2 Men's Suits, odd lines, one or  two of each line; all high grade  hand-tailored suits, in the newer shades of tweeds and worsteds.   Reg. prices, $22.50 to  f_0.00.   Sale price 112.75  46 Men's Suits, odds and ends of  ireg. $16.60 and $20.00.   Sale  price only $9.85  The cream of our Men's Suit  stock -will be sold as follows:  $15.00 to $16.58 Suits for $10 50  17.50 to 18.50 Suite for, .112.75  20.00 to 22.50Suits for...$14.75  25.00 to 27.50 Suits for. $17.75  30.00 to 32.50 Suits for.. $21.75  Men's Raincoats  Reg. $15.00 to$16.50 for...$ 9.85  Reg.   18.00 to  22.00 showerproof coats $12.75  Men's Black Vicuna  Overcoats  Silk faced, reg, $15.00 for...$7.50  Men's Tweed Overcoats  Reg, $20.00 to $22.60 for~.$12.75  Men's Pants  Reg. $2.00 pants for. $1.65  Reg.  2.50 to $3.00 pants for 1.96  Reg.  3.50 to 4.00 pants for 2.95  A Special Lot of Men's  Pants  Reg prices up to $8.50 for $5.85  Boys' Clothing  ROYS' WASH SUITS  Reg. $1.50 Wash Suits for 85c  fta-.  2,00 and $2.25 Wash Suits  ._M_fa   *������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������*���������������������������#������������������������������������������������������ ���������-_���������_��������������������������� ������w|iB^w  Reg. $2.50 Wash Suits (or.. .$1.86  Shirtwaists, reg. 75c for 55c  RUSTER AND SAILOR SUITS  Reg. up to $6.50 for $2.85  Reg. up to $10.00 for $4.85  ROYS' 2-PIECB SUITS  Our fine large stock of boys' 2-  piece suits; 0. B. and Norfolk  suits, with full bloomer pants, in  the new, rich shades of grey,  brown and mixed tweeds and  worsteds, will be placed on sale  as follows*  Regular up to $ 5.50 for $3.95  Regular up to    7.00 for $4.95  Regular up to 10.00 for $6.45  Regular up to 13.50 for $8.95  A Specialist  Men '9 Son Hats  j. $2.50 and $3 Values for. .95c  Stetson's $4*00 Hats for $2.95  A Special I_ot  Men's Soft and Stiff  Straw Hats  Reg. prices $1,25, $1.50 and  $2.00 for. 65c  A Special I_ot  Children's Straw Sailors  Regular 65c and 75c for 25c  New Straw Boater Hats  No Reserve  Regular$2.00Rats for.   ....$1.65  Regular 2.60Hats for...... .$1.95  Regular 3.00 Hate for.-^..12.35  Regular 3.50 Hate for   ������������������ $2.96  Regular 4.00 Hats for $3.85  Regular 5.00 Hats for $3.95  Panama Hats  All at Bargain Prices  $ 6.50 Panama Hats for $ 5.00  7.50 Panama Rata for $ 6.50  8.50 Panama Hats for ...$ 7.50  10.00 Panama Hats for $8.50  12.50 Panama Hats for $10.00  15.00 Panama Hats for.  $12.50  Men's Colored Shirts  A special lot of soft bosom Shirts  slightly soiled. Regular prices  $1.25 and up to $2.25. Our  sale price only 65c  Neckwear  Reg. 50c Neckwear for    35c  Reg. 75c Neckwear for 59c  Reg. $1.00 Neckwear for. ...75c  Reg. $1.25 Neckwear for  .$190  Sweater Coats  $3.50 to $4.50 Sweater Coatef 2.95  Onr Regular Shirt Stock  Regular $1.25 Shirts for 95c  -    liar 1.50 Shirts for $1.25  2.00 Shirts for $1.55  2.25 Shirts for....81.75  2.76 Shirts for $2.00  3.75 Shirts for    $2.95  A Working Man's Mst  Regular $125 Union Made Overalls, sale price only 95c  Men's Cotton Pants, in blue,  brown and black for 85c  Working Shirts  $1.25 Shirts. Sale price 65c  1.50 Shirts. Sale price $1.15  2.00 Shirts. Sale price. ..$1.66  2.50 Shirts. Sale price $1.95  Working Gloves and  Gauntlets  50c Gloves for 35c  $1.25 Gauntlets for 85c  1.50 Gloves for $1.15  1.75 Gauntlets for $1.45  Remember  that this is no ordinary sale���������tbe  goods must be turned into cssh*  HEMEWBER ALSO  tbat this is no ordinary stock/but  one of the largest and most select  in tbe city.  Ifore than 1.000 Men's Suits-  More than 600 Boys' Suits-  Hundreds of dozens of Hats,  Shirts, Ties, Underwear, etc., in  fact,  everything in men's and  boys' wesring apparel.  J. N. Harvey, Ltd-  ALL TRUNKS, BAGS, SUIT-CASES AND TRAVELLING  RUGS   AT   ONE-QUARTER   OFF   REGULAR   PRICES  Summer Underwear  Fine Egyptian Ralbriggan Underwear. Regular price 65c.  Our price 50c.   Sale price. ..45c  Our 90c Silk Lisle Shirts and  Drawers.   Sale price only.65c  Combination Ralbriggan Underwear.    Sale price..............75c  Fine Wool Underwear  Reg. $1.25 Underwear for 95c  Reg. 1.50 Underwear for.. .$1.15  Reg. 2.00 Underwear for.. $1.45  Reg. 2.50 Underwear for...$1.85  Reg. 3.00 Underwear for...$2.35  Reg.  4.50 Underwear for...$3.45  This price list has been made by J. N. HARVEY and everything here quoted is guaranteed personally by him to be just as advertised;  original and sale prices are marked in plain figures-YOU CAN SEE JUST WHAT YOU SAVE.  This Big Sale is Making Thousands of New Friends for the Red Arrow Store  REMEMBER THE ADDRESS-LOOK FOR THE BIG " RED ARROW " SIGN  both  IZ5-7 MnqsSI. 1.1  J. N. HARVEY, LTD.  125-7 Hastings SI. W.


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