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The Western Call 1913-06-20

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 ������'���������  ���������!__���������________: '        ���������". '      'H'./^v������^J3j:Di.  Published In the Interests of Vancouver and the .Western People  VOLUIIE V  VANCOUVER, British Columbia.  JUNE 20, 1913.  >.  m  No. 6  le Western Call, Published by the Terminal City Press, Limite  Continues to Increase in Popularity and Circulation  COMMENT ON LIVE QUESTIONS  I  By Alex.  OUR MIEHLE PEESS.  Next week, THE WESTERN CALL will, for j  the first time, be" printed fty our new Miehle  Press.   It will -have a few special features and  may be found at the News Stands.   Watch for it.  tOOAL TEANSPOETATION���������VANOOUVEB  Few cities can boast of' as good transportation  as Vancouver. The B. C. Electric Railway is almost omnipresent with its trunk lines and branches. It is or modern miracle of enterprise both in  construction and operation. The accommodations  are giving evidences of constant improvement in  many particulars. Complaints there may be and  possibly sometimes with reason, -but, for the most  part travel-wise men are profuse in their compliments of street car service in Vancouver.  it y  THE GIRO US IN TOWN  Against the circus as an institution we offer, iio  criticisms, but against the lavish expenditure of  money in time of a financial crisis we are free to  affirm that thousands' denied themselves and families the necessaries of home comfort to witness  what theyhave seen time and again in the way of  amusement. " lVJeat, groceries and even printers'  -fbpplies must go unpaid when the circus is in  town simply because poor, weak, humanity can't  practice self-denial when fun and fancy urge indulgence. The circus took away thousands of  dollars out of Vancou jv.  K  r LADIES* HIGH-REEL 89090*  At no time within the limits of our experience  ���������have ladies' street costumes been so free from  objectionable features as at the present, with one  exception, viz., their shoes. High he J shoes are  clearly at variance with the laws of human anatomy. They give a stiff and stilted carriage, impede progress and, not infrequently, give to an  otherwise tidy-looking lady, a slovenly appearance by running over at the heel. No amount of  care in dressing, even with the most refined, can  offset the effect of this 0116 glaring defect. *Why  not remedy it ?  Away with high heels 1  PONT OOHW-AJH  Grumbling helps no one but rather tends to  injure and to produce an increase of the thing  grumbled about. This is particularly true as  applied tb business and.hard times. Fault-finders destroy confidence, which in turn strangles  trade and leaves the grumbler stranded on the  ruins of his own pessimistic predictions. If our  people would, with reasonablecaution, go ahead  in business, buying and selling in expectation of  improvement then improvement would the sooner  come.   Try it!   Don't grumble!  ATWmON! f|pl'W.M  The Vancouver "World," in an editorial of  June 17, speaks of our Vancouver representative  in the following complimentary terms*:���������  "International politics apart, there is a strong  impression in the public mind that Mr. H. H.  Stevens, who represents tbe city in the Dominion  House, does so in a manner that deserves commendation. On questions like the navy policy, the  World and Mr. Stevens do not agree, but the  member for this, constituency has shown himself  instant and energetic in matters concerning the  city as a whole, and questions of this character  have been more numerous and important of recent  months than ever before.  On the record of work done, and because of the  energy displayed in work still under way, Mr.  Stevens stands better with the public today than  he did when he entered on office. This is as it  should be. The body politic is unhealthy in which  a parliamentary representative is prominent only  a few weeks before a general election. Mr. Stevens is what might be called a whole-time man, and  a whole-city man.  "With harbor appropriations in prospect, it is  in the public interest that Vancouver's representative at. Ottawa should be a man of vigor and  energy, one who does not forget that local patriotism, as well as party expediency, has its claims.  Mr. Stevens is shaping well, and it is fairly manifest that he will yet have opportunity to do  i,    greater service to the city which he represents.''  v For BARGAINS in Men's and Boys'Furnishing  Goods, go to Harvey's, 125-7 Hasting. St. W. See  acr on page 8.  ������  The General Hospital of the City was again in the limelight as a result of a  slight reference made by Aid. C. ������. Mahon as to the treatment of patients.  A few week3 ago, when the estimates were up before the City Council, an item  appeared granting a large sum to the Hospital and, as is proper on such occasions.  Aid. Mahon remarked that "it would be more becoming for the staff of the Hospital  if they Would endeavor to give relief to thbse received, instead of worrying themselves about how and where'their remuneration is to come from," and he siipport-  ted his suggestion by reciting the experience of Mr. R. Piper who was recently  injured during the performance .of his duties as a conductor of one of the B. C.  Electric work trains. \ \  For daring to offer this mild criticism (for it was not a charge), Mr. Mahon  received several letters from the solicitors of the Hospital Board, which were undoubtedly intended to intimidate him and to smother any further criticisms he  might have to make on future occasions. s ���������;  ������  It is not our purpose to make any charges against the Hospital or its Board,  but we must protest, in most vigorous terms, against the action of the Board in  seeking to bullyrag and intimidate a public man who in the course of his duty as he  saw it made an adverse reference to the Hospital  Some (not all) members of the Hospital Board imagine that they are there by  Divine right and that no one has the liberty to question their actions. In this'they  are hopelessly wrong and childish. The Hospital is maintained largely by public  funds and subscriptions���������the Board is a quasi-public body���������it owes a duty to the  public and should be made responsible to the public and we as citizens baye the  ' right to know what becomes of the public. nJonies*(very large sums) and also how tbe  \ unfortunate patients are treated People donot get Ul for sport, nor is the Hos-  h pita! a summer resort, but an institution, .largely supported by tbe public for the  v| general henefitof our citizens. Those who can pay should do so. Those who cannot  should receive equally effective treatment.   v .  - j  These "J_ords ofthe Earth," before referred to may answer by saying that  tlieir services are given gratis���������ttat is quite true and we cheei*fuily extend our  gratitude to them, so long as they act disinterestedly and in the public interests,  but when any section of that Board arrogates to itself powers and a position independent of the public we propose, as far as we are concerned to call a halt.  Now why was Aid. Maboh made tbe object of tbis acriminous attack! It  ' appears that Mr. 3. -Piper, one of Vancouver's oldest and most respected citizens  ' \ and one who is well able to take care of any reasonable charge, was injured last  .winter in a rather painful accident by being run oyer by avvork train of the B.C.  Electric ot which he was conductor. He was hurried to the General Hospital suffering intense pain. The B* C. Electric By. Co. was back of his expenses, as well as  Mr. -Piper personally. No-effort was made to relieve' him of his suffering but he  (Mr. Piper), was repeatedly told that all expenses must be paid in advance. He  assured them that he was well able to pay all charges, but what he wanted was relief. He was asked if he had a doctor, he told them who his doctor was and he  was sent for. In the meantime, a space of several hours, he was shifted to a semi-  private ward, but little or no attention paid to his case. His own doctor arrived  later and found him still suffering great pain, but with nothing done to relieve  him, so he at once gave him treatment to stop his agony. Thus it was that, the  Hospital officials exhibited intense interest in the sufferer's ability to pay, but  gave no relief to him physically. Aid. Mahon's sin consisted of a criticism of such  methods. In our opinion Aid. Mahon should have been thanked for having  brought such conditions to the attention of the Council and the Board and, further,  if the members of the Board who seek to persecute Aid. Mahon were alive to their  duty they too would thank him.  It is time some of these gentlemen came down from their self-exalted position  and discussed such matters as sane business men and not as if they lived in a different sphere from that which we ordinary citizens occupy.  The time has come when the Hospital should be taken over by the City. It  should never have left civic control. It is not a place where rich people can receive expert treatment, but an institution which should and must cater to the wants  of suffering humanity.  Because a man wears a pair of overhauls is no reason why he should be neglected.   No official should have the right to pester a patient with questions or  demands for payment in advance.   At least common decency demands that the  first day or few hours might be devoted the relief of the sufferer.   We want a little  ��������� more humanity and a little less panicky high financing in the Hospital.  FOR THE CITIZENS' WELFARE  (Prof. E. Odium. MJL, RSc.)  VANCOUVER'S 60UNCH. OF 1W3  The council in tact is made up of a mayor, sixteen aldermen and the heads of departments.-  Perhaps thia would give a ruling body of about  twenty-five men. One thing I would like to aay  for thia 1913 council is this: they have pushed  forward matters of a civic sort mort rapidly and  m a better business manner than perhaps aay  body of civic representatives for years past:  And the various departments are heavily laden  with big propositions, which take the heat thinking and the moat devoted energy on the part of  the aldermen, the heads of departments and tne  mayor/ His Worship, Mayor Baxter, has already *  shown that he is the right man in the right plaoe.  He has "made good" in a very short apace of  time. If he do as well to the end of tiie year aa  he haa done to the present, he is almost sum to  be returned by acclamation.  - + "*>& -j1     _  -A-\i'^5?_'*7*j  *-  v^-/>^ . -*r  ' . *^.  "      '  *- "V"-"'^  *^"T"._^ _. ~  '-���������'-r   X  ' *il������-J*'*-1  '   r  ��������� j"^***  ***0m  '" -..". ,*Tr*_|  ^,XA:yy-'  "^     *   *.*���������..  v vH1**^  "*.  x  "TAG DAT." OK A GIVEN AMOUNT PER  CHILD  If a given amount be paid out of the city colters, then there must be af public inspection of tha  children in the home receiving the money. Little  children paid for by the city should have the beet'  of attention, receive honest schooling, and not lifr  forced to do laundry or other drudging wor$.  It is time to open up every public institution to  ^public examination. If any institution be kept  nailed up eloae and barred, then it ahould net  have public money.  Let_it be truly public, or remain clear of the  city's coffers. But if it will claim the money of  the whole citizenship, then let-it show its inside  to the proper officials who make examination.in  the interests of the helpless little ones, the poor  and needy. U% ita books he opened.  STBANOI! mOHWQg BY JfOTED    ^  HOMAJfWE  A kind friend handed, me a copy of the " Western Catholic" in which the editor, Mr. Bonner,  or one of his underwriters, gives some attention  to myself. It ia only right and proper that I  should, for the sake of truth, give a few words to  the public, so that important Roman teaching  may be grasped by the people always ready to  hear truth. *- yt:  - * 'The liberator," quoting Hev. J. A. Wylie,  Uu.p., a Scottish writer, says that "Sanchez, on  the subject of swearing, says 'A man may swear  that he hath not done such a thing, though be.  really has, BT tlNPERSTANPlNG W1T8JN  HIMSELF that he did not on such and such a  day, or before he was' born, or by reflecting on  some other circumstance of like nature; and yet  the words he shall make use of shall not have a  sense implying any such thing; and thia ia a  thing of great convenience on many occasions,  AND IS ALWAYS JUSTIFIABLE when it ia  necessary, or advantageous, in anything that concerns a man's health, honor, or estate" " Thia i*  a wonderful doctrine. It means that "the end  justifies the means." And the great Romanist  Sanchez, is not alone in this immoral doctrine.  "Suarez." another of the "Fathers," ia given  as supporting this teaching, "tbat it is not in itself a sin to USE EQUIVOCATION IN SWEARING." To the question: "Is it perjury or tin to  equivocate in a just cause?" the answer is: "It ia  not perjury."  Another holy "Father," named Filiutsius, a  Jesuit of eminence according to the Rev. Dr.  Wylie, says, "1 swear that I have not eaten such  a thing," by inserting in a subdued tone, after the  word "swear," the mental restriction, "that today," so that in his own mind he says, "I swear  that today 1 have not eaten such a thing."  "Fangundu8 teaches that parents who seek to  turn their children away from the faith may  justly be killed by them."  The writer goes on to say '' the Jesuits, Amicus  and Airult, justify the killing of a calumniator,  and Bannex lays it down that where the calumniator, on being, warned, does not desist, he may be  killed, NOT OPENLY ON ACCOUNT OF SCANDAL, but secretly."  Francis Tolet says that " if a man cannot sell  his wine at a fair profit, lie may mix a little water  with his wine, or diminish his measure, and sell it  for pure wine of FULL MEASURE." Quotations  could be multiplied to show one of the commonest  teachings by Romanists is that '' the End Justifies  the Means." Now if this is so general, how far  can we trust the men of today who teach and  positively affirm such things as the following?:  (Continued on Page 8)  -***  SHETLAND PONY  AND CART FREE  SEE  'MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE THREE OF THIS ISSUE.  * 7*1  iy<l  "��������� *;\sj|  >A^Jx<^''J^  *">*������^   "?*jur  ���������       -1 *���������������_ ?   7%iif������_.  >  "<.*".*"���������._  " *LW, X^-l^.-Of  y. ,v>r *j  *'_- y  . - r -  -,  yy'-M'  ���������    1  /<? Q  X _HH  *-_W_-iu* e***+*ny*J** r -wwa1*"1 -  ������������(WWifll.MJW*_ .*  ami  **s**f^WPP*?aTfaa  \ -  \  2  THE  WiBBipeg Grocery  theo.mm.iam    aafruaciitia  One of tbe most up-to-  date stores in the district carrying a full  line of  High-Class Groceries  Special  attention  to  phone orders.  Branch Post Office.  O. E. Jones, Proprietor  One of the cleanest and  most modern bakeries  mthedty with a select  stock of  Bread, fates, Pastries  Skilled workmen and  our modern equipment  produce the best.  Jones *& Roberta, Props.  ____ Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISMER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty 1438 Commercial Drive  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th -Ave. .  "The Home of Quality"  / ��������� -  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Fresh Stock  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  ,M,,_M____________^^____^M___i__������_������������__M-������_-----J|������^M������gM^������BB.Mjgigjgi^..  J. P. Sinclair. Prop.  ft(������0| foiNWIlt 1033  ft-  Pliant Highland 139  SWINPEW- PROS-  qrocerr  We we specialists on  Camping Orders  far quality of Joods and prompt shipping we are unsurpassed.  Give us your orders and get satisfaction.  Qtmker PorJc and Beans, l-Xb* tins 4 -������j*2fc  Orange Marmalade (individuals)   6c jar  *||li|#HElffy   XfUf^-PUl !���������������������������*���������������������������������������������������-*������������������������������������������������������*���������   ������*ji*)u*)*y.eee������.9..e.ee.me..o... ��������� ��������� J^fC  1*1*0*  -ttjlT||0  J|^|K|w WwW# ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������aaaa ��������� ������������������������������������������������. a ���������������������������������������������a���������������������������������������������������������������*4W  KtM-*-HH*--W   wK|C  Sorter's Salad Pressing...: 15c and 85c bottle  Ipe OKves, excellent quality .....................35c pint  "He Olives, from**..  .....16c bottle up  Scallops (better than Oysters) .................30c tin  PICKLING SEASON IS COMING  We have in stock the best quality of  SteVtee^r j nc'Mm  Our special blends of Tea are favorites. Why pay for  tea lead and tins when you can save that money by investing in good bulk tea.   35c, 40c and 50c are our prices.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive      Phone Highland 139  WESTERN  3..  CALL.  \-  eiiiitniita>*. tiiii< .silliee-������Mi������eiM������i������ii������iiHMi������i  Grandview  .   N6to-New������meant_orth_JccJumn������hoiiWbe*aaa**dorpbon������dtothe editor early to insure  '' asertioo. "  yriday, Jupe20.19ir  hi 1111 ti um i it i iuu ii tet hi m ii hihhh i.iihi  GRANDVIEW METHODIST  EPWORTH LEAGUE  8PARKS AND DART8.  p. in.!  Pastor���������*Rev. F. G. Lett.  8unday Services:���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30  8unday School, 2.30 p.m,  Epworth Lsaguo���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting--Wedneeday 8 p.m.  ....The young people Invite everybody  to their League meetings, snd suggest  regular attendance at all services of  the Church. The People are Welcome, j.  tified himself with a part of humanity.  He' put himself in the place of the  other man. So must the Church; so  must the individual Christian.  EPWORTH LEAGUE  Odlu m - Fairweather  A quiet but pretty wedding took  place at the home of Mr. H. -Fair-  weather, New Westminster, on June  11, at 2 p.m., when Miss Miriam Ada  Boothroyd, of Agassis, became the  bride of Ernest Albert Odium of Vancouver, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Odium, 1239 Woodland Drive, Grand-  view. Tbe ceremony was performed  by the Rev. I_ O. Lett of Vancouver,  assisted by Rev. A. B. Stephenson of  Agassis. TJje bride entered the room  to the strains of Mendelssohn's, wedding march, played by .Mrs. George  Wright of Chilliwack. The bride  looked charming in a white duchess  'satin with orange blossoms and veil,  *jher boquet being white   roses.   Her  M ^ ,     ��������� _, - _     *" J bridesmaid, Mlas Lllliaa Fairweather,  menced their pilgrimage around the������, a oW roae  para.   The walk was at all times en* L!lk   She ean|-     fc ^ whUe ^  Joyable. no one took short cuts, and \    Uqm   Th%   room        sapported by  ?"? ,I!rtL!IOiwflUe8- ^   i^ M Mr- C* Martin.   After the ceremony  it should be.   The pace.though atow. th down luncheoft  WM ^T"8'. "1 *il start^,served  on  the  verandah.    Mr.  and  completed the circuit.  It waa remark* Un ^   aftwnoon1  ed.the best walking excursion of the ^ ^^       ^  Oa Monday evening last, Instead of  the regular weekly meeting, a-supper  out-of-doors and walk were participated in. The rendezvous was Second  Beach, and about 20 met. After  sumptuous   repast, the   party^com  Egg laying Contest  Second    Intersati -nal    Egg-Laging 24.  Contest, held under supervision of the  Provincial Department of Agriculture, [25  at tha Exhibition Grounds, Victoria,  B.C.  League,  On Monday next. Citizen Evening,  Mr. Stanley F. Moodle, President of  McGill (B.C.) Union 1912-3, and a well-  known City League debater, has kindly  consented to address, the League on  Commission Government. The address  will be followed by an open discus*  sion.   Mr. Moodie, who is a keen and  their return they wiH reside In South  Vancouver at 1753 ISrd avenue.  The Grandview Methodist Church  Choir held a social in farewell to  their former leader, Mr. Lewis Roberts, last evening, at the home of Mm.  T. A. Smith. 1722 William street, A  very enjoyable evening was spent ln  games and music.   Among those who  forceful speaker, is^well able to take! ^ ^      number.of Well  care of hla subject, it the League will    > instruments by Mr. Lewis  take care-of the attendance.  Strangers "���������������������������* ******���������������������*mm ������t m*. -*-���������*������������������  cordially invited.  GRANDVIEW METHODIST CHURCH  On Sunday- morning last, Miss Ped  rick, a social worker of the" Presby  teriaa Church, save an Interesting account of her work of rescue and help  ln the Eastern Provinces and in  Chicago. She said the gravest danger  facing Canada waa not Intemperance,  but Impurity; it was doing seven times  the harm tbat drink was. * impurity attacked every home, tempted every In  dividual. It waa not confined to the  homes of the poor and ignorant, bat  the graduate and the refined cultured  person waa equally subject to It. It  stalked silently and bidden throughout  the land. The cause of so many young  .people going astray, especially wben  they left home for business or college,  wat doe to carelessness In the homel  send out girls and boys without forewarning them with the knowledge of  the temptations and pitfalls of city  life. There waa only one place where  auch knowledge could be inculcated, ia  the home. There was only one person  who could instil that knowledge, tbat  waa the mother. Tbe speaker regretted that homes In Canada had almost-  come to be looked upon as "Stopping  places for'tbe night;" No longer did  a daughter want, to go out with her  mother, or a boy with bia father, tbey  preferred friends of their own age,  and so a gulf had come between children and parents, and confidences that  used to exist between mother and  daughter had ceased. These confidences must be won again and it waa  the duty of every mother to gain tbem*  Miss Pedrick went on to say that  many mothers sent their children to;  the picture theatre Just to be "out of  the way," thereby creating aad fanning  in the child's mind a desire for adventure and excitement. With tbe Cinematograph as an Invention and means  of education, she appeared to find no  The "9*9. A."  the World's Standard for quality.  It is made a. carefully as a high  grade gun and is  fully guaranteed.  We can supply  it either with Coaster Brake or Three  Speed Gear.  The " Radge-Wedge "-A fine medium priced wheel; reliable, easy running  and in every way good value.  ***a---a-----'*_--*----___********a^H__M__a___'***  TISDALLS LIMITED  ���������70-0*0 HmaOmga9tmmmtB Waat Vanoomran, B.O.  Pritlti__10,aTerlnilla' Ci*y Press, Ltd.  A   1 UI|.lll������ *24W WesfBTJaster Rd. Pfeoae Fatramt IMS  21  Roberts;-solos by Miss Nellye Bell, -^  Miss Pugh, Dr. Griffiths, Mr.- Letcher,'  and Mr. Swindell; a recitation by  Miss Edna Smttb; part songs and familiar anthems by the choir. Mr. Wil*  llam Pqtter read a very appropriate  address of .farewell and appreciation to  Mr. Roberta, telling him of the regmt  ot the choir at his departure, and hop*  ing the small token which wm later  presented by Miss B. 8mlth. would  ever keep in warm remembrance the  Grandview -choir. Ul -a tew brief  words Mr. Roberta thanked the choir,  but. said that lt did hot need a gift to  remember the friends wfco had been  so tind ttf him. Refreshments were  Served around tables tastefully decor*  ated with trailing vines and Sowers.  When dispersing at the close of tbe  evening a vote of thanks waa extended to Mrs. Smith fbr her kindness In  opening her home to the choir, and ao  kindly entertaining tbem. Among  those present were Mrs. Odium, Mrs.  McWhlnnle, Mra. Lambert, Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Williams. Miss Bell, Mlas  Pufh. Miss Keaat, Miss Potter, Miss  Smith, Miss Bank. Pr. and Mrs. Griffiths, Mr..and Mrs. Warren, Mr. and  Mrs. Swindell, Mr. Telford. Mr. Letcher, Mr. Potter, Mr. Keast, Mr. Curie,  Mr. Holden, Mr. Lord. Mr. "Marshal)  and Mr. 8mlth.  Pen, Owner. Breed and No. of Eggs  1 O. P. Statner, Cowichan, Anconas,  (j28 eggs.  2 C. Cleeves, Hagan P.O., Saanichton, W. Leghorns, 581.  3 R. W. Russell. P.O. Box 480, Nanaimo, W. Leghorns, 615.  4 A.   Unsworth,   Sardis,   W.  Leghorns, 680. v. :."*:.  5 ��������� E. 9: Orr. Chilliwack,   W.   Leg  horns, 514. ^  6 V. H. Wilson, Koksilah, W. Leghorns, 509.     -  7 J. Emery, Sidney,, B. C, W. Leghorns, 603.  8 W. Senkbell. Britcola P.O., Black  Minorcas, -297.  9 F,s Preston, 1557 llth. Avenue E.,  Vancouver, Anconas, 494.  10 H. Nicholson, Turgoose P.O., Saanichton, W-Leghorns, 506.  11" C. N. Borton, Summerland, Brown  Leghorns, 486.  12 A. H. Anderson, Laity Road, Port  Hammond, S.S. Hamburga, 572.  18   Mrs. Cross, 2188 Belmont Avenue,  .    Victoria, W. Leghorns, 639.  14' A. Easton, Duncan, B.C., W. Leghorns, 660.  15 Norie Brofi, Cowichan, W. Leghorns, 728.  16 J. Amsden, Box 1, Deerbolme P.O.,  W. Leghorns. 703.  17 E. Boole, Cowlchan, W. Leghorns,  737. ���������"     -  18 Seymour Green, Duncan, B. C, W.  Leghorns, 696. v     -  19 J. E. Balnes, Saanichton, W. Leghorns. 598.  20 J. Allen, Box 48     Fort Langley,  Buff Leghorns, 531.  R. Wilson, Langley Prairie, Barred RocksT-422.  L. F. Solly, Westholme, W. Wyan  dottes, 832.  23sA. C. Lovekln, Glengarry Farm,  Metehoein, Barred Rocks, 454.  26  27  O. E. Henntng, Meadr Nebraska,  Black, Orpingtons, 464. ,  Joseph Arnould, Sardis, W. Wyan*  dottes, 314. ���������'  J. Wood, 1153 Caledonia Avenue,  Victoria; Buff Orpingtons, 331.  Dean Bros., Heatings, W. Wyan-.  dottes, 490. ,'*"'.  28  W. Mlller-Higgs, Sooke Way, near  Victoria, W. Cor. Game, 349.  J  J. Dougan, Cobble Hill, S. C.  Reds, 489.  F. North, Sidney, Co!. Wysr������;  dottes, 480. .. 7 ��������� y;y. yyyy-  G. Adams, Box 840, Victoria, W.  Wyandottesi 525. - 'X  C. W. Robbins, Chilllwack, Buff  Orpingtons, 693. '������������������ '-���������^���������Vi  Fred. Matthews, Kamloops, Bar*  red Rocks. 541.  O. B. Ormond, R.D. No. 8^ Vie*  torla, R. C. Rede, 888.  H.   E.   Waby,   Enderby,   Barred  Rocks, 544.  Dr. w: H, B. Medd, Mount Tolmle,  Black Orpingtons, 254.  Mrs. E. McC. Mottley, Kamloops,  8. C. Reds, 529.  W. H. Van Arum, 8398 Cadboro  Bay Road, Victoria-, W. Orps* 841;  A. E. Smith, Maywood P.O.* Vfc*  . torla, 8. C. Reds, 869.  40   8. 1^. Evans; Box 201, Penticton^  W. Orpingtons, 419.  Complied In absence' of Secretary  W. H. Strowan.  29  30  31  32  33  34  85  36  37  38  39  SETTING PACE POR DAIRY  - PRODUCTS  CARDSTON, Alta.���������It Is noted that  since the. establishment of the Card*  ston creamery ln 1911 not fewer than  a dosen or' fifteen similar enterprises  have been started th various parts of  Alberta and Saskatchewan. The Cardston promoters are.also reported to  have undertaken a $6,008 creamery aft  Souris, Manitoba, which Js expected  to be tn operation at an early datex-  During 1912. t)_e firsVfull year ot  operation, the output of tka Ipctf  creamery waa 118,090 pounds M -Witter. - - -     i      ..-    ;  LAND NOTICES  . tn*%99 atmamtoa, 9*999 i*  Take  notice  that  I.   Merton  Smtth,  2������-HHi<*?ywV ������s &'J9f*9bi99999-9*  appijr to tbe Asalatant c^imfssUmsr of  Len4e for a licence to prospect /or coal  Snd petroleum on and over tbe following  lani  ,f tha         let, thence running north    80   chalna,  leacrtbed landa:   Beftnplng  St a poat  Slanted ona mile aouth and one mile east  . t the aoutberlr point of Seymour In-  CHlSHOwP-REAOMAN.  "A pretty wedding -was solemnlted  in the Grandview Methodist church on  Saturday afternoon whsn Miss Gertrude Headman, of Sunderland, England, was united in marriage to Mr.  Thomaa Chlsholm. The ceremony  was performed by Rev. ?. 6. Lett.  The bride, who waa given away by  Mr. Walker Sime, looked charming In  a gown of white silk and chip hat  with Egyptian feather* Mrs. W. Sime  acted as matron of honor and Mr. W*  Harry 8lme acted as best man. After  the ceremony a reception waa held at  thence wast to chains, thence aouth 80  chalna, thence aaat 80 chains to point of  commancemerit  Uated _Sth day of April, iii*.  MERTON 8MITH.  / Per Jaa. McKendel, Asent  ooAtT pnmncw. aaatu i.  .   Take- notice - that   I,   Merton   Smith,  of Vancouver, ������. c, proker, intend to  apply to the Asalatant Comtntaaioner of  Landa for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described  lands:   Bejrinntng  at  a poat  planted one mile south' and one mile eaat  ot the aouthely point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running aouth 80 chains, thence  weat so chalna, thence north -te chains,  thence east 80 chatns to point of commencement.  Pated 2������th day ef April, lilt.  Merton smith,  -  per Jas. Mcftendel, Agent  CPAfT 99999itm9* M9999 l*  ��������� teke notice that L Merton Smith;;  of Vancouver. B.C., proker. Intend to  applr to the .Aaatstant. Commit, aioner of  Landa for a licence to prospect for coal  apd petroleum on and over pie foltowlna  thenca running south so^ehains. thenee  east (0 chain-*, thence north 80 chalna.  thence west 80 chains to point of commencement;  Pated 2������th day of April. l������18.  MERTON 8MITH,  Per Jas. Mcftendel, Ag ant.  '������ f������i������a������W!i������ -*i* ���������  Take, notice: that I, Merton- Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply, to the Asalatant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  ana petroleum on and. over the. following  will reside on Vernon drive, Vancou  personal     experience  wild life on cowboy ranches   and in-  mining camps.   8he gave telling IncM  dents " from  throughout her   address, which   was  listened to with rapt attention.  In the evening, the pastor, Mr. Lett,  spoke from the text, "When He saw  "the multitude, He was moved with compassion for them  PRIBILOF I8LANDER8 FACING  STARVATION  WASHINGTON, June 18,���������Famine,  with only seal meat to keep off star*  w,   _. ,.w F' ^^^Ivatlon, threatena the people of the  out his ������8co^������f with a very full aa^p^^/ja^ of ^^ M a T&nM  graphic description of the Roman Empire, at the time of Christ's ministry  on earth.  He ehowed the corrupt state  aaat of the aoutherly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence Funninr north 80 chains,  thenca weat SO chains, thence soutli 80  chains, thence.eaat 80 chalna to point of  commencement  Dated April .7th1, leit:-  MEBTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  ���������Mt of the southerly point of Saymoar  Inlet, thence running south  80 chaw  commencement  Dated April 2?th, 1918.  MERTON SMITH. '  Per Jaa. McKendel, Agent,  COAST ������W9WtPT. 99999 *.  Take  notice   that   I.   Merton  Smtth,"  ������Ly,M2coV^ep\ R. c- Broker. Intend \o  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of-  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  _ffiI?_.E?_*__?,^fin*_on m������* ?VV *-*e following'  described lands: Beginning at a post  p.anten; four mile* south and three miles  ?aft.0\**lie TOu****?������J* Point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chalna. thence south 8������  cnalns. thence east 80 chains to point  of comemncement.  Pated April 27th. IMS. ~  MERTON SMITH.  1     - Per Jas. McKendel. Agent.  ������wsr \n*mem ������*������#������������.  -���������^S no%ice *ih,5i ^i -Mwton  smltli,  apr-Jy to the Assistant Commisatoner of  jM������H-tt>r a- Hcenee_to prospector coal  _**������������___>twl������������m on and over the following  df"r_,'_B4 l**n**?: Bealnnlng at a poor  planted lour miles south and three miles  ea*<t of the southerly poJnt of Seymour  \&S&$3������S*^IV&f* -Wb ������* chains;  *^**S_^ ������_** M chalnsv thenca aouth 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement       ���������������������������"���������--..- \���������::.    7 -  ��������� ������������������ Dated. April 48, 1118.:.:".   ' ���������  ".������������������'     MERTON SMITH. '  7    Per Jas. McKendel, Agent"  y]^j>999^:mt99mm^ 'y'  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, rntend to  apply tp the aAsslstant Commissioner of  Lands for S lfcence to prospect for coil  _^__������troleum on and pver the following  deaeribsd lands: Berlnning at a post  '?_,_,*!''f8.ur "i- Vu*-������ and-three miles  5*f*������ ������ttf*h* ���������o.utherty point of Seymour  Inlet thence running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chalna to ths.  point of comemncement . ��������� .  . Pated April 18, 1018.  MBRTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agents  of the government; the awful indolence and licentiousness of the rulers,  officials-and members of the upper  classes; the dissoluteness and debauchery of the masses, and the gross  degradation of the sixty million slaves.  Millions of dollars were squandered at  a single feast. These conditions spread  to every point and outpost of the Empire, And Herod the Tetrarch, governing Judea, was party to them. Mr.  Lett then gave a survey of the present  day situation, remarking that while the  British nation never sank so low, nor  was the outlook so bad���������because the  Empire had been built on better prin  of congressional delay in passing tbe  sundry civil bill, according to the department of commerce.  There are food supplies on the island for only a month longer, and until funds are provided the department  can send no more. Even if a'vessel  sailed from San Francisco at once it  could not arrive before July 8.  The bill is now in the House and  Senate with no immediate prospect of  final disposition.  It contains an appropriation of $75,-  000 for the Alaska fisheries service,  funds for which have been completely  exhausted. Not only will the government employees and natives have to  eat seal meat to live unless relief is  afforded quickly, but the government's  ooast wnrvmxoT, mamma s.:  Take notice that I, Merton smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, Intend to  applv to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south' and ��������� one mlie  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running north 80 chains,  thence' east 80 chains, thence, south. 80-  chains, thence west 80 chains, to point  of commencement.  "~: Dated April 27th, 1913.   -  ^~~ MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  ciples���������yet such conditions would j measures .-for-'the protection of the  again arise, if the Church did not wake J g^j Ber^_, Ulj salmon industry of  up and arrange itself on the side of] the islands wiU be interfered with  Truth and justice.   Christ never iden-1 seriously. "~    .   '  COAST PXBTBICT, BaSTOS 1.  ���������"' Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  anplv to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the -following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Sevmour  Inlet, thence-running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement ���������'._.-  Dated April 27th, 1013.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  oosa* ntsnuoT. m*m*m 1.'  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B: C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  ������*nd# for a licenee to prospect: for coal  and petroleum on and over Ihe following,  described lands: Beginning at a poat  planted four mllea south and three miles'  east ef the aoutherly point of Seymour  Inlet thence running south 80 chains.  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains^to point ot  commencement.  Dated April 28, 1918. :  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  ooaar _. istimut. mawoa i.  Take   notice   that   I.   Merton   SmitVr  ���������f Vancouver. B.C., Broker, Intend to';;  apply to the Assistant Coijimiasionerof  Ii8T>ds for a licence-jto proftpect-for coal;  and petroleum on and over the following  described   lands:   Beginning   at   a  post  planted four miles south and one mile  east of the southerly, point of Seymour  Inlet  thence running south  80 chains,?,  thence west SO chains, thence north' 80  chains,   thence   east  80. chains   to   the"  point of commencement.  Dated April 27th, 1013."  MERTON SMITH,  ��������� Per Jas. McKender, Agent."  1.  . Take notice that I, Merton Smith.  of Vancouver. B. C.; Broker, Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three mllea aouth and one mile  '0OS  1.,      7  Take   notice   that   I.   Merton   S-Aith.  ���������f Vancouver,  B. C,  Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner, of  Landa for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following .  dascribed  lands:   Beginning   at  a" post  planted; four miles south and one. mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet  thence. running south  80  chains,'  thence eaat 80 chains, thence north  80  chains,   thence  west   *>���������   chains   to  tho  point of commencement  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH.    Per Jas. JfcKfindel, Agent /  - 1, ���������t--1 ** 'l**-*  Friday, 100620,4918  i 11 wm^n**  .*.  i-ig '���������.������.���������������>  TBE W8STBBN CALL  MMIM������I1MIMM->MMM.������   0*1 III III Itt III I (I'll IIMH I  Use Stave  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trMmg accident may disorganize their whole  svstem���������more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  ::  ���������** < >  Western Canada Power Company,  *, "LIMITED  ItoMi Seymour 4778      6O3-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg. :|  P. 0. BOX 1418,1 VANCOUVER, B. C.  ***** I'M Ulll'-I HU'lj_IJM|<i������m tfil l M���������| t |.|.|*>iM"M(l hum' >  ***B5  99S  j������  J'*.  .MMHIIHlMllllllllllllMlllltllllliMMIIIIMIfli  At Home and Abroad  Mr      >"*"*        -*" '^"   A ' -    ,     J  WeMIMlTlllit8l"liWl84Mi1t>i8<||||||j|t|||||||i|i  ���������MP  Winnipeg, Canada, *l������ly 7,8and8,1818. from insects and now these.may ha  combated.  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in \ the greatest degree the qualities of  DURABILITY, (ECONOMY,  NOISELESSNESS,  -.,_ NON^LIPPERINESS. RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY.   SANITARINESS  The Fifteenth Convention ot tho  Canadian Forestry Association lor the  presentation of addreaaea cad papers,  and the dlscnssloa ot forestry ques-  ���������.flibns, will be held In Wis__lp������g.,'July  7,8 and 9/1913. WhUe .special attention wilt be given to prairie conditions,  Ihe program will bear testimony to .the  national character of the work In that  the problems now preening fbr solution In both East and West will be  carefully considered. ���������-.  Assurances have been received from  the Dominion and nearly aU the Provinces, that they wilL be officially represented. Many Canadfan authorities oa  forestry and related problems will be  present, and a number of the men In  the United States, best qualified to  give assistance in regard to our conditions bave already signified their Intention of attending.  JThe public sessions will be held in  one of the halls of the Winnipeg Industrial Bureau, which is well adapted to  handling conventions of all kinds. ' It  | is centrally located at the corner ot  ' Main and Water Sts., and haa the ne*  ' cesssry-offices, committee rooms, .etc.  Bitulithic Paving on-Marine Drive  mLUNWA^ITWllTHIC, im  Owlng'to the fact tbat the Canadian  Forestry Association haa never met  before" in Winnipeg, there rwUl he  brought up for the first time, a number  of problems which relate- to the great  central part of Canada. These win include that of the protection and per*  petuatlon of the forests of Western  Ontario, and of northern Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta; the best  methods of handling prairie forest reserves, and the possibilities of the  same in supplying timber, feaee posts,  poles and cordwood for the settlers;  the need of getting under timber the  sand lands which will never produce  any profitable crop but trees, and the  rate of growth in the central parte ot  Canada aa a basis for deciding the  possibility of economical forestry, under these conditions. Along with all  these will go the discussion Ol the  value of forests as windbreaks, sources  of stream supply, and as cover for in*  ���������ctivorooa   birds.    Fan*  forestry,  shelter belts to protect buildings and  | ] orchards, and the use ot hedges will  , be discussed, sb will also the dangers  ^^^w________________*_*_SS5  [. ne aiacti  Merchants' Publicity Campaign  MAY to AUQUST  mi where you oet tne raujots  Grocers, Putcfcers, Pry Goods, Hardware* Millinery, Tailors, Furniture,  Stationery; in fact, merchants in every line of business are givinx ballots.  to the one who gets the largest number of ballots during the contest.  Ballots are -given- by merchants with every 25c purchase.  Look for tiie Window Cards. Go in and ask  for particulars.  Throughout the whole Convention  the aim will be *o have papers and discussions as practical as possible. Representative lumbermen, agriculturists,  railway oflteials, business men and foresters will show how vitally incterested  tho whole community is in the hand*  ling of our forest resources in,a-rational way whichvwiil permit their  best use not-only for the present, hat  fbr all time to come.  The proper handling of onr forests is  of vital Interest to every Canadian,  and to thia-Convention are invited all  patriotic citizens who desire to do  what they can to have Canada's natural forest resources conserved by wise  use, both for the present and for coming generations.  W. A. CHARLTON.  President  JAMES LAWLER,  * '   Secretary.  THE CONVENTION CITY.  Winnipeg Is in many respects an  ideal convention city: In rapidity of  growth and ln tho handsome character  of the city and suburbs, it la one ofthe  marvels of the continent. It is seen at  Its best ln summer, and delegates will  be able to attend tha Winnipeg Exhibition, which opens on the closing day  of the Convention, and also to make  trips to points farther west to see the  early part of the harvest on the far-  famed prairies. While the hotels will  be occupied by Exhibition visitors during the latter part of the week, it is  expected that all delegates can be accommodated at this time. Those' who.  desire to be certain, should write or  wire to hotels In advance for reservations. A list of the leading hotels with  their rates is given below. The entertainment features of the Concentton  .will likely be of an out-door character  in whieh 'all attending, Including  ladles, may participate.  r^\;  -.    .   *���������  -���������   -.**-W' \������X4 $������[ :x^^Mm  r'**-v-> ,    ��������� - - ���������   ~    -     -   _    v -v f*rr&   -*j4.^'t^_^^?S_B**^  v yy-       > " *���������'"���������- - ,-   - -       ^n- ' % *y^j^,jg&tiim  ������������**a__*^^  ^. ^   - -r    . *��������� ...    j~ j ���������   .^3 -    .   ,.*������ j,wij.' "ti z���������i'_a.'_i_5_____p*5 s-o r?r-*J> .  maeeemmem _  MIM Mill I |������|4I 088+M 0 Ml 8 888 tt���������  Business Directory  ir\������t***:  r"-*A,lT*s  HHIMIUIIHOtllHI l88Mll0IMIMM88tM8088*W  triable 9 Norrie have good buys.  Comer Broadway  aad 0  ���������  ���������  ���������  Ths a. O. Telepisw aervlea nMiHaa,  Bene, ia sixty varletita. aiKeelef^*������fles grow short. 9****mm**'  fifteenth aat Mala  SAVE THE BALLOTS.  GET YOUR FRIENDS TO HELP YOU.  |  SOME OP THOSE  EXPECTED TO ATTEND  Among those who it is hoped will be  able to attend and take part are:  Hon. Martin Burrell, Minister of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Mr. Geo. Burv, Vice-President and  General Manager, C. P. ft., Winnipeg.  Mr. S. A. Bedford, Deputy Minister  ot Agriculture, Winnipeg.  *1*rinelpel W. T. Black. Manitoba Agricultural College.  Mr. Vere C Brown, Superintendent  or Central Western Branches, Canadian Bank of Commerce, Winnipeg.  Mr. F. W. Broderick, Professor at  Forestry, Manitoba Agricultural College.  Mr. Avlla Bedard, Professor of For*  estry, Quebec Forest School.  Hon. <J. B. Coldwell. K. C, Minister  of Education, Manitoba.  Mr. ft. H. Campbell, Dominion Director of Forestry.  Mr. W. T. Cox, State Foreeter of  Minnesota.      .  Hon. O- T. Daniels, Attorney General  and Commissioner of lands, Nova Scotia. :',,:',. ...;_;���������  Hon.; W. G. H. Grimmer, Attorney  Generai, New Brunswick.  Hon. Geo. Lawrence, Minister of Ag*  riciilture, Manitoba.  Mr. Clyde Leavltt, Forester, Commls-  eion of Conservation.  Mr. H. B. MacMHlan, Chief Forester  of British Columbia.  Mr. G. E. Marshall. United States  Forest Supervisor, Minnesota, and  President, Minnesota Forestry Association.  Hon. W. B. Motherwell. Minister of  Agriculture for Saskatchewan.  Mr.  Overton Price. Vice-President.  National    Conservation    Association,  j Washington, D. C.  Mr. B. D. Prettie ,Supt of Forestry,  C. P. B.  Mr. G. C. Piche, Chief of Quebec  Forest Service.  Hon. B. P. Roblin, Premier of Manitoba.  Mr. N. M. Boss, Chief Tree Planting  Div, Indian Head.  Dean W. J. Rutherford, School of  Agriculture, 4jnlversity of Saskatchewan.  Mr. A. P. Stevenson, Nurseryman,  Dunston, Man.  Hon. Walter Scott, Premier of Saskatchewan.  Dr. H. M. Speechly, President, Manitoba Horticultural and Forestry Association.  Mr. j. M. Swaine, Forestry Entomologist, Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa.  Mr. E. J. Zavitz, Provincial Forester  for Ontario.  RAILWAY ARRANGEMENTS  From Winnipeg District  Note.���������Winnipeg District extends  from Port Arthur to the British Columbia-Alberta boundary (on C.P.R. to  Golden, B.C., and Cranbrook, B.C.)  . Within this district certificates will  be required. Delegates will purchase  the special rate railway tickets to Winnipeg and return, in force at that time,  ��������� o   e  Pet*rs a. Co. do the best shoe repairing; ills shop ii aHo*data.  1518  Main atreet  ��������� ���������  ���������  Swaa Bros, are reliable cleaners.  We knew from personal experteaea  their work ta good.  e   *   e  For knivos that will cut aad hold  their edge   go to TisdaU'a, Limited,  818888 Hastings St. W,  aee  Lea A-Wood ���������, 518 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that ia nptodate. Try  some. Let them fix op yoar rooms.  ��������� .  .  Tba Don aells-high-dsas chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2848 Main  atreet aeooad store from Bteventh  avenue.  ��������� *  ���������  Bltnllthle paving makes ideal roads.  Get sesae oi their literature, at 71?  Dominion Tnat Bldg., or phone Sey-  mour 7188.  ��������� ���������   *  ' Tor express, baggage and etorage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand,' 8481  Scotia Street Mt Pleasant Phone  Fair. 1177.  ��������� .  .  For rigs and carriages at all hoars  of the day or night go to the U.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway aad  Main.   Phono Falrmoat 845.  - ���������  ���������  ���������  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to etaantng and to paint. W. B.  Owen* Morrison, ISNMian street has  a complete stock for painting  and  cleanjne.  o   e   e  Swindell Bros, 1417 Commercial  Prive, on page / of thia Issue have a  very interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the priest they sell at  For quality, go to this Ona.  "���������  ���������  ���������  For dainty, clean and appetising  luncheon last try the Queen Tea  Booms. 818 Granville street  e   e   e  Many a train has been missed, and  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece. Take yoar  watch or clock   to A. Wismer, 1438  Comawrcial Drive, aad  It reliable.   .  > ���������"**_��������� $* -  *. ^*W v. ^^.  - "xii'^4  y^^f^>H  catloa tha prices m^Te^J^^^S^^z'M  '   e "��������� *���������''  v  yho will Sad that for  ____l__e_>.*..^S*'*r_ r������$t -3_i?ey'"**  ***W^^^Ff ^y> r^\? J*30&*fL->i&L,~Li^*..  .  A XI 5s*- Xf^-Fv*������'i?  ������Jt i*_������______;"^si" *' *"t^ - ^  Woe the beat gtadae  books, augasinss, toys  err so to the  Graadvtow aiaii���������aif������,-.  1188 Commercial Drive, snhageaey la* ,  the Columbia Omph^ona. y'^y: - a  -  :     a ��������� ���������-      :'y\;l  At the eoraar ot Oomaerdal 9kT$m-J  aad FourUenth Avenue 18 the Batata-  Grocery, "The HomePC Qaanty." Tha  groceries, fralta.aad provlatoaa kept Wm  thia inn are all guaranteed.  e   e 'e  Good   teeth  enhance  appearaaeew ,  conduce to health, aid in ase of bus*  guage, and coOtribuU to ooo^oct la -  the undispntahle argameat *-of   Or.  Wood, dentist, 111418 Lee Btdg.  .   e   e '  For confidential taveatlgatloal  waat a man ot integrity,  aad ability.   That man Js  aecrecy guaranteed. Vldepreea. fba*  Becret Service Bureau, 818 Ponder.   "  ��������� e   e  *  -������ j ,      it.  A reliable, high-class furattare store  is the Toronto Farnttaia Store, r������a hy  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 8884 Mala Stroet  Dressers, buffets, tables, chaira.  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc .  e   ee  Stanley ft Co.. 881? Mate Bt, are  selling high-class wall paper; tfcor  win supply tha paper and put lt eft  your walls, hy single room or by ao*  tract do the whole boose. Their prloee  are very reasonable.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Did you ever stop to think that tha-  business that remains in boataeea Is  the am thai gives saUsfactloaf Im*  Winnipeg Groeary, cotaor Mania as-i.  Campbell avenue, haa   beea  shtat,  aatlsfactlon for all Its career.  ��������� *   ���������  The Sanitary Market   Hit  street, near Broadway,   sells  ft-*h and poultry of a little better fual-  Ity and for a little leas money then Ke  competitors.   For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of thia Issue.  e   e   e  Emeet8haw. p.c. Doctor of Ohlra-  practic, 850 Twenty-second Avenue m%  close to Main Street. Ofllce heart,  1:80 to 8. Often a slight derangement  of tbe spine is the canoe of proteased  disease and suffering. Chiropreetio  corrects the spine. ������-,  V V X>J\A  ^MyXi-j  ^m^xx\  because of the Winnipeg Exhibition.  Particulars as to these can be secured  trom tbe local agents of any of tha  railways. Delegates coming from tbis  district will, however, register at the  Convention HaU, In order that the  necessary returns may be made up.  FROM BRITISH COLUMBIA POINTS  Bate.���������Certificate plans arrangement; one way first class tickets and  standard convention certificates will  be Issued from starting point to Winnipeg at the lowest one way first class  fare pins 85 cents.  Going Dates.���������July 4,5 and 6. ,  Return.���������Certificates signed by Mr.  Jaa. Lawler, Secretary, Canadian Forestry Association, to be honored at  Winnipeg up to and including July  12th, for free return tickets hack to  suiting point with a transit limit of  10 days.  IMPORTANT  These railway arrangements are  fixed long In advance, and it Is Impossible to vary them.  No free return, or reduced fare,  ticket can be granted unless the dele*  gate has a Standard Certificate Issued  when he or she >urchssed the ticket  to Winnipeg. Every ticket agent haa  a supply of these certificates and will  give one when requested.  No certificate can be honoreiTunless  it is filled ln by the Secretary during  N.B.���������-Lady delegates sad ladies accompanying delegates are eligible for  the Convention, stating that the holder  was a delegate in attendance.  "VELTLANG"  IS NAME  OF NEW LANGUAGE,  Are  Of the 5000 Words Used 3000  Taken from English.  "Veltlang" is the name that bas been  given to a new language which Prof.  Frederick J. Braendle, official translator of the United States pension o....ce  at Washington has invented. Prof.  Braendle describes his language as  the name indicates, as a "world language." In point of fact it is universalized English, but with a new alphabet and new numerical additions and a  series of Bimply conceived marks to  signify the length of vowels and combinations of consonants.  "Five thousand words constitute a  thoroughly working, able knowledge of  any language for commercial or ordinary literary usee, says Braendle.  M fwjp (ftp  ELKO, B.C.���������The Commercial production ot watermelons, moskmelona  and squashes in the Elko district in  the near future la indicated by ox*  perimenta now being made by L. W.  Mowry. one of the older residents of  this district. This work ls supple-;  mentery to that of the government at  tbls town. Beports given ont hy Mr.  Mowry state tbat he Is obtaining  splendid-returns In bis investigations,  aad he believes tbe establishment of  the fact that these products will  thrive tn the Elko district will he of  great benefit to local growers. Although Elko is 8088 feet above sea-,  level, it is situated In a valley which'  Is practically storm-sheltered by mountain walls. It ls these coadltloas  which are responsible for the nnaeu-  ally diversified character of the local  crops.  CAMPAIGN  FOB NEW  TRIM  INDUS-  MACLEOD, Alta.���������"There la ao hotter country In tbe world than the  West." said President William Taylor  of the Owen Sound. Ontario, board  of trade, after hla recent visit to Macleod and other leading Alberta centres. "What you want In tbe Weet  now Is manufactories and mixed farming. The West Is in advaace of the  East in the matter of laying ont cities  and planning broader streets, thereby  Insuring ample room for street cars:  and trams." That the Macleod board  of trade la in full accord with the  views stated, especially In regard to  the encouragement of manufacturing  enterprises, ls indicated from the progress of present negotiations now being handled by Industrial Commissioner W. C. A. Moffatt.  No Abatement in  Rush of Settlers  There is no sign of abatement in the  immigration rush into western Canada as the figures show that for the  week ending May 28, 3.119 detained  at Winnipeg, all of whom had come  in by way of ocean ports. Of these  newcomers 1,930 were British. 383  Russians 591 Ruthenians, 158 Norwegians, and 37 Swedes.  *-*9  *- - ������* ~_*i._.- - ">!  Xy  _*-���������  y-> ~.uj / '."  ���������:!<;'  .-\-.-.  V  **r*  the w^terj*:i'eLAJQi&;  Friday, June 20.1913  [MMMMIIIMMIIHHMWf  The Successful Firms" :;  Advertise.        WHY?  j;  it**** **** i ii hi n u 111 i.iit' >  ��������� 88111 III 111111 I'll ltll IIM   HIUI HHMMm 1 ********  :; Me  Delivery  Ne Credit :  Phioet .atraoat 821  Wa fits vm lis ssee*  fit of aUaipeisMsf  dtllter* ui stsl*  kNflB|.  Everybody Trades at the Sanitary Market  Smtatmeay ^      "  Par lb.  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 26c to 80c  Choice corn fed Pig Pork Legs 20c  " ... Loins 25c  Fresh Spare Ribs     -  -  -   16c  Fresh Dressed Chix - 26c to 80c  Swift's Bacon 25c  Premium Ham, whole or half 25c  Good Lard   ....   2 lbs. 26c  . Per lb.  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins 26c  Shoulders - - 18c  Sirloin Roast - - - - - 26c  Choice Pot Roast - ��������� 16c*16c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  New Zealand Butter 8 lbs. |1.00  Ranch Eggs, per doc. - - 86c  8 doz. for   -  - 81.08  _*rc_h Sabaoa  IJumt Lal������ atlw Herrtna*  SnolndBaHlmt     *     -  ���������     Sir-aSSe  each 6c  Site, for SGe  FnafcBaHbvt  FlaaaaRad-lia  Ktppws     ...  Fraah Smoked Salmon  lteparlfa.  ; IMPORTANT!   I 290 UH Street, wt* Imlwiy  Hteerneetnnii-i-iin n  Thxaa Priaca e*~*ra away ever-, waek.  tUciat-K Tickets.  peril-. 12Xc  6c par pair  Neper lb.  8aT������ yoar  Tha Placa that tratta Yea Bfcbt  Thta la aa ladtpai-4-HK Market  ������������������I,,-,.-..*,,*.,*,,*, |..|. i*** 1 * |n|i tii|n| *****  [  Terminal City Press for Good Printing  UNION HADE  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes tbtm.  ELLY  w^l|^^>^^iwl^i^^^^^^^^^^^^-p ^9~9~\**\*aar  qrocerV prices  * Cooked Meats  We cany a Ml line of all IcmcJs  of Coofcecl Meats, which we keep  on ice all the time. Come in ant}  see our aispiay.  Cooked {Jam very choice, per lh. 40c  Jellied Veal ���������"' 40c  Veal-koaf "   40c  Corned Peef, extra prime   "   40c  Ox Tongue "   60c  Boast Pork "   60c  Norwegian Sardines     per tin  5c  lobster  Crab Meat  Shrimp  Fish Paste, in glass  t*  a  *t  a  30c  30c  20c  20c  Swat the Fly  Fliban, 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.  Kellvs Grocery  2333 Main Street     Phone Pair. 935  Canada's Needs  Canad's forest area is about 800,000,-  000 acres.  Canada possesses some six hundred  billion board feet of merchantable timber, worth perhapB ten billion dollars.  Canadians are cutting oft tbis'timber  at the-rate of about 100 board feet per  acre, or eight billion board feet a  year.  The fire loss is estimated to be 950  board feet per acre per annum.  *^*e are allowing from fifty million  to two hundred million dollars worth  of this timber to burn up every year.  Worse than that, we are burning  young growth, forest litter and soil  fertility on hundreds of thousand������ Of  acres. That means no timber in the  future for our children and children's  children. Forest fires, continued, make  deserts.  . With the trees and young growth, go  the roots and soil cover, with their undoubted powers of holding water and.  soil together. Floods come frm districts where the trees have been removed.  Fifty per cent of Canada is capable  of growing tree crops and nothing else.  . Only a fraction of this absolute for^  est area is growing trees as It might.  The rest is comparatively unproductive. '���������....���������''���������  We cannot live without wood. Everything from the houses we live in to  the books we read is made of the produce of the forest.   We must have it.  To keep us in timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game, we  I must have trees.   ,  - On the prairie, shelter belts and  woodlota are protecting crops, stock  and houses from the extremes of oil*  .mate, and are providing the farmers  with**fence posts and stringers..  The Dominion Government has supplied twenty-five million eeedlingB to  settlers.  Millions are being sent-out annually b������ nursery companies.  ~ There is a demand for millions more  ���������  Tbe experience of tree planters and  far-seeing farmers, indicates that thefts;  will be a demand for tens of millions  more.  We must bave trees, in tbe forest,  on the prairie, on sandy lands, In towns  and cities. '.yy ���������  It takes years to grow trees-���������not.  hours or days.  If we want our trees protected we  must care for them now. Today ii  fifty years "ago" from' the (year 1963-���������  and that is not very far away.  Ajl Canadais modern development���������-  Confederation, the great railways, the  growth of the West, most great machines���������have come in the last fifty  years.. =^,.r;.:...._,,__ x^x!y~xyy., ,-:.-.,-U-  The seedlings of that day are scarce*  ly more than tie timber now.,  Fifty years is a very short time in  the life of a forest. Most of the timber  being cut in British Columbia today is  over two hundred years old���������some of  it is over eight hundred.  There is a crista coining���������whefi the  forests which for a century men have  thought "inexhaustible" are going to  he greatly depleted.  We must prepare for that contingency.  Stop the fires.  Stop the wsste in logging, milling  and utilisation.  Stop the insect and fungus depredations.  Cut timber only when It is "ripe"���������  when it will produce as much value aa  possible In usefulness to men.  Plant up the waste places.  Plant the needed shelter hefts.  These take time, they take men, they  take money, but they are worth lt.  France has spent 135,000,000 in planting trees on watersheds.  Germariy spends up to $13 per acre  per annum on some forests, and gets  gross returns up to $24 per acre, thus  yielding net profits up to 111 per acre  every year.  As a whole, German forests produce  about $8.00 net per acre annually.  Canada spends much less than one  cent per acre per annum on the forest  lands under management  If we set the fire loss against tbe  timber product, Canada's forest balance sheet shows an enormous deficit.  How can Canadians stop the losses,  arrest the waste?  There is hut one answer.  Public opinion, public interest, public conscience are the only forces that  will ever make for progress.  * *���������'****************,********* *****************4^M<***4  And the month of brides; and as brides always mean weddings, so weddings always  stand for presents.   We wish to tell you here once more that this store is especially strong  on wedding gifts. .        \  To particularize is impossible. To describe them in detail would tire you in the  reading. But be reminded by this ad. that no matter WHAT your desires may be, if  they relate to bridal gif ts, this store is able to meet them with many of the newest and  most desirable goods.  THEY ARE HERE.  r  J. E. HOUGH  Jeweller and Optician Cor; 7th Ave. and Main St.  .^^.���������.4..*..*^������>M*<**r--<M������4^M������J ,T. .t������t������ti'l' ���������t'������f- -S -t������������|MI������4i <���������'������������������������������ ������4- S ������ <��������� ���������!' '!��������� ���������li <��������� < III II leiHI l'4< I>ll|i4"l"| ||������| .Ml Ml >���������������������. I  A certain knight of Spain���������where  the long names come from���������arrived  late one evening at a wayside Inn in.  France, and knocked for a long time  on the door before he succeeded in  arousing tbe landlod.  Then: "Who is there?" creid mine  host, thrusting his head through a  window;  i. "Don Juan Pedro" repleid the traveller," "Hernandez Rodigue de Villa-  nova, Count de Malafa, Knight of San-  tlaga and Alcantara."  "Sorry, hut I haven't room for. all  of you!" exclaimed the landlord. "Better try ten miles further on!"  And he closed the window with a  bang.  FIRE  0E8TR0Y8  VILLAGE  OF  SUNRISE  Flre Thursday destroyed almost the  entire village of Sunrise, the oldest  settlement on Kenal Peninsula. The  fire was caused by a defective flue.  The loss is estimated at $10,000.  [������ft������Ht������������t������������ti������M������-ISS������*r*tt_  vr^^w^^wn*wT ^*)9} sWw*rr *99*a*j*j^fm* 9^^9*  : fHimmntMrliiiop i  !      E. B. Matthew/, Machinist      <  ! Cor. 8th Ave. Westminster Rd. 1  Aotb, Bicycle Repairs and  | Accessories.  General Repairs  ;    Glectric Irons, Lawn Mowers,    ';  > Baby Buggies.  ���������������������������IU***********,*.*M l,, 11  *i_*_--__-_MMrtMMMiiMMaW  ������> !������������������ Ill A I' IMIHIIHH *****  8TAMDIIIB PRIDES-MOT SP&IAL    \  - PER LB.  Local Lamb Leg -.- --.*.. 28c  U ���������'."��������� LoTna - - - 25c  ���������".'.   "   ShouMsrs  -  -    15c  Prime Young Pork Legs -20c  ..      ....     ..    L^g .    25c  Good Bacon, whole or half  "     "sliced  -   -  Prime Rib Roast Beef -  20c  25c  20c���������1  Sirloin Roast - -  T-Bone Roast - -  Boiling Beef - -  Rotter    -  - - -  Fresh Eggs - - -  Fresh Dressed Chix  Choice Pot Roast  PES LB.  ���������-'--���������-"y_acy  .���������������>��������� -     25e  - -     12������c  3 Iba. $1.00  - 86edox.  3 do*. $1.00  yy y-ytoe-  - -  16c-18c  ; Kamloops Vancouver Meat Market, 1849 Main Street ;  <IIIMlM������M'.tllHllllim   till 4 11II111111 M HI III 1 >���������  MM M 1 IHI lllll M"M "I- H'*'f  ***** ******************* *>*  Ernest Shaw, P.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Has removed Bis office  Suite 307, Ue Bldg.  Corner Broa4waj ana Main St.  Offke Hours:  lJOtoS^O__Sl  Consaltatkm free.  Res. 250 22nd Ave., E������������t  ISwan Brom.X  Kindly send in your  orders early before^the  holidays to ensure  prompt delivery.  ���������arts, $������Ws IfSn t.  Falr.lM  Mr.S7l  Q. E.  -&co.  Car. JVlain & 16th Av.  ,  PH0J.5: J^rmont899  Garner 4Wi and Fmser Aves.  mom Fairmont IWh  Hoes, Rakes,  SbmelSi  "etc.  es  Lawn Mowers, Hose  a/ndHose Reels.   :      \ -"... . ��������� _^   *___M-_MiaBB_H__BaM^aBaBaMBBaHBaBaaaaaaHMnaiMaiBHa  Sceen  Doors, Windows and Netting.  Paints, Oils, Varnishes I  " < ���������  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^a^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^aaaa^^^^^aaaam^^awa^aa^^^^  '        -  ��������� .     < i  Save expense and incon-i;  venience by calling  ori us.  Q. E. McBRIDE & CO.  iniiiiMiuiiimiiiiMii iiiiiiiiniiMMinnnm  vzs^^xr^sx^zjXSi^^ef^x.'r. ���������>* ���������.,<,-/��������� th   ** '*' '"������*K^f .&__  .-^-^^a*1���������.  ���������tif-K,!*-' .  JP^8  rtC_f*- ^vfei^ w-Vff'  CHURCHES  ount Pleasant Baptist Church,  x '   Cor. Tenth Ave. and" Quebec St-  Preachlns Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:H  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  -faster, ReT. A. F. Baker. 8-l������h Ave.. East  CfcNTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Aye. and Laurel 8t     ^  SerrlQ**���������PreacMnc at R a_n. aad 7:l������  .m.   Sunday School at 1:10 p.ca.  ,Oe������.Wek&.B.AMPattor.  llth Are. W.  n������m.  Ber.i  '    MT. PL_DA8ANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.       '  a*rrteae���������f-reaehlng at 11 ta.m.e������9 at  VAi 0.m.   Sunday-School   and Blbl*  gs-^.H-sjftf;-Stall, B.A.B.D.. Paste.  Personate, lit llth Av a, W. Tele. Fair*  moat 1440,  Alert Admit Bible Claas of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  130 every Bandar. Visitors will be  made welcome. ^ 8. Johnston, president ___  Ml. PLKASANT BVANOEU8TIC MEETING  Oddfellows'Hall  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sundays���������Bible Address 3:15  Gospel Service  7:30  Jill are cordially Invited.     -  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  4236 John 8t.,J3o. Vancouver.  Cor.  AVSUOA1T.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Broadway and Prince) Edward  St  Oervlco���������Moralns Prayer at 11 a.m. ^  ... Sunday Schvol and Bible claas at 2:10  . _Qveninir Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at S a.m  . and lat and Srd Sundays at 11 am  .V.V;-:'Jtov.7"������.--_L Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor. Sth Ave. and Prince Edward St Tel . Palrmoft 400-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  ' .'-y XR&r. J.a Madill, Pastor. -  geryicee-ll a.m.. 7:80 b.m.  Issued every Friday at 8408 Westmla-  itsr Road, one-half block north ot Broad-  ���������ray.   Phone Fairmont 1J40.  - Editor, H. H. 8tevans; Manager, Geo  v Odium.  SmTMorlpttoai  .  ���������er   sis months;  ���������f������ltha.777,v7  f 1.00 per year, 60 casta  " ������tats  II.'  per  tbrst  Changs* of ads  &Vm%tt.ai  most be la hr Tees   *eek -to lasers /laser  Nottoes orTlrtha, death* and mar  daces tnaerted free of attar**.  The Queen Tea Rooms  6i80raavnieStreet  ���������-  ncheon and Afternoon  a Specialty  tft  Mas  99 999.  99K&9W* '  HT. PEASANT LODGE NO. it  Meetsevery Tuesday -. et ��������� p.m. la  tOOVV halt Westminster Ave.. Mf  keasant / Boournina brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  *. C. Ds.lt. N. C VBO. Werner Stwwt  -% WeMai. V. 6.. fWO Mate Street  .���������;Tbos. Bewail. Re*. See.. 94 fieventbAvAr  Editor *Th*_ Western C*alpL {.yy;-.  Dear Sir:-���������The General Assembly  of the Presbyterian Church in Canada  may well be proud: of the great work  It is doinjLfor the spread of .the Gospel in Canada. Last week;there ended  in Toronto one of the greatest meetings that has been ever held-.by any  religious7 denomination in the Dominion/ The deliberations were gone  through in a quiet manner, but thorough, as is characteristic of the followers of John Knox. There was no  drum-beating, the military was not  called out, the speaker of the House  of Commons was not called out neither was the Premier of the Dominion  demanded to be present to give it the  appearance of a Church and State  function. There is no requirement .'for  out-door displays to intpress on the  [ world the beauty and love which ls to  he found in PreBbyterianism. As a  factor In the world's civilization, the  Presbyterian Church has few equals.  To compare the work of our Presbyterian missionaries with tbose of the  Romish Church Would be like making  comparison between the glimmer of a  tallow-dip with the rays of the noonday sun. The Church of Rome as a'  religious force is a miserable failure.  Her work in South America, and she  has had a free hand there tor centuries, would not bear description. It  is this and the like of it that is making the Roman Catholic people uneasy  and they heed not be surprised at the  work that the Presbyterian Church is  accomplishing among the foreign element���������Roman and Greek Catholic���������in' credit and minimise the work for the  Presbyterian Church Ib having great  success, as bas been evidenced at the  Assembly meeting. No less than eighteen Rutherlan ministers were received Into full communion. These men  for the most part have been under  traluing in Manitoba College, and  many of them have been in charge of  churches throughout the Ruthenian  settlements. Some of tbem had been  ordained priests of the Orthodox Greek  church and some of them by the Independent Greek consistory. Such an  epoch making event as this is far-  reaching in. the work of the Presby*  terian church among' foreigners, and  will have a wide influence not only in  Canada, but in Europe, where these  people come from. '  ' To discredit this work of the Presbyterian church is the object of the  Roman Catholic priesthood, both here  and in Europe, "the Western Catholic," a sheet published In the-city for  supplying comic matter to those who  care fof. such food, gave an extract a  few weeks ago from the "Dublin (Ireland) Missionary Record" (O.M.I.)  which is of the sugar-coated variety,  and which may be ta&eri as a stimulant by those who are opposed to the  work of the Presbyterian church. Here  it is: "There ts a new religion in  Western Canada, called the 'Ruthenian Presbyterian.' It bas been invented by Canadian Presbyterians for the  use of Ruthenian Catholics, who would  not become genuine Presbyterians.  The ''Ruthenian Presbyterian Church*  has endeavored (not always successfully) to have real priests, with Mass,  Confession, the use of incense, holy  water and so forth. The Presbyterians  are, publishing a Ruthenian newspaper. Father Decamp, C. SS. R., who  with due sanction has passed over to  the Ruthenian rite, says that the  ���������'Ruthenian church at Goodeve, on the  Grand Trunk Pacific line, Sask., has  been closed, nearly all the ��������� members  haying returned to the Catholic  Church." The above will not- have  much weight with those who are accustomed to the journalistic methods  ot the average Roman Catholic journalist.   It is a stock argument to dis-.  will have a hard task on ber hands in  fier work in the Western provinces,!  and now that the immense fortune left  by the late Cardinal Vaughan ls al-j  most exhausted her position has be-J  come doubtful, it may be said pre-,  carious, as far as the holding of the J  foreigner Is concerned.   The fact of)  twenty-one ministers who have been!  connected with other -denominations j  being received  into the   Presbyterian  Church, will also be received as a  shock in Roman Catholic circles, and  lt^ may shatter the hopes of Cardinal  Bourne, of London, who dreame*! that  Canada would become Roman. Catholic  and eventually convert England to the  faith as is to be found in such countries as Spain. Portugal and the Phil-  ippins Islands.   A..  The representative of the Walden-  sian Church stated that a Reformation  was near at hand in Italy and reviewed  the'lone struggle of .the Waldensians  fcr: ifligious freedom.-- The flela was  never riper for* iteligious work than at  pesent The King Of Italy. Is very favorable towards the religious work of  the various Protestant denominations.  As an evidence of the truth of this  statement it,may only be added that  quite recently he\ bestowed an order of  distinction on Bishop Burt of the  Methodist Episcopal Church in Italy,  and also on Rev. Alexander Robertson  ef- the Presbyterian Church in Italy.  Moreover, the King and Queen are  having their children - brought up under the care of English Protestant  nurees and governesses. Bishop Burt!  has done great work in Rome, and it ���������  Is evidenced by the attack that Archbishop Ireland made a few months ago  ln the "North American Review." If  the Methodists were accomplishing  little, then such champions "Would be  silent. Their work ln Rome has become so conspicuous that the-attraction of all visitors is immediately attracted by it: There stands their great  building on the Quirnal Hall, a stone's  throw of the king's palace, and one of  the most active workers in the Gari*  baldi Orphanage is Miss Garibaldi,  grand-daughter of the eelebrated patriot, General Garibaldi. No doubt many  of these Italian converts are arriving  daily ln the city, and the time hasj  now arrived when the Presbyterians  _*-   f-__5_F������ -**185!  - ������ *^fe'_:.  aiiipi  ^i^lii^^  t^M'imm  ^���������*..*;'~_������-to,i*y**__4_ti  m m  ...gmW'yym  1"'J'"''""i^^^A  WSIMmmm  ������  mm  m  *Mm  Photie  tbe Western provinces.  conversion ~of   Roman Catholics   to and Methodists should secure an Itol-,-������������*��������������� and mat^ial comfort.   It iab^  ~y y.-xA %���������&y yy^i  m^x&myym  Eastern cities, nnd it can be  &**" y-      y.^ ��������� CBPEOHhUW.  Wm--  In tha work among foreigners the ChrtsUanity.   TheCburchofRome^  ���������<���������-*.  HI |11IIM M il t tttt IIT IT T T tt T T T T T T'''''''' ^**''^f U**'*'***'4******'''**'11*'1'* *'.' *"* * * ***'  4*  ,   _^._ ECONOMICAL   POWER  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing the Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada. ������r_rh__c  n-fi^/cr*  100,000 HORSb POWER  Or half as much again as the combined connected load in ste?m and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  SUSS-8 ^mour^r"c?tton BWK      WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Lt<|.  Phone. -Seymour */ /w r p HAYWAED ^^^ Manager ,��������������� MrtM^������-_f���������w ^���������,.  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P. 0. Drawer I4IS  Vancouver, B.C  limirillitllllllllt i'lTllliiii-l-ll'llllMllin*"!' i^ --��������� *****���������**'******* *.*^-~^-*--   ��������� ������������������ ��������� ��������� n ��������� ��������� ��������� niiain ��������� n 11 n t.m n hi in manes miiUMIIIimilllHllf������ *  ~    "HUH WB8TEBN CALL.*'  ���������fives $10,000 to Fund:  Toronta���������An item of interest in the  -proceedings ot-the General Assembly  of the Presbyterian Church ,.__.  the announcement that Rev. Dr.  \ Gordon (Ralph Connor), of  -gflaalpeg. had given $10,000 to the  mwoi and infirm ministers fund. Hr.  ���������J. K. Macdonald, Toronto, made a long  aidies*. presenting his annual state-  -mmnt. Dr. Gordon of Winnipeg spoke  ���������aarnestly of the duty ot the denomina-  *_Jon to make adequate for the aged  .servants of the church, and Rev. Dr.  ej. B-. Wilson and Rev. Dr. A. G. Sin*  ������l_lr, both of Winnipeg, urged that  changes should be made in the method  of administration so that all the ministers or the denomination should share  is tbe benefits. Rev. Dr. Herrtdge, of  -Ottawa, -suggested that a syndicate of  Presbyterian millionaires should be  -formed to do for Presbyterian ministers what the Carnegiejund was doing  for the teachers in. the universities.  BULLET OF A88A8SIN CUTS  POWN QRAf-flTviZIER  ' *Consta*ntlnople.���������The Turkish Grand  wvter, Mahmoud Schefket Pasha, was  / assassinated at noon Wednesday by  tme'iheu armed with revolvers who  aJto<_fce& him while he was proceed*  tag in his motor car to the Sublime  Porte. It is believed in government  circles here that the assassination of  tha Grand Vizier was the outcome of  .* plot against the Committee of Union  ���������ai Progress (Young Turks).  Ifetraham Bey, the aide-de-camp of  - MMJunoud Schefket Pasha, was also  ' MJBed by the asaaasins. It Is under-  aiooi .that the-men who committed  , Che crime are civilians.  WALLPAPER  Mt. Pleasant  *aMaaa99K^99W9mmmmmmm^9m^Hm9^m^^m9^^^^9i^  Stanley & Co.  That is to say, if yon  live in the Mt. Plea*-.  X   -ant neighborhood and  ���������'      are going to paper or  .  ' -paint your home thia '  ���������season, be sure and  aee Stanley * Company  the Painters.  A New Stock  of beautiful designs in  ail frames and. at any  price.   We can satisfy   _  tAl  fHflfiA  fwnnw w*em. em9  mi Main street  MlHIIUMIMIt-HIIIMIIMIIMIMHIIIIIMIIMIIM'  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  ��������� Ml MM I Hill 1 111! IM H*l 14 I44������*l'4-l������l 1H-H-I IMIIIMU  Mt Flowers  if  II  blowers        Cabbage  Tomatoes      Celery  etc  ) Many kinds and varieties of Plants.-  Cor 15tb Ave. * Main St.  PHON ������: Palrmont 817  m  MllHMf I tlMHr*  TORONTO  : : FURNITURE STORE  .\ ' 333*1 Mala St.  '\ \ Our stock of Furniture '  < ��������� is Large, Modern and  y : adapted to the tastes of \  -: Buyers.  :; \ Dressers- Buffets, Tables ;;  t Chairs, Couches,  Mat- ;  :; tresses, Bedsteads, etc ::  ��������� ��������� A complete line of  ! ;  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, ete. ,.  * > Drop in snd inspect our goods. ���������  ' ' This is where you get a square ;;  ', ', deal.  M. H. COWAN  ' Un .*tit *nn 111iinn-M  "If iss Agnes haa been good enough  to bandage it for me.**  "I������ lt a had wound?**  "It's just a had scratch. Itr-**  _- "Is that statement absolutely vera  ctous?" Felix aaked, looking over hli  shoulder at Agnes. "This young man'i  orltlelam Is apf to he extremely inade*  auate where ho himself is concerned."  It waa true, as both she and Paul  knew. The wound waa a severe and  exoeedlngly painful one. The shot  had ploughed the thickest part of the  thumb, lacerated, and tor/i an lnoh oi  flesh from thahone. The dressing had  horrified and sickened Agnes, hut by  hook or hy crook its serious charactei  Felix, otherwise  e permitted tc  >y tbe first train, they had  been apportioned ample time in whicb  to chalk out their ground, and they  meant to adhere to It, to walk in its  narrow course, hedging and bristling  -as tt^waa with a host of harrasslns  difficulties.  That ls hardly correct," she said  her eyes fastened on Paul's; "it's  rather more, than a scratch; perhaps  Jast verging' on a slight wound."  "Well, It is hest left till Huntsi  comes, and then he can have a look  at 4t aad do lt up properly. Ia th.  meantime���������"  , "He will have to come quickly then,"  Paul Interrupted, looking at his watch;  T meaat to catch the first train up,'  aad he devoutly prayed for that happj  consummation to his plans.  "Do you, indeed?" Felix asked, witb  an indulgent smile. "Well, then, disa  huso your mind of the idea at once,  because you won't do anything so ah  surd.  What have yon had to eat?"  "Oh, lots���������something���������lt waa ~a���������  why, a sandwich���������I am syre I had one  of those sandwiches."  < "I should imagine you feel as if you  had come away from a Lord Mayor'i  banquet," s'elix remarked dryly, "on a  meal off a aandwleh the else of mi  -thumbnaUl Agnes, tell Rose to hoatlc  at ra. Pilgrim, and say we ahall want  a hot breakfast fit to sit down to. ln a  couple ot hours' time. What liavo yo*  In the house?"  - There's that steak, Felix, and ths  pheasant yon shot" v  "We will have them both, and boom  tomato.savce. and teU tbe old lady the  quicker we get it the better pleased  we ahall he. And Paul," be said, twist  tag around, "ln the  meantime, yon  ' come upstairs wltb me and He down.'  Agnes had started on her errand te  tht .tftchea, bttt came to a dead atoj  ~aV.be pdrlor door.  -���������Falls," she said, and ahe fried te  speak in a casual common-place way;  "the spare heed blankets are almost  aired, hat I think Mr. Farley wtlHlkt  a nap |a a chair here hy the Ore Just  asweW."  "Wt can sleep tbere to-night; he will  ���������tay a day or two now he la here���������  won't yoo, Farley ?*  _ Agnes looked at him; he had'risen  from his seat, and hia face was blood  lets;  "Thank' you," he said, nervously;  "you are both very kind, hot I cannot  accept yowc hospitality. I have made  up my mind. I mean to go hack by  the 0.86 train." .  "Nonsense, man! With Mra. Wycb  erty's decease tbe necesslty-for yout  return is removed."  "I have practically left tbe Hall; at  least I am to stay in town until Bli  Thomaa decides to recall me."  "Well, in the interval let me enter  tgla you. Sir Thomaa .can send bis  communications here as well and bet  Itr than to the 'Peodennls.' Coma  there's no reason in the world why  ypu shouldn't stay a couple of days  At any rate, I won't hear of your going away by the early train, ton  won't go off in that shaky condition  without a meal, not if I know It, youuf  i  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  i -,  L  > ii  *.l  Before emplarin* ������ Private Detecth-c if you don't  kmom your nan. ������sk roar  JOHNSTON, ths Socrat  Ssnics tetdHffescc Bu-  mi, Salts i������3-4  319 Pender St., W.  VsacsavSr. B. C.  Electric Restorer for Men  Wlir���������nfcnnnl restores sterr nerve la tbe body  ���������-���������������������������yiiy ,��������� ^ prop,,- tension; restores  **���������_-������ snd vitality. Preaaature decay and all senal  weakness averted st toe*. *n_ssB**-**;������l will  nake ion s new man. Price JS a box, ortwp for  *&. SfaitedtoanyaddTa*-.. -nteaMtenDi-sy  lto��������� St. Cs>tx__-*tt_s*. On*.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cr-r. Hastings and Granville Ste.  Vancouver, B.O.  "You must really please accept a*})  .refusal.   I���������"  "Not I; we are watt matched In ob  atwaey." Felix aald. laughing. "9o\  I generally get my way. aad I ngga  to have it it 1 never do again."  "Wbat ts It you wisbr Paul aped  aa Felix hooked bis arm within Ida.  "Why. I want you to come upstairs  with me for a wash and a quiet snooae.  A nap will steady your nerves* you're  as limp aa a piece of chewed string."  "Cant I hav������ lt here?" ha asked,  looking anxiously round tha room.  "het Mr. Farley do aa he likes. Falls," Agnes interposed. "If he does  not want tho trouble of going upstairs,  why bo can ll������ on the oooch hare,"  "Don't interfere. Ames; it does got  concern yon," he said testily. "Ba  sides. Rose ls coming to turn thia  room out."  "She need not." Agnes persisted.  "But there are the noises in ths  house, the smell of tha cooking,  and���������"  "Suppose Dr. Hunter sees me first,  andn then It he prescribes such profound undisturbed repose, why���������"  "Have you any objection to come  upstairs to my room with me?"  "1?" he aaked. witb elaborate aa  tonishment; "dear me, no. What U  there to object to?"  "Well, come along tben, and don't  let's have any more tomfoolery."  Paul stood irresolute, staling at ths.  comical look of helplessness on As  nes's face. He could have smiled hat!"  tbe situation been leas serious ant)  acute. Felix's genuine concern, tali  affectionate Interest, his simple faltk  In blm, hla unsuspiciousness, bis uttei  unconsciousness that he was over tht  boundary fence treading on forbtddei  ground, was so ludicrous, so bysteri  cally funny, that be was juaf-'about tt  laugh or to cry, he was not sure which,  when, of aJi_tbe_^c__p__>_j_d_?erslpnj  hewouia hava~welcomed, the adoToeT  rang.  "There's Jack!" Agnes exclaimed  jubilantly, and Paul dropped beavilj  into bis chair,  Dr. Hunter entered with his busy  brisk professional air, but the cheer  fulness, the heartiness had departed  and was replaced by an unusual grav  ity. He discussed the awful tragedy  made himself acquainted with all Itt  gruesome details, and then turning t<  , Paul said, "Now, let's see what's th-  matter with you."  Slowly, with Infinite reluctance  Paul untwined the bandages and dis  closed his wound. Felix, peering ovei  Jack Hunter's shoulder, seemed more  shocked at the sight than at Mrs  Wycherly's tragic end.  "Oh, I say! A scratch! I couW  shake you two for a cotple of fools!'  "There's no bullet here," Huhtei  said. Ignoring Felix; "It ploughe'  along here, look, and went out there  It will be found, no doubt, embedde<  * in the waller? .fcfchewhere in the draw  lag-room at the Larches. Tou mus*  be careful over that .wound,' Farley  this frosty weather. It's pSInfu  'enough now; but inflammation, cry  slpelas, in the wretched thing wil  make you sit up���������or, rather, I shoul.  sayTUe down.   It'a bled a good deal.'  "Tes," Felix remarked; "look at m-  collar!"  They all looked and were dulj  amased.  "How did It get there?" Paul asked  "������ou daubed It there when you pu1  your arms round my neck."  "You are so blunt, Felix, that yo.  make me squirm," he said, flushini  and laughing nervously. "How man]  more yards are you going to wind oi  there, doetor? I am ln rather a-*aurr*  to go."  .   "Go where?" he aaked surprised.  "Back to town; I'm going by thii  6.85 train."  "That is impossible," he said grave  ly. "I must veto that; you are not li  a fit state."  "Hello, Paul Farley, Esquire! What  did I teU you?"  "I don't care what anybody tells fee  I am going back by that train."  -. "I say you are not, Farley; and ai  a medical man I expect to be obeyed.'  Paul laid hla bead hank on tbe cusb  Ion*, and Agnes thought by the quive  of bis lips he waa going to cry. Shi  waa frightened, nervous, and fearfullj  exctted. She gripped.-th# doctor.  Shoulder and when he turned eh������  made all sorts of wonderful signs an<  unedifying grimaces, which be trans  lated and gathered ahe did not wis)  tbe young man to stay. He though  she was inconsiderate and incons's  tent,-and hia expressive eyes told he  so-and also that she would not gainer point.  " "I bevsL been trying to persuade Far  ley to He down for an hour; and whei  he ia rested and has had a substantia  breakfast it will be time enough tha  to decide which train he win go by."  "Quite. Here, Felix- you are tht  right person to see after him; jus  take blm iu hand and don't let him d<  anything foolish. Is there a fire up  stairs anywhere?���������why, Farley, youi  pulse is���������"  "1 don't care a hang about my pulse;  all I want ia to get back. I bave neve:  fussed about-myself, and I don't 10  tend* IWpat my hand in a sling; 1  witt 4o-rorr well. I shall be all right.'  "My dear lid. you won't be all right;  you'll be In bed. and that la where yot  ought to be now."  ^*tl-eau't go to bed, I have too muct  to do. l*ook here, doctor, it's of tbt  utmost uaportance that I get hack tt  London by this first train. I have t  reason, an all-sufficient reason, foi  returning, and I must insist. I am de  termlned to gov"  "Tell it u������ me," Hunter aald calmlys  let me judge whether it la of men  Importance than your health, perbapi  your life*"  "1 can't tell..  It's���������It's���������"  "la there a woamn In the case?"  "Yea," ha aald. catching at anything  "there'a a woman in it, and I must ax  back."  "Ill aend ber a wire for you. Nt  woman ia worth risking your life for  What's the address?"  "Good heavens! I don't know; :  mean I can't remember���������I can't tel  you.   I aay, doctor, I must go!"  "You are working yourself into t  tremendous fever about a silly, trlflini  appointment. Good graetove mo, t  you can't be thorn you can't, aad then  Is an end of It; and aead a wire to sen  ao���������nothing more simple."  "I don't wish to keep Mr. Farlej  bere. aa he isao dead set against stay  lag." Felix Interposed stiffly; aad tht  formal "Mr." struck a ohm to Peul'i  heart.  "He la not against stopping hero;  it's this foolery ln town. Now, mi  dear lad, at your age aad with youi  experience, and ln this exolted state  1 daresay this affair appears to you tht  acme of Importance .essential to youi  existence, worth risking life or llml  to accomplish. But It's nothing of tht  Und, I assure you. I bave been youni  myself, and I know exactly bow yot  feel; you would saoritece everythini  to thia ardent desire- But the worl<  ts plegmatlc, it does not live at thit  high pressure, nobody requires impoo  stbllltlee or expects miracles in thest  sluggish calculating daya of material  lam; no one will thank you or appro  elate this enormous expenditure oi  carbon. It's a dead loss, and win takt  weeks to replace. Give me that ad  dress and go to bed. I won't give yot  up with a pulae Uke that Here, Felix  he will stay now If you ask him pret  tlly. Put him to bed: take oare of him  You'll do It batter than any woman '  know."  ***f__r_S3r__r_:_y^  Well. you. see, Farley has absorbed  such a quantity of that commodity, and  I suppose, aa in most things, the supply equals the demand. Isn't he. an  obstinate beggar, Jack?"  "Tbe mostperverse youth on record,  I should say; and I think,-Fella, he  has earned his spurs, don't yout"  -".That depends upon wbat you consider constitutes the spars. Leave to  return by this 8.35 train?";  "Perhaps no so early aa that; what  is the next one?"  "The next one ia 7.40. But, Jack, a  few minutes'ago you said be waa only  fit to be in bed."  ������*Aud lihittk so now. hnW be looked *r Paul.  "It la now dawning on you, doctor*  what 1 have known all along," Paul  remarked, coming to bit rescue with  onsospietone gusto, "j bad a normal  pulse. J waa not feverish wbtn I en--  tered this bouse���������was f. Mlsa AgnesT  It's a temporary rise and will drop  with the settlement ot my return* I  own I am seedy, upset, and wt nerves  a bit frayed; but being aggravated,  chivied, thwarted past endurance  won't improve my condition. 1 am  very keen on getting out of tbla place  ���������I mean Weyberne���������for a time. I  want to get away from all tbla horror,  from the association of aU 1 hare gone  through tbe. last few months. Once  baek a- town I ahall be comparatively  wall, aa easy at an old shoe���������come and  aee me to-morrow, doctor, if you like,  and lodge for yourself.*'  "There la a good deal of feasibility  in what you -say, and to a certain extent you may be right. There it another thing we have all .of us over  looked, and that lathe inquest,, poat  you think," he aald persuasively, looking anxiously at Felix, "that it Mr.  Farley slips oft quietly, before most  folk* are moving, be won't be subpoenaed to attend the inqoest? It  would be a merciful dispensation of  Providence if be could escape that.  He haa had horrors enough to laat a  lifetime. . What do yoa think?"  "Mont know whit to think. 1 am  unable to follow the sudden turning  and doubling of your reasoning. Do  wbat you consider right, and If it's  agreeable to Mr. Farley, it will please  me. Good-bye." ho continued, holding  out hla band to Paul; "you wtH excuse  me. I am a bit dono up. I am going  Jo lie down."  Paul clasped tho hand, dung to it a  little without looking at blm.  . "It Is the best thing you can do."  ho' said in bis low sympathetic tones;  "you are anything buff wall���������I thing I  am tbe better man ofthe two! Thank  you for all your kindness. I���������-I am  not ungrateful.   Pteaae   don't  thing  l���������"  An awful sensation gripped.. his  throat, be wrenched his hand away  and walked to tbe window to star*  oat through a Minding blur ot tears,  Felix followed him. laid a hand on hla  Shoulder, opened his lips to ltddreea  him, hut, changing hla mind, turned  aad said, "See to breakfast, Agnes,"  and left the room.  "I should like to go by this train,"  Paul persisted, looking at Hunter.  "Wbat about breakfast?" the doctor  aaked.  "I couldn't eat any���������it would choke  me; I'll breakfast in town."  - "Very well; tbe gig's outside. Dick  can drive you to the station. Wrap  up, take care of yourself, because I  ought not���������and but for thia inquest  and your mania to leave Weyberne.  which amounts to an Illness���������I cei*>  talnly would not, allow you to go."  "Thank you; thank you for everything," he said, smilingly, sadly.  "Good-bye, Miss Fleming." and slipping an arm through the doctor's, he  drew him. along, outside, over the  frosen grass to the gig on the hard,  white turnpike.  ,   "There's an address of a pal of mine,  a suraeon. In Harle? 8treet: let him  (Continued en Page 7}  " They both stood faking down at the-^  tong figure extended in tbe eaay chair 1 \ jm^...^ ,-  ,,-- ,  wttte they argued with the refractory \ v   S_N|(] LcaHIIG!'  invalid In their honeyeet  and  most *   *'v���������**-  *"���������**���������*ass-M  seductive style, but an angel from'  heaven, a clarion-toned^ seraph wogld.  bave made little Impression upon PanL  Agnes, unnoticed, forgotten in tho  buss of contention, was standing at the  further end of the room writing on a  piece of paper in a clear round hand.  She blotted it and tore the portion containing the three bold lines from the  sheet of notepaper, and Joined the  trio, pressing close to the doctor's  aide. She gave hia arm an alarming  pinch, and surreptitiously pushed-the  paper into hla hand.  "Now," she whispered; "look now."  He clasped his fingers on it, looked  at her fluahed face, ber greatly dilated eyea, and paused In bis eloquent  disquisition on the loss ot vital power  from nerve centree and other interest*  ing evils flesh is said to be heir to,  and looked round for a convenient spot  to peruse the private missive. Fella  waa bending over Paul, bia handaome  facs greatly distressed; be might keep  In that posture a few second* ot time,  and with that thought uppermost, tba  doctor stepped to the table and bald  the paper close to the lamp. Agnes,  watching hla face ln the light, ber  heart throbbing, a strange coldness  pervading her limbs, saw. some of ita  floridness fade, and a doubtful, an incredulous expression creep Into bis  eyes. He crumpled the paper, gased  earnestly ana questlonlngly across at  ber, and in the frightened suppressed  excitement of her whole demaenor be  read a truthful confirmation of the  written statement  Jack Hunter stared hard at hla  boots as if conjuring Inspiration from  their polish to discover a' way out ot  the wretched dilemma. He cleared hla  throat and aald: "Hum, ah. I aay,'  Felix," and turned to find the men  standing together on the hearth rug  aa if ready to comply witb bia lateat  emphatic instructions.  This .waa the moat extraordinary Incident he had encountered in the  course of his professional career, aad  he looked wltb renewed and ever-Increasing Interest it the slight agitated  young man at Felix's side. He waa  tall, but his head only reached to the  squire's shoulder; but then Felix was  gigantic, several Inches over six feet,  large framed, well furnished, magnificently aet. up. height and breadth in  Inimitable'proportion.  "I aay, Felix," he began again, with  a hesitation tbat was foreign to him,  "* think after all we have been a morsel too pressing."  JMto, .urea-. 1918  ���������:���������   Som Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  '"*. neenwr*to^pndKe.  : Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing  2 We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical. Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & ���������<)���������  2880 HtlQ me       niMiaitaftr*uftti������        f ncoireT, IX. I:  **4 ******4 It*.1 ���������'l ei'l'^'l't ���������������������������������  ���������>"*������������������**<.<*������* >' n ������ > 11 in e * * erne *  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. McTAVISH" PROP.  '> Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  '  | Carriages at all hours day or night i  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single       "  Buggies, Expresa and Dray Wagons for hire  i Furniture and Piano Moving  at m him ii i ������m in ������M 11������ e ������������m _���������������������������������_'_ mm ***** ******���������  'MU ������U"H I Mil I l-4<i4'������lil������������ hr*l I HtllttMIMMlUHM  For good values in  REAL ESfATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  [TRIMBLE  & NORRIS |  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  ���������������������������������������aegiaiai������ieigiaMMi<gia*taiaea������aiaia������aeii������iimJ  a������  TEETH  Tafc* Care of Vour Teeth-  GQODTEETH^ .gggggg-i  Aid In use of language; and  -Contribute to comfort.  BJtH. WW, 312-313 U* BWg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  *mm H\mm 1177  mm PitruNMM nt*  MAIN TRANSFER  Express and Baggage  Fitrfi!t*re *rw! Piwio Moving  Alwgyt in Mount Pleasant  fWNt Himoei 1177 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST>  ********** **���������***)********* 9  HM<������MI������������. IfllMf MM������t;  y PflWT BE A WASH BOARD SUVE H  USE A  "THOR" ELECTRIC WASHER _  Thia appliance ia operated by connection  with an ordinary household socket  It saves all the hard work of wash day aa it  doee, in a perfect manner, the washing snd  wringing.  The cost of operation is only a few centa  per hour.  Sec this macbioe demonatratcd at our Salesrooms an*  make enquiry concerning tonne for payment.  B. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and Pfcoae n38 Oranvllle St.  Hastings Sts. Seymour 5000 Near Davie St.       ,  iimniiiiiiiimiiiHiii  i hum mi tnniiiMssi set  Sale oi Art Treasures  London.���������The sale of Sir 1-awrence  Alma-Tadema's collections, which began ' .day in the late Royal Academician's "house beautiful." has Interested all social and artistic London,  and jthe home in St. John's Wood will  be the Mecca of the art connoisseurs  for the next six days.  The great features of the sale are  the  forty-five  panels in   the Roman  hall of the house, each painted by a  noted artist as a mark of friendship-  for Alma-Tadema. Amon_ them are  Leighton's famous "Bath of Psyche,"  MacWhirter's "Silver Birches" and  works by Lady Alma-Tadema, John  Colter and Alfred Parsons.  Among other objects for which collectors will doubtless strive, both tor  their value and associations, are fine  Japanese lacquer work, Chinese Jewelry, antique embroideries and cos-  costumes, books and prints. yy-  iiiiti  June 20,1913  mmmommmmiimm  ���������'XXi  vXx  y-xyy^y.  iyxy.~������ss  ~>ty.  yXhyLeyy^y&s-.y  '������yst^y$*.yy?0i������:W5yyy&s^^  mi y.wi'it'^"?ym"' ��������� mifr'X������2^y^'  see your hand, and prescribe for you  tenerally; you need It," and Hunter  handed him -a_sl.p-6^pnj^.rrr^XX xy  ^TBank you; think of nie kindly?' he  Said, leaning from" the ddgcart, ''and  do what- you can to induce TMr. Fleming |o think so ,too. Please talce care  of him, doctor. He Is more 411 than he  admits. 'Tou wourdlet me looow it lie  Tweie^were���������-���������*.'.7,;7;77 y_. ,.:, .7-:->  X&tyoneT- ���������7-'He-woh*t>W'wowfcH-j^^'.  here, Parley, a word of advice in your  ear.:; Get rid of the/sentiment tbat  ������������������'IjMags about your penclinnt for Felix;  don't ventilate anything beyond an  honest Uklng; then you won't resent  \MHaerryiiig when thei ^me70rmiBs.,*. '  **He has no idea of marrying; I h������^  Iteve he Is perfecUy heart whole."  ���������Tertiape now, but when Agnes and  I ;arf manled that clrcumatance will  taake a rast difference. I shall en-  moorage wy sign I see of that sort, aa  I know of a lady at the Vicarage who  possesses the attrlbotM he would  deem aebeesary In a wife and woman.  They only: want to be pointed out ny a  third^ party, and the; thing Is done,  practically au felt aooompil."   7:7  "i T^Wd-bys.!* Paul aald, turning up  Ids coat cellar; "thanks for the loan  of the trap. I dare aay you won't object to wait at the Menor UU IMck  the itoctor laughed, waved bU  handV and ran scree* jlhe grass stamping his feet. Paul, his eyes closed, hia  shivering limbs huddled together, told  himself repeatedly tbat alT was well,  7 he was content, everything was right,  had happened for the best, until his  brain grew giddy with the. refrain,  which k Seemed to keep time with the  metallic ring of the   horse's   hoofs.  ; Pellx is allye. therefore I am content;  7 yes, content���������content���������the sacrifice is  mine; 0������ank Ood! not his;   The eut-  ?i4glB9M *_*?.; end 1aocept it-accept  H wifllngly, most wUllngly. I will no*  ofpA^s agonies, the tortures/ *be hour  '?*B5le������&1&*'t*'&' t-wew and the  comlng^eternlty. if accompanied with  the proviso that Felix ls well, happy.  -tree of the slightest care; free to en-  Joy hU beautiful, quiet outdoor life in  serenity, in calm, hopeful, perfect  peace, without even the shadow of a  orumpled rose leaf. Oh, Ood, give it  to n������; 1 will bear lt; I will bear anything now that Felix Is alive; give all  the pain to me. Let it crush the life  from my heart; let it's weight bear me  Td������wn~down to the earth---to the  grass, to twist, to burrow���������Just as a  blind worm.  aukuvaJae^rt d'he-M];he  * had ftolshefd.'Hhat paper was  hcet   l^llx rose, found his tobacco,  and confidential; 1 wrote it to | threw himself Into the armchair by  and  -filling his  "SsrVJ-tiv-  y^Scoiirae^''  when :bil bad flnli  private aiid^ohfU^uv^., . n.������.v ��������� ������;jlw,  :sav#:wteafr t't������imidereo.^tO;:^ at the {the  moment more than an'awkward ittuar.' |dpc  tion, and you will treat It aa such. }'*-What's the r^ogramme for to-day,  won't you?   Tou will keep Paul, so* .leUs?" Hunter ssked. standing on the  :4-^y7^dear7:ighes^7.:you--sure^ xyyifXyy  expect me. to hush up this thing??       |   "I am going to the Larches In half  *W*-&$.^  hisd::hb^:;tdld?you.,*>^  -I Wish you Uad not, >ot knowing }   "Cah I see. him. for you?   I seem to  it I should be incurring: the gravest  have a clear* day before-me, end yoo  respffl_sibflliy.tn"rei^^  '���������������*ffi&9^%jm^  "I must.   Dash it all, Agnes, 1 cant  ly. "-shall want to go to London to  let Pellx go fooling up to th-T^Pen*  the afternoon to aee Hare, eo I don't  dennls' after him how  It Farley were  111���������if manifold things happened, leaked ojo^^lix would never fo  imdqidte right, tpo; la^  deserve his contumely^  how that it ta ml my ^  Judith Hargrave's life and mind, to  establish Anthony Pelham's happiness,  h possible,jund to break off this 'till-'  niacy with I'elte:  Loofrdng at!  atton in all it* bearhpil^ipi*t1^^aae'  yourself how very uracil to blame I  should he if I did not condemh-^-I  won't say what js evil. Jor -your sake,  bit what, la untiw end mischievous,  ���������harmi'djfreoenlfe  '"'"^ywMyniik^  said regretfully.   'XyxXy. AAyxyy:xy  --t__ttS  laughing; ''hot that I toljend to interfere directly with Farley, that la hardly within my province; but I shall tell  purpdee^l^zlng ind>������n.^ _  _ As Jack Hunter reckoned, Hare and  Farley were one and the same indlvt-  dutL   Felix would see Hare, no doubt.  but be would, sot mind betting hla  practice on the surmise that Felix's  sole Intention wis to go and thrash  this matter but with Farley, and he.  Jack, was not g^lng to stand by and  j^dear&l^^  ':\i^^e^ "xyy:yyA-y:.:--y.:yx^i:.:x;-.yy. xx.  "Hare will keep; don't muddle about  him, there's plenty of uhpleaeantneaa  ������������������ Wire without goin^tbfrealirle'HlB to  j^eu more; ^  tell you, Felix; something which 1  oughC but am exceedingiy loth, to ex*  plain.  I hardly know the best Way to  yyyy;y:y^y7-:<i^i*e,^ti-^yy.y:c74::^.y;'  __w__vgrt'j'jv___i__:ia!ft.^i;fc^? -r ay.-i:- -/-'.^/....-Ji;'.^^^^^  _t-m__'' AAi".'*- -' "��������� ��������� -   ~-'-ti i'-?'i.-* 'V-'-^t*'^: i'-w^^it-v ^-v.-s"  ���������^i&^j^yi&i  Tryjy_&Hoj^  ftliTfand Judm;T^ nb^  sUnd by and see Felix mahe auch an goo<ls.   Cor^  BLOCK ON PENDER SUDDENLY  *������& yr:&^!^^^yy ';y ^'x;'  ^!|?y the/edli^^  *^*^tory^nuii-ta^  IMetib^  '0$ ;Prlday; n^Sii^i^iiBa^v&^  man. Harry Anderson, who was work-  ^^ohlbeiboS^^  smiifed oat and^-Jlght:otheryurorhnlwf  '&jji$'';lTLty  '^:i}io-;:Qeaox^  .rsisover.; ���������..���������'��������� xyyy Ay' yAX' -x'^-y. f}x  ^M^sirs;.; :|hiprett  owners of the building, which IS being  ���������meted by the J. F.. Wlneland: Ooh-  atructlon Company; after plana nre-  *a?tjrThir bullaingwas of mill obn-  structlon, to be used for stores and  as a rooming house.  At the time the accident Occurred  there were between SB and 40 work*  men of various kmds employed on the  P^^^^^^^^    Thi cover cut for the June Issue of  death list  would undoubtedly hav^ ^ *^:-^'j^ ^^     '  Five hundi^ pe-__on������ Oiled Pender  HsJliasi Saturday a^t^  aj^-;|^clay;Lir^^^  ii^^if^^yai^gyi^f  itiotffl^  Mise-Mirll_m Larking s  and to llrrten ^ ������  ama* piano playing. ::������nmy-'w^^:-w  given under.   the   ^auaj^i^y^'f'dta  Oraudview Circle Of the ling's Daughters and waa the concluding ddnoert  Friday night the eatertalnment  was under the heading of "At daybreak," and Saturday waa -Dreama.''  Both evenings were filled' with muale  of the highest order. On Friday  night;the entertainers were intro-  daced by Mrs. (Dr.) Ooostrey.  yiy  nh  ���������^hrCHAPTB_R.7jpqC.y Av  Ayy^Wi^-t^-tFaopA^^  ^Agnse. awalUdg the doctor's return,  the^ajtf ranting heat and cold of her  excitement evaporated, stood by the  p*rk>r lire debating with herself, endeavoring to JoaUfy her attitude with  jreaa������^he^,|ec������t;fliaclw Had  she been too preclpitouar ' "���������  difficulty have adjusted itself, been  ���������urmoonted had ahe waitedv' longer?  ^The Predicament obviated, entirely removed, Paul gone, bis Immolation ������*  augurated, there did not appear to be  ���������o much necessity, the aituation was  not so urgent that ahe peed have broken the promise she gave him at VU*  'J*J*mV9.ry'--r.--yr.,\     . ������������������.-7-;.-  I^tiwdd, Paia say wben ba  ...Jtomrymomm spoil his career!  m99iiaust "be made to understand tbs  Mnportance of keeping the secret sbe  bad been forced, frightened tato re-  <M. ^fM prevent to much as a  iflagla breath of it spreading further  llhf bad iirwaya meant to teH htm  whan once they were married, because  she would not care to have the secret  between them, ahd moreover the doctor's knowledge of his Identity wouw"  be beneficial to Paul if he were still  at Weyberne. Jack would prove a  ���������amable ally* he could interpose In  any exigency. >e could swoop down  and remmo Paul from trying oontin*  gencles, such at the one that had Juat  now preaented itaelf. Jack meat be  :'WOh;Over, too.**'-^- -.7'':'-7':....'������v'���������  ! ������������������f^*igonel''^Pr. Hunter exclaimed,  pushing open the French window and  locking it after him. -Agnes. I have  met with so many queer things in my  time that, asa-rale/1 am pi>epared not  to be surpriaed or take exception at  the unexpected, but this beats the re-  Hnord of anything J ever heard or saw.  If you have been made a cstspaw of,  my dear, you have at the same time  nrovedyourselt a remarkably staunch  ;i rihaye no^been made a catspaw; 1  simply consented to hold my tongue  the six months he remained in Weyberne." y.:- y.������": .yy.;-';,x.:  /Bur the shrubbery affair, Agnea.  Had I been a young man Instead of  an old stager, and consequently len  lent towards the fraUtles incidental  to youth, that kissing business might  have separated us" ^_  I "It brought us together, Jack. y0*j  were a dear good eoul, unwilling tb  believe evil of two innocent young  people, and ybu shall have your re  Iward In this world; you shan't wail  till you get to the next" :  1 "It's a remarkable personation; how  does he do it?"  ; "I don't know; it seems to come natural to him."  ! rwhat sort of woman does he  "make?"';;'  i ^Pretty fair, rather charming; but  that delicate, interesting' clevernesi  loses its fatal fascination In the wo  man. I like him In either guise; you  cant take away the learning or thi  rare sympathetic influence of bil  character."     ��������� ���������   \  ���������Tes," he acknowledged; "but, Ag  nee, I can scarcely believe it now. Hi  ---she, I mean���������ls so extremely nature1  and unaffected.. After I read your not*  I criticized every detail of his appear  unce, every movement, every gesture;  'there waa nothing gauche in his be  havibr, nothing to betray him; I oouW  not find a flaw to color your asser  Hon. It's really very wonderful. What  is her name?" ,        ~  ,   "Jervols.   Pauline Jervols, she���������''".'  "Ah! Then It was his���������her fathei  I knew aa a lad; I thought it well-nlgl-  lmposeible to mistake those eyes."  ' With tils arm round her waist h.  narrated the Uttle episode of Nottlni  Hill, of the clever young musicias  with the wondrous eyes, of the talent  that for a short time dazzled th* must  cal world, and Agnes was -lnterct. ted  deeply interested, ae.sbe rememberei  Paul knew nothing of his parents, an.  ahe determined to write to him, an.  that stwn, to relate this little story oi  an unknown, bygone time-  "Felix will be very And-iy;'*:y:  ������������������������������������. ?*l_e !will "be annoyed; he haa ho  more right to be' angry thsa the rest  ofus; Wehave allheen deeelved, bai>  :t$m^yMi^,'yALAyXxyyyx  ��������� f mean with me. I told you In:;*gwf������8*  should bring about a atom of invective at his being so completely mliled.  I begged PavH to go; I aald I was sure  something dreadful would happen,  but he persisted In saying 7he must  stoy until Christmas, he must flght it  out ;ahd**Htben> ebmehow, af terwurds.  It has been dawning on me gradually,  r discovered he wss7 in^-he had beV  comer wrajpped up In Felix, he^;  "He, I mean sheK is more wrapped  up in Felix. A nature like Farley's  neither loves easily nor lightly. I  pity him���������her, Lmean; but it 1 Judge be"no appolnthient  her ri-fhtly he will set himealf the  heroio task of living it down. By  Jove, she looked in bJ_H-H_er eyee that  afternoon wheh he-^she pi*omised  JWlx he would go.**n- AAxM y. Ay  "How do you think Felix wlU take  It, Jackr she asked, looking at the  .cioeki a-', yy��������� x,xxyyy yyy.:yyyy  ���������Coolly.  I  faiwy;   it wlU aurprise  NO POET LAUREATE  CHTflce ls|Reaarv*������d in^  Sy.!Ay>yXyx:yi^  yyt%)i0i$ been practl:  ;ciri^;-'deic|i-l^^a^h^  laureate Is as obsolete as that of court  jester.  The names of William Watson  and Alice  Meyhell  have  been Im*an-  tibned in connecUon with thiB blDce.  The former, though a good Liberal, is  regarded aa pot a strcmg enough poet.  To appp__Tt iliss Me*r^ell m  nice tribute to womanhood at the present time of feminine imreat. The general opinion however Is tbat there wj'.I  been a: long One., Just before the  building fell it gave out a series of  gunlike cracking sounds and then for  the. space of about a minute slowly  settled. *I1ibse on to^ were able to  f^l the building MtUe^ most of  tbem had;Uhie tbJtOT  ;a^ty,-}.;but7^d������^  Ing tn the basement had not an oppor*  down - i?|i^T.m^  ;siu^rt^Hi^|w^  about the body w  building" by y**���������������fiw*^,';"and;/.i|^mc������'  about an hour; later tot^heywasjul-;  rnQBt unrecoanli_alrte;iw7\5'":'^yv;^  1 v_M_<r^__^  noyanes naturally, because it will be  rather a pill, but ha wm awalltr*-fr 1^  make a grimace, and keen hla sensations tolrdmseif-!*.. '��������� ,:���������  "I think the steak and pheasant  must be nearly ready* When do you  propose telling Felix?"  -y."After breakfast -;���������; Best have tt������e  ;aews 'M'.emMkjpt:^ ;*eiailfci*,: wog'r  take 10 much effect aa on an omptj  stomach. If you think Boee is coming  after the table I will just run upstairs  and���������: wa>f .him- hla services will be required, to dissect that.'.... gallinaceous  bird.  I say. Agnes. I don't relish this  gh. IJiave a curious feeling���������-it must  r nervousness, never experienced It  beforer:v-7-.- '���������'-���������'��������� ~:x.  ������'I shan't stay in the room. Jack,"  sbe said, her eyes growing big*  "Oh, but ybu will, Agnes; you-must  If pellx asks for proofs-I j^ave none.  Tou sre the only person who can substantiate what I affirm."  Agnes's eyes grew larger and darker  ADCl -dlNID-Br  "Sappose' I don't." she aald; "suppose I have no further recollection of  that hysterica) message, the gist of  which'was the outcome of undue excitement following a terrible tragedy."  ���������"Do as you please, Agnes. If I make  the'Msertlon end you deny It, Pellx  can apply for satisfaction to Farley  hlmseif." "���������-':''; ���������":"'"-"'  There was a directness and a solid  meaning in his tone and look tbgt  settled any budding desire on Agnes's  part to rebel. Rose set the ^able,  touched the gong, and five minutes  liter brought in the -breakfast folia  took bis place before the smoking bird,  and carved It In profound silence.  With a beating heart  aad   furtive  AUaJTBAUA^iyl^iE^AOE^y^yyi  'iy"y^iij.Ttiir:: ^rii^efl^f^U-  y ^wg&oxr***^^  perahce Alitor  <campa^ to nu_ke.Austja^  by 1917 and there is 1^  y 'xihp\ jfcfiil^y^ are  going to spend four strenuous years of  propagan^ work in readiness for a blB  crusade when the present no license  act Is reintroduced fofamendmw^^  %mm^yy*Xx  called, hope to )u.Vea*ni������Jority^  llament to c*rry ;Out their acheme. Its  imccess. is made possible by the fact |  ^hat many: of ithe i*ahor party's parliamentary representatives are staunch  temperance supporters and will do aU  in tbelr power to carry out this object.  THREE MEN KILLED IN DYNAMITE  lyAy 'yyyyy'm*iiA^  7|f^ItNO_^^^  men were killed and five injured, some  ijpirobabiyi fatally, inv;av premature explosion In a rock cut near Naramata  .fitt������;; W0&6$Bti^  y^hbsevMled^'-^itiro":^  millo Allurisp, andyUs biother^  thico, were buiied yesterday afternoon  after an Inquest bad been held -by ftr.  |i.:yB.7.''ilyTjtte:.7^  ^i^iraiius^; Jb^U^    tXy% Xiy y  yy^y seiyeiriB. .^iWj^lth*^  two of the bodies were not recognisable, and one was thrown a thousand  to^::Xy v y'AAryMyi.-~:y?yAA-yy:y  yM'io <J-*������������ht that Wtie dynamlta uaed  'iui$ 'iblia^and:; that ithe nitro-glycerine  ibavfty 'Mfr^j^tMl-. ,i^*������;^e>'-^l3riv ���������>;; -;.. ;;.y; .--���������^.���������������������������C;  WESTERN SITUATION  A A"   18 WORTH ATTENTION  '��������� '���������'"���������''���������. x     '.'��������� x. yjr'"��������������������������� \'���������'���������.'"��������� ���������'..        y.y...-  Hon. W.'T; WWta wni ������jwnd ������wn������fi.cr  on Pralrleaafld iri-liritlsh pblumWa  :.y.yy to Conildsr Tariff. ;{'���������'  OTTAWA, June 9.���������The Evening  Free Press says:'~;'"  "A revision of the general taritT of  Canada will be elaborated this summer Jlepre^t^t^  tained from recognised representatives  of the industries of the Dominion, including the hanks and the railways.  They will be carefully considered when  the schedules are dealt with/  ."It is expected that the next session  will be largely devoted to the tariff  The   finance   minister, "Hon-.W-.;-T.  ^yy/^lMM^!0^  y^^-y^a^t^  mobile in which were  :Jair^ ;-V'J^iard'y of' this city y99*X  her infant daughter, headed  for a  steep cutbank at j������.gley Batte,  Gebr. Itfayberry, a rancher, well known  all over Alberta, met his death. He  stayed at thei wheel and was Instantly killed when the car turned turtle.  Taylor, Limited, Wood*  stock,yonty ahbws a stiiking picture  of a mountain climbing scene on Mt  itobsbn, the highest known peak in  the main range ctthe^^^^ Boek-  Ies,wUchI>irMtor Wheeler ^ o^  Alpine Club of Canada aay^  auinn^f'ifjja^  Out wm only have been eclipsed by  the ceiebra^ ii^  ^e Itetterbbra^^^^^^  and Qiordauo.  Tl_e C^  The CTiiiee of the Viking, (from 8t  John, NvB^^  by motor hoatf; Among the FJorda of  British Cblumbla; y. Black Bear and  GriEsiy (Hunting to the Gold RaJage,  TS.: CJ;7 Nova Scotia 8portlng Gbaalp  from Dr. Breck; Fur Fjui^ng in Que-  bec; Ftoh end T^sli^^^^^^ta  are some of the good tilings provided'  by the varied contents of the June  i^^yyyyy:XX'CyyA::y.:X^.yyA:  LuncHeon and  Wyy*^$y$  I; aVW|P^p :^v^^1-j>_;^^^/-^^^^^^*^^||A  '"��������� '���������-Jfc' _______ __;________[ <_________L'-.������ _J*;a^������r'i_ij^I_l"^,rS__**^ii.  t-X.v:-.^-....'-.:  the Registrar of Jotnt'wtoek C.  after-one month from date et  lleatlen of; this netlee for   "  chaaga the name ef ���������  tojTUBDONDA ^CA*...  STORAGE COItPANT. i  x dArJBb et va^c������tov_ir.  ISrd Day of April, 491S.  '~'-A^yy' :y-*Mp&9'r.  ������__s^^__*^_f-*3������*s4'tS  XX0* ���������sVijSwji'ilE.^  ���������'J<'r. -'A ^i^'jff^^:-.**^!?;  'mm^  ;;>raone;-rs__rmomj,een;Tor;.iw -.-^"ev^v*^^^  fw-your perty ������ eocUL  1^ delivery ;f||^.v|jS^������|������^  y,;yy,yyyyx^,y::x*x-yy^  ������������������Mf-IMIII-MUIt-tlMlllt   IlinilllSSile  y^������^S������   PJURjaONT 7,  WW Mel* 91o 9* etere  mmmmmm  p$- yAx"$y&yyyx4  t -: ������������������9?jj' \t'\' '^?&$j$&������WA  i xx--y y*ioi.ii.T,:iti.. y'yyxAyx  Herman 7 Koppes^ tourteen years  old.y Vhp. youngest life prisoner  who ever entered the state penitentiary, began bis term * yesterday.  Koppes murdered Mrs. Blnnie Slacon  and her two little.children on her  farm near Elgin, where he was employed. He pleaded guilty. At 7 the  prison ^he was^ given his first shave  and his first pair of long trousers. ;  White, is leaving for the West, within  glances at the moody face opposite to' a few daya for the purpose of studying  i!f.'.^^!..^rI!___:_^_l._^^f?-fff5������! at first hand the industrial conditions  on the prairies and in British Columbia."  which the squire immediately rejected.  He preferred a brandy and soda, causing a little welcome diversion by going to the sideboard to fetch and mis  it himself. At any other time the  doctor would have had something to  say concerning early potations, but  former experiences of Fells having  made him sage, and, being a discreet  A NEW MOVE.  For some months past an inquiry  Into the conditions of maternity homes  and learned man. with the uneevory. baby farms and institutions for train  pill occupying the fore-ground of hla ,__ ct,ii_rM vM -,flBn i��������� Dro#resa In  mind, he tabooed the delicate subject|4^ 5; ;?ref t���������fe ��������� en J? progre81,������ ")  choosing rather to touch upon topics the state of I11,aois* -*nd -^ a result of  less likely to set up Inflammation or this investigation the House Commit*  acute irritation.    For the nonce bia tee, which undertook this work, has  ^L^^^J^I^I^^mI^ introduced into tbe Legislature one of  perhaps he fortunate enough to elicit ,. . ,    ....   v,_ ,^^^A  pleasurable interest, and perchance;the m08t Pro������**e8sIve bills ever framed  some kind of response from Fo*ilx ln in the Interest.of unmarried mothers,  due season. | The new measure provides tbat the  .With occasional help fromi Apes. ,birth of a chnd Bhall constitute a corn-  Hunter managed to keep the ball roll* . _, m.. _kll_ __.ll __  ing. Felix, approving hs marked! n*on law marriage. The child shall be  ability, and seeing how immured he legitimate, bear the father's name, and  appeared to be ln his own dlscurslons, be a lawful heir.   The dissolution of  propped the newspaper against the  dish cover and divided his attention  between his breakfast and the forecast of the new Liberal policy.  It was a curious meal. Agnes masticated her food mechanically without knowing in the least when or how  she swallowed It She wondered  vaguely whether Felix was seriously  displeased with Paul, and, If so, whether an exasperated condition of mind  would materially help to strengthen  matters. How would he take the disclosure which waa creeping so near?  Would they ever sit down amicably  to another meal together, or���������good  gracious, whatever induced Jack to be  ao. flippant Just now?,. Why bad he  developed this facetlousnees with Felix sitting like a death's head at the  end of the table, wrapped ln a fit of  gloomy depression?'  . Happily, thank heaven, it was tbe  last upflare of the doctor's wit. Find  lUX no further pretext for deferring the  such a marriage shall require a legal  divorce, and the wife shall be entitled  to alimony and support for her child.  If the father of the child is already  married he will, under this new measure, be prosecuted for bigamy, Imprisoned, and held responsible for the  child's upbuilding. Minor reforms in  the management of children's Institutions and homes also figure in the bill,  and baby farms operated for profit are  to be entirely abolished.  FIRE   DE8TR0Y3  VILLAGE  OF  SUNRISE  Fire Thursday destroyed almost the  entire village of Sunrise, the oldest  settlement on Kenal Peninsula. The  fire was caused by a defective flue.  The loss ia estimated at fip.OOO.  A benevolent, person watched a  workman laboriously windlasslng rock  from a shaft while a broiling sun was  beating down oh his bared head.  "My dear mah;" observed tbe on-  !ook^*'are you not afraid that your  brain wlH be affected In the hot sun?"  The ^borer contemplated bim for a  monient ��������� and^ei������7^  "Do ybu think a man with any  brains would be- working at tbis kind  of a job?"���������Everybody's Magazine.  y^0ryy^^  yyyyyyx'S^^  ^yj^ and Chocolates.  ������������*fct-|.*)u.������������������>iinM-i������t������i-������ii ^4 . i������*i-i������ieiMtt������aetM������**lMt  >x  ���������XXXXXXAxi  y-i;xy-$lrxy-}X*.-i!~y.  SW'-MS:-''^ x  I  Cmr. 9t9 4Y9* mm*  'yy-.. are noted for '.;  ReDa^e evA Speedy Worjc  We cater to the public wj������������ modern  machinery and ekiUed   ~  mechanics.  Workingman's  ; S|h**s  a specialty.  Made to order.  HEMEMBEB-  guaranteed.  Orders called for and delivered.  Mt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 8th Ave. and Mela Street PHONE Pelmieat 4SI  .������������������������������������������������������e������e������ee-������������������������eeet������������������ a������esese>e������������st������gg������������������������������te������������  J. N. ISIIis, Manager  Cut-Rale Fruit and Candy Company  2452 Main Street, Cor. BroSiUway  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 Fruitg in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fruits and Tobaccos on the hill  For your next order of Ice Cream or Ice  Cream Bricks  Phone Fair. 638 Free Delivery to any part of City *- 1  [ ������  THE WESTERN CALL/  !-  ^\  ..  1  Heelg'e Steree-Heetlege Publlo Mkt.  Specials for Saturday  Small Salmon, whole fish'. .15c lb.  Ohieken Halibut, " " .. 7c lb.  Small Cod, "   "   .. 7c lb.  Skinned Skate,       8:for 25c  Fresh Herring^ 5 for 25c  Fish Direct from the sea.  Finnan Haddie. ... .'2 lbs. for 25c  Bloaters, 3 for 25c  Kippers,  10c per lb.  Smoked Halibut 15c per lb.  Kippered Salmon I5e per lb.  Smoked Salmon,  20c per lb.  Smoked Fish a Specialty.  Heetlnge Public Market-Fish Dept.  P. DENNET  ���������* tw. i uniMt t* 111 ****** ii������ **** hi -hi im i m i m m 11  Fresh Local Meats Only  We buy for CASH  We sell for CASH  | That's the reason we sell for LESS ;  *   Pay us a visit.  Yon will be back again.  I BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  . Hastings St. Public Market j  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST .   }  For the Citizen's Welfare  (Continued from Page 1)  "The Roman Catholic Church In  any country Is loyal to that country  first and to the Pope second." .This  may have in It somewhere, hidden in  the mind, such a email word as "NOT"  inserted between the two words "is  and "loyal." . This little negation  would change the meaning to the actual truth instead "of to a falsehood, so  far as the Jesuitic supposed speaker  is concerned.  That Queer Convent Tunnel in Montreal.  I would like to aBk some good authority, as Mr. Bonner, to explain the  use of a ."huge tunnel" under a Roman  convent in a Christian land. Perhaps  he or some other may answer and  say: "It was a' protection against Indians. Yes, but wbat are the small  chambers made in the tunnel for? Why  the room twelve feet square, with massive iron fastenings?   Why, oh why?  Father Morgan tells us that Father  Phelan says: "Tell us, In the conflict between the Church and the Civil  Oovernment we take the side of the  Church: of course we do. Why, if  the Government of the United States  were at war with the Church we would  say tomorrow, To Hell with the government o% the United States: And if  the Church and all the' Governments  f the world were at war, we would  say, To Hell with all the Governments  of the world."  I wonder If the holy Father Phelan  said the above words. Father Morgan  says he did. And he says the following concerning the dear holy Father  Phelan: "They sav we are Catholics  first and Americans afterwards. There  is no doubt about it. We are Catholics  first... Let the" governments of the  world steer clear of the Church/'  The good Father Phelan ls very bold  and outspoken. I would honor that  candid, fearless man above, the other  class that would He, gnd say what  they do not mean.  Here is a plain question: Are such  men as the above good men and worthy examples? Are they reliable? Are  they honest? Are they patriots at  heait? Are they such men as are Hying the Christ life? Can these men,  and all like them be born of the Spirit? Are they truly converted men?  Do they enjoy that peace of mind that  passetb understanding?-Are tbey happy, trusting ln the only Saviour, the  only Mediator,-the only Priest in the  universe? Are they? Is the dear Mr.  Bonner a happy, converted,"devoted,  pure-lived Christian .man?- If so, he  will write kindly and lovingly of his  enemies, or religious opponents. \Our  Saviour teaches us to pray and say,  Forgive us as we forgive. If Mr. Bonner be endued with the new life, and  knows his sins forgiven, and is .at  heart a loving, lowly-minded Christian  teacher and exemplar, then he so  prays, as the Master teaches, and  lives so. Perhaps he is trbetter man  than some of our prominent Protest-  I ants. If so, then they need a change  ' badly enough.  Friday, June 20,1918  SPECIAL  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  \  Has removed his office to  Suite 307, Lee Building  Cr. Broadway & Main St.  Office Hours:  1:3������ t0 5-30  Consultation Free.  Residence: 250 22nd Ave. ������.  Dr. de Van's Female Pills  A rcbablt French regulator;never falls. These  Ills are exceedingly powerful tn regulating the  generative portion of the femal_sv8tem.   Kefttsr  pills are exceedingly powerful tn regulating the  generative portion of the female svstem. Refuse  all cheap Imitations.  Dr. da Tea's are sold at  #6 a box, nr three lor $10.   Mailed to any address.  VOm SoobeU Or*ag Co��������� 8t.4fetfe_u.laM. Out.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  Announcements  Our Stock of  Spring Wall Paper  is~ latest in design and best in  quality.  Our  Paints  are uuexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  If yon contemplate having  your house papered o^ painted,  call on us. ' v  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  SUtortway.-f   PtaeFalMttt  .-*  -X^yxx]  I.-V-  W-  .y&yy  1  ���������IS  I  IS  1  11  If.  &  The dollars we riiake are important, but the dollars we save haye a double value.  Thousands of Men and Boys are Buying Their  X  AT FACTORY PRICES OR LESS  At J. N. Harvey's Clothing, Hat and Furnishing Sale  THE STOCK MUST fiE TURNED INTO CASH  Wlien our directors told ws to turn this fine Wg ������to<* of Men's ������m1 Boy*' Wearing Apparel Into Cosh they told n������ to ** Mark the good*  so low tlwt the people will do the advertising." We toolc them nt their word and drove the knife to the hilt; nnd are giving greater bargains  tin high-daw merchandise than the people bf Vancouver have hud since we took the Johnston, Kerfoot * Co. stock Over almost three years ago.  Those who hwy at thl* Sale are telling their friends and the volume nnd Interest Is increasing day fiy day.  Have yon been here yet?  4 Few of the Prices that are Bringing a Record Crowd of Buyers:  A Special Lot Neckwear  Men's* Soft Hats  Owr Orders  - "Tftirn the Vancouver stock  info cash-do it as quickly aa  poMihte���������-rofardless of cost or  profit���������srive tho people real bargains that ww mebe them talk  and do tbe advertising for you.  " If it doss moan aToss we will  stand hack of yon, hut get the  cash now."  ' Such are the instruction* from  from the directors of J. N.  Harvey, t-imited, to the Vancou*  ver store.  - Just think of what thia means  to tbe people of Vancouver at the  very beginning of the summer  season���������jnst when you want the  goods..  Vour Chance  Mens Suits ���������  92 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  $30.00.   Sale price........ .$12.75  46 Men's Suits, odds and ends of  neg. $16.50 and $20.00. Sale  price only $9.85  The cream of our Men's Suit  stock will be sold as follows:  $15.00 to $16.50Suits for...$10.50  17.50 to 18.50Suits for...$12.75  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 Pluck Vienna  Overcoats  Silk faced, reg. $15.00 for...$7.50  Men's Tweed Overcoats  Reg. $20.00to$22.50for.W.75  Men's Pants  $2.00 pants for $1.65  2.50 to $3.00 pants for 1.95  .0.  a50tb 4.00 pants for 2.95  A Special l_ot of Men's  Rants  Reg. prices up to $8.50 for. $5.85  Boyi* Clothing  BQYS' WASH SUTO  Reg. $1.50 Wash Suits for... .85c  Reg.  2,00 and $2.25 Wash Suits  Rep. $2.50 Wash Suits for. $1.85  Shirtwaists, reg. 76c for. 55c  BUSTER AND SAILOR SUITS  Reg. up to $6.50 for $2.85  Reg. up to $10.00 for $4.85  BOYS' 2-PIECE SUITS  Our fine large stock of boys' 2-  piece suits, D. 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  Reg. $2.50 and $3 values for-95c  Stetson's $4.90Hats for......$2.95  A Special hat      a-  Men's Soft and Stiff  Straw Hats  Reg.  prices $1.25,   $l.fco  and  Hloo*  for.  65c  A Special Lot  Children's Straw Sailors  Regular 65c and 75c for.........25c  New Straw boater Hats  No Reserve  Regular $2.00 Hats for...,  Regular 2.50 Hats for...  Regular 3.00 Hats for...  Regular 3.50 Hats for...  Regular 4.00 Hats for   Regular 5.00 Hats for $3.95  Panama Hats  AU at Bargain Prices  $ 6.50 Panama Hats for....$ 5.00  7.50 Panama Hats 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  I  Reg. 50c Neckwear for 35c  Reg. 75c Neckwear for 50c  {Retj. $1.00 Neckwear for 75c  Reg. $1.25 Neckwear for   .$1.00  Sweater Coats  $3.50 to $4.50 SweaterCoats$ 2.95  Onr Regular Shirt Stock  Regular $1.25 Shirts for 95c  Regular 1.50 Shirts for....$1.25  Regular 2.00 Shirts for-....f 1.55  Regular 2.25 Shirts for..... $1.75  Regular 2.75 Shirts for ��������� $2.00  Regular 3.75 Shirts for..$2.95  A Working Man's List  Regular $1.25 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 ...85c  1.50 Shirts.   Sale price $1.15  2.00 Shirts.   Sale price' $1.65  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 aale-*-the  goods must be turned into caah.  REMEMBER ALSO  tbat tbis is no ordinary stock, but  one of tbe largest and most select  in tbe dty.  .   More than 1,000 Men's Suits-  More than 5C0 Boys' Suite-  ftundreds of dozens of Rata,  Shirts. Ties, Underwear, etc., in  fact, everything in* men's snd  boys' Wearing apparel. -'  J,N*Harveyy|4i  ALL TRUNKS, BAGS, SUIT-CASES AND TRAVELLING  RUGS   AT   ONE-QUARTER   OFF   REGULAR   PRICES  D  '.;. Summer Underwear  Fine Egyptian Balbriggan Underwear. Regular price 65c.  Our price 50c.   Sale price.. .45c  Our 90c Silk Lisle Shirts and  Drawers.   Sale price only 65c  Combination Balbriggan Underwear.    Sale price 75c  Fine Wool Underwear  Reg. $1.25 Underwear for 96c  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 a^d 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  125-7 Hastings St. W.  7-  J. N. HARVEY, LTD. _!i__������____  i.X


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