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The Western Call Aug 15, 1913

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Array ?4W  ������$X>  ���������������������������--  '������*  :V:;'^gp������S_  WMs''  *vJ~.  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME V.  H. H. STEVENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  VANCOUVER, BRrnSHCoLUMBU   AUGUST 15, 1913.  At Nanaimo Strikers Riot=Martial Law Prevails  ���������-������������������ _    Financial Stringency Needed���������Its Forcing People to Practice Economy and is Stopping Wild Speculation.  The Hon. Robert Rogers, Minister of Public Works, to Visit Here.  yM,  u  THE SUFFRAGIST'S DILEMMA  I shall not vote for Mrs. Brlggs,  I do not like lier gown;  And I remember well the dig  I got from Clara Brown.  - Jemima Patterson Magee  Shall get no vote of mine;  A horrid, stuck-up thing is she���������  And also I decline  To vote for Anastasia Bunce;  I fairly boil with rage  ."When I recall that more than once  She lied about my age.  And Mabel Jones and Agnes Carr  And Clementina Ball,'  I'll scratch, because they never are  "At home" the days I call.  I cannot vote, you understand,  For Angelina Pratt,  Because she isn't stylish, and  She wears a last year's hat.  Oh, goodness me!   That brings me through  The list.   This ballot's small:  There's no one left.   What shall I do.  I cannot vote at all!  ���������Springfield (Mass.) Union.  REMMME ECONOMICS  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A, B.Sc,)  Surely it is something of vast importance, the  act of lighting and heating the City of Nanaimo  for two nights and a day with gas produced from  the Bulkley Valley Coal, taken from the mines of  the Grand Trunk B. C. Coal Company. For thirty-  six hours the entire plant of the Nanaimo Gas  Works was given over to the manufacture of coke  and gas from the coal brought down to Nanaimo  at the cost of between $80 and $90 per ton.  The Grand Trunk B. C. Coal Company had already made many tests and analyses of their coal.  The government analyst and the best mineralogists of the province made tests of a very exact  nature, and the result were most satisfactory.  The manager of the company hired men who  packed out the five tons on horseback, so as to  get it loaded on the Grand Trunk Pacific car near  Hazelton.   Then it was taken to Prince Rupert,  shipped on steamer to Vancouver, and re-shipped  to Nanaimo, where the whole amount was burned  in the coke ovens of the gas works.   Th6 president of the company, the manager and some of  the directors went to Nanaimo and watched the  process from the beginning of the testing.   Oven  after oven was filled with, the coal until six were  in operation.   It was intensely interesting to see  the coal go in, the flames lighting up and the  smoke and gas developing under the great heat;  but the interest grew when the little jet in the  corner was turned on and the illuminating gas  was put aglow.   Here was the first time in all the  eternities that   Bulkley   Valley   coal   was put  through gas-making aud coke-producing ovens in  a practical manner.    Mountains and hills have  been made and unmade, and old Father Time has  been busy down through the ages; but never until  now did the products of nature come from the  North to the South with the blessing of illuminating gas and smelting coal.   However, enterprise  nnd money, materialised in labour, did the deed,  nnd the City of Nanaimo was heated, and lighted  by the gas prouced from the G.T.R. B. C. Coal  Co. coal.  During the process of manufacturing the gas  and coal the heat needed to run the plant was  produced by the coke newly made.  The gas, coke, tar and ammonia water are all of  good quality, but the important fact is this: The  coke is not surpassed in quality on the coast of  British Columbia. It is hard, compact, and runs  high in quantity, reaching up to about 1500 lbs.  to the ton. Previously the coal had been tested  for steaming, and producing heat as well as for  blacksmithing, and proved to be a most valuable  material.  The officers of the company watched with deep  interest as the   gas   *vas   metered, lighted, and  (Continued Page 5)  ���������' **��������� ���������!"!��������� '!��������� II' -I- * -M- 4- 'V >V ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!->*!**������������������ 1 ���������!������ ������������������.������������������_��������� ��������������� ������������������ <M"frM"."M"M"fr*t*  t  PONY CONTEST  All merchants interested in the  Pony Contest of the "Merchants' Publicity Campaign," managed by E. J.  Moy, gathered to meet at the  Western Call office, 2404 Westminster  Road, Mt. Pleasant, on Friday of this  week at 9 a.m.  \\    1  l\     +  1.J..I.X  *   **-���������*������ ������������������--������- ������__���������������___- ���������_._._    .    ������������������"���������'titllli*    *    **   ������   *    ���������  The Nanaimo Riots  If the reports we have received are true a most regretable condition obtains at  Nanaimo. We are advised that the city and district is practically under the control  of the mob, who are committing all manner of violence.  The strike of the coal miners on the Island has up to the present been a most  orderly affair. Very few prosecutions have occurred for infringement of the law,  and, whatever opinion may have been held as to the merits of the case, it was clear  to all that the strikers were orderly. Recently, however, all this has changed and  now daily reports are to hand of most unwarranted outrages. We are unable at  the time of writing to judge fairly as to the cause of this outburst, but unfortunately for the men and their cause they will have to bear the blame. There can be  no adequate excuse given for the violent destruction of property, which invariably  results in the alienation of public sympathy.  This strike will go down in economic history as another illustration of the utter failure of the "-strike-" as a satisfactory means of settling an industrial dispute.  By this statement we do not desire to infer that the men are entirely to blame; that  will never be made perfectly clear���������the question will be surrounded with so much  obscure and extraneous matter as to make it impossible to reach an impartial decision; but this is certain that the acts of violence will be attributed to the men and  be made an argument against their cause. It is to be regretted that such an outburst has occurred; it will postpone indefinitely the decision of the points at issue.  The recognition of their union can now hardly be expected by the men, and the  struggle of the past months will go foi? naught, insofar as bringing about a better  understanding between employer and enlployee is concerned.  What Canada needs is legislation which will adequately deal with such problems as arise from time to time between capital and labor, and, without the means  of a strike, settle the difference. Both parties, employer and employee, must be  made amenable to law and subject to proper control in the public interest. Legislation of this type will be difficult to devise but will undoubtedly be forthcoming;  we cannot go on forever under the silpshod system at present in vogue.  The Hon. Robt Rogers  Next week the Hon. Robt. Rogers, Minister of Public Works in the Dominion  Government, wiU visit Vancouver for the first time.  As a prominent and skillful political man Mr. Rogers has been the object of  most bitter and unjustifiable attack by the Liberal press. It is very noticeable however that through it all Mr. Rogers has come unscathed. Not one dishonorable  act have his opponents been able to fasten to him, although they have spent fortunes in their mad effort to besmirch his reputation. .  Most men who have attained a pi'ominent place in public life are the subject  for vindictive attack by their opponents. '"Bob," as he is fondly called by his  friends, is a practical man. He is an untiring worker, true to his friends and a keen  tactful opponent. During, last session, "Bob" seemed never to rest. He had on his  hands the Public Works dejpartment, recognized as the heaviest department in the  Government, and yet he was always at his post in the House. He would remain in  the chamber, until two, three or four o'clock in the morning and be down at his  department at eight thirty or nine o'clock each morning. How he stood the ter-  x*ific strain was a puzzle to all. Then he does things on a big scale���������he grasps, the  needs of the country in a broad-minded way.  He has been a good friend to Vancouver and to all B. C, and his visit'to our  city should be made the occasion of a demonstration  of  our  appreciation  of  his  work.  After all the true test of a man's value is his ability to hold his friends. "Bob"  has hosts of these who stand by him through thick and thin, tie has many old  friends in our city who are anxious to greet him, he will leave here with many more  than when he came���������such is our "Bob," making friends wherever he goes���������too busy  to botlfer with the hord of yelping, jealous enemies always seeking to injure him.  The Financial Outlook  For some months the country has been in the grip of a financial stringency  more acute than has been experienced for many years.  What are the effects of this stringency?   How long will it last?  In some respects it has been a healthy experience. It has put a stop to much  wild speculation and driven out of business many reckless gamblers, such as inevitably follow in the wakes of unusual national prosperity.  For some time past efforts have been made to build up Western towns by selling lots to non-residents thousands of miles away. This could not last and it must  be clear to any thinking person that the very worst thing for a town is to sell property to absentees. No town can grow in that way; yet there are many townsites  sold almost exclusively to absentees. This absurdity was not. realized by the few  residents of the locality nor by the greedy purchaser living at a distance, but  through the agency of this money stringency the bald facts  have become  known.  That is one good result.  This year there will be a good crop. Farmers throughout the country, warned  by the scarcity of money, are economising���������they are not buying much new machinery, but are bending every effort to reduce their liabilities. Merchants are also reducing their bank overdrafts and carrying smaller stocks. Wholesalers and manufacturers are collecting old accounts and reducing their credit sales, all of which  must result in a much stronger and healthier condition of business throughout the  country. Everywhere is strong evidence to be observed that the tendency of business men and farmers is to confine themselves more to their respective businesses  and quit the reckless speculation of recent years. When will the stringency end?  There is every evidence that it will be no worse and that in fact the tide has already taken a turn for the better. Crops are good; never were better. This alone  means millions of dollars to our country.   The new Bank Act makes farm produce  (Continued or Pag* 5)  AUSTRIA'S GROWING NAVY  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  What does Austria want with a navy anyway f ,  What has she to do with such a water-club f  Where are the motives for this weapon! Perhaps some think that Austria is just building a  powerful fleet' for show, and to use up her surplus cash.  To any ordinary reader and watcher of current,  events it is very plain.   Austria for purposes of  international strife on a gigantic scale is * park of  Germany.   Her army and navy are two extra ,  weapons ready to call, to answer the demand  made by the military giant of the North.  Hence when we think of comparing the fleets of  England and Germany, in relation to a fierce  struggle, we must make sure to count correctly.  Suppose that a war occurred between England  and Germany, a single handed war, how would  matters stand?  Germany would at once have the warships of  Austria at her disposal. This is the real reason of  existence of the Austrian fleet. To get over the  difficulty of using this additional navy there  would be such an'arrangement made secretly between the two continental powers as to avoid  bringing Russia, Italy or France into tiie war.  Of course, Austria could not openly offer her  fleet to Germany, as this would make apparent the  fact that the two countries were pitted against  Britain. This would at once submerge the whole  of Europe, as France and Russia and Italy would  have to act. Here is somewhat the process which  would be followed in the event:of >a decision on  the part of Germany to make war upon Great  Britain. Without-notice of war, and at a time of ,  apparent peace, Germany would strike with all  her might.  She would take immediate possession of all the  war-craft of Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Belgium  and Holland, which could be accomplished inside  of forty-eight hours, and without the shot of a  single gun, or the loss of life.  This would at once tie up the entire North Sea  and the entrance to the mighty inland waters east  of Heligoland and the north of Denmark.  In the meantime Austria would be OUtWftnMy  forced to hand over her fleet to Germany. This  .could be accomplished by a show of German fofce  on the northern boundaries of Austria. The private understanding would easily provide for such  an outward play of forces. However, the point  I wish to make clear is this important fact���������that  the Austrian fleet is a part of the immense German navy, and would be ready at a moment's  notice to co-operate against Great Britain in a  sudden attack.  This is another reason why Canada should hasten assistance to the Motherland; another reason for condemning the Senatorial act of treachery performed under the instructions of Sir Wilfrid Laurier. How noble and mnnly the act of  New Zealand compared with the ignoble act of a  nest of foreign-led traitors in Canada! How  splendidly the little group of Fiji Islands show  up as contrasted with our paltry Canadian Sen*  ate! Look nt the Straits Settlements, mostly natives and Chinese. They have the spirit of men  and patriots, but our Canadian Senators sit as a  lot of misguided old men, a lot of useless played-  out old foggies, and vote at the command of their  British-hating masters who would disrupt the  Empire at the first opportunity.  In Fiji the population is made up chiefly of Indians and Fiji Islanders, there being only about  3000 British white people. And yet these Fijians  and Indians have a higher, a nobler, and a more  sane vision than l>elong to the men, and old senatorial women who are opposing the Canadian  plan of aiding the Motherland and the whole Empire, including our own Dominion.  4"i������l������������ I 'I HHIilll M..l"M"l"M"M>-t-  ���������:���������-:-.-:������������������.���������:���������:-:������������������:���������-  NOTICE  The management of the Terminal City  Press wish the people of Vancouver,  Victoria or elsewhere to know that they  are in no way responsible for any promises  or representations made by "The Merchants' Publicity Co." in their pony  advertising campaign. All space used in  "The Western Call" by them was contracted as paid advertising.  The Merchants' Publicity Co., or its  representatives, have no connection with  the Terminal City Press, Ltd.  ��������� i m nil i m������  ��������� It; ii ii.| !���������  m .l_SSML  THJiJ WESTERN CALL.  Winnipeg Grocery  Phone High. 1561      Harris _ Cawpbcll  One of the 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  Winnipeg Bakery  Phone High. 103        Victoria Dr. & 2nd  One of the cleanest and  most modern bakeries  ,   in the city with a select  stock of  Bread, Cakes, Pastries  Skilled workmen and  our modern equipment  produce the best.  Jones & Roberts, Props.  ^Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISMER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "TheHome of Quality"  Our stock is fresh and  is^kept so. All our goods  are guaranteed.  j; p. -sia^iir. Fro^'" FlMNIi' lUnM-'  Plume Wg.iU.wM39  SWINP-EU. PROS.  Orocers  Lemon Squash, reg. 25c   JXLCbicken.Taraa.es   JXL Chili Con Carne   J,X J_ Tamales   Ox Tongue, 2 lb. tin   German Frankfurt Sausage   Bisto (the gravy maker)   Pioneer Minced Clams       Blue Point Oysters   Cove Oysters   Can Crab   Noel's Assorted Pastes   Noel's Assorted Potted Meats ..  Underwood Deviled Ham   Keg Anchovies    Tuna Fish.....   Casarco Sardines ...  Ubby Kraut.. ,.:.'.....   Stuffed Olives, reg. 20c   Ripe California Olives.:.   Stephens Mix Pickles, reg. 35c  Heinz Cider Vinegar    Clarke's Custard   Totem Home Made Relish   .per bottle 20c  .2 tins for 25c   ...$1.00   ...50c tin   ...20c tin   ...20c tin  .......25c and 45c tin  ...............2 tins 25c   20c and 25c tin   |5c bottle   20c tin   20c tin   40c each   25c tin   3 tins 25c   20c tin   15c   35c pint   25c bottle   85c gallon  .10c, 15c and 25c tin   25c bottle  Swindell Bros,  1417 Commercial Dr.      Phones Highland 120,121  .���������llllllllljiX  wx.<z&.j* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ **\l.'  yl'^.m.mmm........ ������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� ������*"*  ^?...tr������-___���������._*.......���������������������������������������������.���������M  i* <  - ���������*���������������������������-���������>*.���������* ���������ati-iiM ������������������������������������.���������( i,\.  - mmt******.*.*.tt..........w.x\  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������p..������������������������������������!;  ,  .   ���������_-���������<���������--������������������__������������������������������������������������������������___���������  Tennis Racquets  Tate, Doher-  ty, Ward &l  Wright,  Demon and many other well-known brands.  Tennis and Cricket Shoes  A wide range of English and Canadian made Shoes at very low prices^  Friday, August 15,41913  K*J**M-*t**;**5~>*>~i**>->*5**.~r-������ *i-*.**S>*i-������-**l>  Around Vancouver  <H"H".".'-.''.l'.".-'.'-M|fr'MM  Unable to Grant  Courthouse Site  Meth. Ladies'Aid  On Launch Ride  B. C.   Government   Decides   That   It  Cannot Be Handed Over to Vancouver for Use for Park.  I  Victoria, Aug.  12.���������The Vancouver]  courthouse site will not be handed j  over to the Terminal City authorities  for park or open space purposes upon  the terms and conditions proposed  by the last delegation that waited  upon the Provincial Government relative to the question; nor, indeed, will  lt be handed over at all, the government coming to the conclusion that it  was impossible to meet the request of  the Vancouver people In- this matter.  Formal Reply Today.  Announcement to this effect was  made yesterday by Sir Richard McBride, and the formal communication  from the government to the delegation will be forwarded today.  This matter, which has been of considerable distinction and conspicuity  for a long time, owing to the persistent  attempts of the Vancouver- people to  have the government reserve the property for park purpoaes, will probably  be closed now, as it is generally believed that the proposal of the last  Relegation that interviewed the government on the subject went as far  as possibly can be done by the city in-  this respect.  In asking the government to set  aside the property, the delegation,  which was headed by Mayor Baxter  and a number of the leading representatives of other civic organizations,  u ndertook to pay the sum of $200,000,  provided that amount was spent upon  the development of the roads leading1  into the terminal city.  Could Not Grant Request.  Whether the sum named, or the  rider atached to it, had anything to do  with the government's decision is not  known, the statement being made in  the simple form that the government  could not see its way to grant the request.  Mrs. George Williamson was the  hostess of a party of friends on Wednesday, when the Ladies Aid of Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church spent the  day at her pretty summer home, Howe  Sound. Leaving at 10 o'clock in the  morning on the splendid new launch  "Kathleen III.," which won the silver  cup in the international races from  Olympia to Victoria, the party arrived  after an enjoyable two hour trip, and  were met at the wharf by the hostess  and Captain and MrB. Sacret. Luncheon was Berved shortly after their arrival, the ladies sitting down to the  long table made ready on the verandah, where covers for forty were laid.  The table was very prettily decorated  with ferns, while the verandah was  bauked with fresh greenery. The afternoon was spent in boating and fishing, and in needle work upon the cool  balconies. The evening meal was also  eaten in the open; and after a hearty  expression of thanks from the ladies  for the kind hospitality of Mr. and  Mrs. Williamson, to which Mr. William replied, the party embarked for  home. Those who participated in this  outing were: Mrs. Casselman, Mrs.  H. H. Stevens, Madame Yulisse, Mrs.  J. Greeg, Mrs. Poole, Mrs. McEdwards,  Mrs. McKenzie, Mrs. Amur, Mrs. Dal-  zell, Mrs. Glover, Mrs. Derbyshire,  Mrs. Pethick, Mrs. Alexander,, Mrs.  Robinson, Mrs. Craighead, Miss Kinch,  Mrs. Knapp, Mrs. J. J. Smith, Mrs.  Pengelly, Mrs. O. Burritt, Mrs! Carter,  Mrs. Ball, Mrs. A. Taylor, Miss Stou-  ton, Mrs. Humberstone, Mrs. Phillips,  Mrs. Sacret Jr., Miss Pethick, Miss  Williamson, Mrs. Eaton.  iTiE  Where it pays to deal.  ...*ti.*.*n****.**....*i\\  TISDALLS LIMITED  19&-620 Hamting* Street, Womt Vancouver, B.  O.  Read the new Serial Story now  running in the "Call"  WeUdiny Bells  OJ<4s-KeenJysi4e  Considerable interest was manifested in the wedding which took place  in the Ferris Road Methodist Church  on Wednesday afternoon, Aug. 6. The  contracting parties were Mr. Harry  A. Olds, son of Mr. Henry A. Olds,  Vancouver, a_.d Miss Emily Alice  Keenlyside, daughter of the late Mr.  William Keenlyside, Northumberland,  England. The brother of the bride,  Mr. Scott KeenlyBide, attended the  groom, and Miss Gertrude Hudson  acted as maid pf honor. The bride  was charmingly attired in a, gown of  Oriental satin and veil and a wreath  of orange blossom and carried a large  bouquet of flowers. ��������� The ceremony  was performed by the pastor of the  church, Rev. John Pye, and Mrs. Newman presided at the organ. After the  service at the church a reception was  given at the home of the brides sister, Mrs. H. J. Phalp, Fifty-eighth  avenue east, when a number of friends  and well-wishers were present and a  pleasant hour was spent. Congratulations were extended and the guests  viewed the many beautiful gifts which  the young couple had received. At  5:30 o'clock the bride and groom left  to take the evening boat for Nanaimo.  The honeymoon will be spent on Vancouver Island and on their return Mr.  and Mrs. Olds will take up residence  on Windsor strefet near Ferris road.  Mrs. Olds has been clnnected with  the Ferris Road Methodist Church for  over two years, and has proved to be  a most diligent and faithful worker in  the Sunday School and league. Mr.  Olds, too, has shown much interest in  the work which the church is trying  to do.  London Capital  Is Still Coming  SELLS $1,500,000 OF BURNABY  MUNICIPAL BONDS  Reeve McGregor of Burnaby, who  returned from a two months' vacation in the Old Country, has brought  back the news that he had arranged  the sale of $1,500,000 worth of bonds  for the municipality in London.  ,7 At a price that works .out at 91 1-2  per cent., he obtained that sum net  upon 6 per cent, treasury notes, repayable in ten years. He said this  morning that it was impossible, to obtain the sale of any municipality's  bonds at 4 1-2, 5, or even 5 1-2 per  cent in England, although some bonds  for the larger cities were being taken  up at that price; With the money  obtained Burnaby municipality would  go ahead with the work on the River  road, Douglas road and the Barnet  road, after balancing its account at  the bank, Bald, the reeve today.  During his trip he visited various  districts of England and Scotland, including his old home in Perth. He  said today that trade conditions never  looked better, although there was a  financial stringency caused by the  Balkan war and the commercial expansion of the world generally. He is  looking the picture of health, and is  the recipient of many congratulations  from his friends.  Watch our Windows  It will pay you  Every Week a Special.  Come and See the Latest.  Ice Cream,we are NOT keeping it���������We are  -    SELLING  it.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  LAND  NOTICES  COAST BXSTBXCT, BABOB 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 n and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted one mile south and one, mile east  of the southerly point of Seymour In*  let, thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence aouth 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, 1918.  MERTON SMITH,  Fer Jas. McKendel, Agent.  OOAST DXSTBXOT,  BABOB  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 one mile south' and one mile east  of the southely point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  Canada's Future  GRANDVIEW METHODIST  EPWORTH LEAGUE  Pastor���������Rev. F. G. Lett.  Sunday Services:���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;  Sunday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday 8 p.m.   The young people invite everybody  to their League meetings, and suggest  regular attendance at all services of  the Church. The People are Welcome.  Mrs. Colin Young, accompanied by  her daughter, Mrs. F. Howey of Grand-,  view, have returned from Seaside  Park, where they have been spending  the past two months.  It takes years to srow trees���������not  hours or days.  To keep us in timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game, we  must have trees.  Stop the fires.  Stop the waste in logging, milling  and utilization.  Stop the insect and fungus depredations. .  Cut timber only when it is "ripe"���������  when it will produce as much value as  possible in usefulness to men.  Plant up the waste places.  Plant the needed shelter belts.  These take time, they take men, they  take money, but they are worth it.  France has spent $35,000,000 in planting trees on watersheds.  Germany 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 $11 per acre  every year.  As a whole, German forests produce  about $2.00 net per acre annually.  Canada spends much less than one  cent per acre par annum on the forest  lands under management  If we set the fire loss against the  timber product, Canada's forest balance sheet shows an enormous deficit.  How can Canadians stop the losses,  arrest the waste?  There is but one answer.  Public opinion, public interest, public conscience are the only forces that  will ever make for progress.  OOAST BX8TMX0T, BABOB 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 one mile south and one mile east  of the southerly point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  OOAST BXSTBXCT, BAB������B 1.  Take notice that I, MertSn 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 miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence Bouth 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated April 27th', 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  OOAST BISTBXCT. BABOJB ������..  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 miles south and one mile  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;  east of the southerly point of Seymoul  Inlet thence running south 80 chains,  thence east'80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to point of  commencement  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT. BABOB  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 four miles south and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point  :of comemncement.  Dated Apr" ������7t*h   rflis.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jaa. McKendel. Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT,  BABOB 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 four miles south and three miles '  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 28, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT, BABOB ������*  Take notioe 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 four miles south and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the  point of comemncement.  Dated April 28, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCri BABOB 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 four miles south and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, to point o*  commencement  Dated April 28, 1913.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  COAST BXSTBXCT, BABOB I-  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 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 point of  commencement.  Dated April  27th.  1913.  ���������     ' MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT, BABOB 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 miles south and one mile  COAST BISTBIOT, BABOB* . ���������  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 four miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the  point of commencement  Dated April 27th, 1913. -  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  OOAST BXSTBXCT, BABOB 1.  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 four miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence east 89 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence ,west 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel. Agent.  20-0-13���������15-8-13  MMIMIMMH . . . * M IM H.    .Ill H . Ill 1111111 lit IH.������  - USE-  X  Electric Irons  FOR  ���������i.  I Comfort, Convenience, Economy f  t The cost for continuous operation is only a few  .j'  cents per hour.  The iron is operated from in ordinary household socket  The irons sold by this company are constructed  on the best principles. This means an appliance  which is hot at the point and cool at the handle.  The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.  B. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and  Hastings Sts.  Phone  Seymour 5000  n38 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  ������fIII������';HI'll'll'.IHH"M"I>"H   ^..^^-^^.w^.>.w.4..i.m.������.>..i.,t,*j.-  * ���������   l Friday, Augnst 15,1913  THE  Tj,:*r,'^<-.y������?N'/r;-;viMi__CC*-___:  l'������_?___V_____*^~_,:!'*V  _>������f������______"|.^*";wii-  ������V^'i*'������  .&i#_������gfe#i  TBB.VBS'  CAXXt.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmia-  ������ter Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Get  *.   Odium. . t  SubBcriptiont S1.00 per year, 60 eeat*  per six months; 26 cents per three  rooatna. ���������    Changes of ads. must be ln by Tuesday evening each week to insure insertion In following issue.  Notices of births, deaths aad mar  rtagee inserted free of charge.  ������������������'S       ���������  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Oranvllle Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  HS  Stanley's  Mt. Pleasant  WALLPAPER  Shop  Stanley'sPaintshop  in the Central Part  of the Business district. Phone us today for Estimates.  Next to P.   Burn's & Co.  STANLEY & CO.  Phono Fall*. 988  2317 Main Street  Open ^Saturday evenings'*  l"H"M"l"M 'H"������'I"H 'M'* ."l"!'. 'I' 1 'I"*  TORONTO  PURNITURIE STORE ::  3334 Main St.  Our stock of Furniture  is Large, Modern and  * adapted to the tastes of  J Buyers.  I dressers, Buffets, Tables  \ Chairs, Couches, Mattresses, Bedsteads, etc.-  A complete line of  Unoleoma, Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop in and inspect-our goods.  Thia is where you get a square  deal.  M* H. COWAN  f..*..'..*..*M-.^M*^.^.a  Our Stock of  WALLPAPER  is latest in design and best in  quality.  Our  Paints  are unexcelled and our workmanship is unrivalled.  If you contemplate having  your house papered or painted,  call on us.  Itt & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  $23 Broadway, W    Pbone Fair. 1520  Merton Smith  President  Geo A. Odium  Manager  ���������-������-������__������.  i**t--yry-  ��������� ���������*     i   ���������,   Y\ic\ _  i*m.   _*"���������'' '._     .._    ';1    f    _t . X. ..       ���������  H. H: Stevens, M. P.  Editor-in-chief  Prof. E. Odium, dt. A., B. sc  Associate Editor  Vancouver, B.C. t, July e, 1913.  STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!  The Directors of THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD., printers and publishers, wish  to assure you of their continued interest in the things which make for your happiness and  success. Life is too short and, too pregnant with future possibilities to warrant indulgence in  idleness, self-seeking, needless oppositions or purposeless employment.-  *  The Terminal City Press, Ltd., was organized and is perpetuated for the purpose of contributing to the healthy growth of Greater Vancouver and the permanent development of  British Columbia.  To more effectively accomplish this purpose THE WESTERN CALL, a weekly newspaper, is published and widely circulated. It is independent, outspoken, vigorous, impartial  and fully abreast of the times. This paper is feared by the lawless and relied upon by all'dti-  zens of clean mind and sound judgment. In news items it cannot hope to compete with the  dailies, but in editorials and comments on live issues it is recognized as unexcelled in Vancouver.  In order to measure up to the demands of present and prospective increase of business,  an annex has been added to the old quarters, giving an aggregate of over 3,000 SQUARE  FEET FLOOR SPACE. A No. 1 Miehle Press has just been installed to secure perfection  and range in the fine art of printing. A staff of skilled union workmen is employed to insure the  best possible results. -������������ ."    x  The Company now, at thebeginning of its fifth year, promises printing of all kinds and varieties from the simplest to the most complex, equal in quality to any and at prices most satisfactory.  Tliey invite your consideration and inspection of their plant at 2404-2*__08 Westminster Road,  corner of Eighth Avenue, Mt. Pleasant: "*    ,~  Yours respectfully,  x TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  Per Geo. A. Odium, Mgr.  CHMren.  s*.  *_  WA*  -.yyiyy^xifMi  xy , .  ���������y$x  ������.>���������.������. *,_*, >n, I* .���������*��������� *i im M III ��������� liif.i-.it IH ������������������������������.'*.'������ m i-   ��������� .  ������ ������  ������'.'��������������� .  >������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������.���������������������������������������������.*.   ������i*ii*.   I '*,   *H*>������*I������. .   ������..*,   ������   t   ������. *. H .   *   . t 1 Hi -,.i������ii*,   I   |������|   *> ���������������'������������! *' ������   *' *ff~  Each child In Vancouver is Invited  to enter the children's garden compe  tltion of the City Beautiful Assoc!*,  tion, regulations for ^rhlch were  drafted on Friday night by the  Domestic Garden Committee of the  organisation. Children deaftlng to  compete for the prises most flit thei?  entries by June 15, and blanks for  that purpose may be obtained from  the, teachers ln the scbools or from,  Mr. W. B. Payne, secretary of the or*  sanitation at the Boaijl of Trade  rooms. The entry forms- most be  countersigned by parents.  Prizes Offered  Two cups donated by the. dty aldermen will be awarded this year, one  for vegetable growing aad ona for  flower growing, together with four  other graded prises in each ward. In  addition to the prises, each winner of  a prise will be given an appropriate  certificate, and a further oertlfleate  will be given each competitor not successful ln winning a prise.  /        ������������������'      ��������� y . ��������� .��������� .  Conditions.  Children from 8 to 16 years old, art  eligible to enter the contest, sad those  between the ages of 8 years and It  years will be allowed to avail them*  selves of assistance, but those more'  than 12 years old must work alone.  Flower-gardens and vegetable gardens  will be judged in two classes, and the  entry blanks must tell whether the  competitor will contest for the prise  for flower gardening, vegetable gardening, or both.  Competent Judges appointed by the  twice each season, and ln making  their decision will take Into consideration the varies conditions for  which the competitors have worked.  The following points will be considered In making the awards.: the  nature of the soil, exposure of garden, variety of specimens used, and  the design and artistic effect of the  whole.   '   -  The committee recommends that a  record be kept ot the time of planting  and maturing of plants, character of  soil and difficulties overcome,.weather  conditions, weeds, thsects and dla*  eases, in order that the data _w W  available for future reference.      'A'';  yAyxIm  y.y>mxm  - 7K3iM  ���������������������������-������������������������*_ i'ly^xsm  i\XxXi0fX:- :.y-rX.  ^PxmxXM  y-y&yyy,  XAXy  xy}  Some of the Things We Print  t  t  ketterheacjs  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business Cards  Hand Bills  Window Cards  Post Cards  Blotters  Butter Wrappers  Bread Labels  Bills Fare  Admission Tick'ts  Milk Tickets   /  Bread Tickets  Meal Tickets  Professional C'cjs  Street Car Cards  For Sale Cards  To Let Cards  Index Cards  Visiting Cards  Waiter Checks  Circulars, Letter  Note  Cheques  Books  Counter Slips  Programmes  Laundry Lists  Legal Forms  Order Forms  Bills of Sale  Peeds  Agreements  Shipping Tags  Pamphlets  Vouchers  Receipts  Phrenology  And Palmistry  1 Formerly of Montreal)  0lv������9 Prmottoml 4������Mo#  On Business Adaptation, Health  and  Marriage.  805 Granville  Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  A DETIECnVIS'S APVJCp  Before emptorta* a Pri*  -rate Detective, if yoa don't  know yoar nan, aak year  legal advieer.  JOHNSTON, tfte Secret  Service lt������t������ISCtHK������ Bm'  num. S������lte i������3*4  319 Peoder St., W.  ' Vaaceaver. V* C*  You are invited to write us freely on any or  every matter that affects public interests. Observe the following rules:��������� ,  Send copy early in the week to inspire its immediate appearance.  Sign your name, not neces&rily for publication, but for assurance of good faith.  Be patient.   Don't expect every article to appear at once.   It may be impossible.  We cannot decipher bierogly.  Write legibly.  phics.  Address all communications to Western Call  Editor, 2_04-2408 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B.C.  Cut Flowers  Plants  Funereal Designs  Decorations for Social  functions.  KEELER'S NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St  PHONE: Fairmont 817  ���������Hi  electric Restorer for Men  Ptioenhonol nttora* c.try-���������������> la the body  !2___-_-E__* to it, prop,; tawloa s rartorM  tIra and vitality. Pr������Mtura decay aad all taxaal  weakneaa averted al anee,  tnaka you a new man.   Erica IS a boa. oftwp lor  tt.   Mailed to any addra������f. fk*l<aWnPraf  C4K.St.C-atbartiMa.Oat.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  7 v.Vl  ��������� J.i x'Xt  .-    '.'i-JLS^  x.yx  :.^X?tX.  m  ym  yix0c  THE NEW MIEHLE PRESS OF THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  SPECIAU  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  Has removed his office to  Suite 307, Lee Building  Cr. Broadway & Main St.  Office Hours:  1:30 to 5:30  Consultation Free.  I Residence: 250 22nd Ave. S.  ;���������:-...���������  yy.  "iXc  *e&  *  ������������������i*������ 5l-fi *f������"..  ������>.fx^  ���������- s        y <, A  x    r <       s. ** -������_l  'y'ffl  A j JIM  1- s7>l,,  w      -jft  ���������31  '1  {&1.M  7*1  .1 THE WESTERN GALL  Friday, August 15,1913  ������**��������� ������'M"M"I I' ��������� 1' ������"l 'K"I"1"I"H"I"!-I|������'������-^*.  :   The Successful Firms  ;:   Advertise.        WHY?  i ��������� ������*M"t"������-M"> I' I ������' 1 '*' l"l I'M 1'1"I"1"1"M"I"  ��������� t t"M f"H nillll ���������������������������H"H"t ���������H"l"l"l"t i-t-H"!1 ���������H">������-'-H**-*-*l*--***-s*--^^^ n..i.a..:..i..i..i.ii..i..i������ii.i..i ���������. 1..1. ,t..i..ai.i ���������������������������!...  Probably Your Eyes are at Fault  ������  ...  *  If you suffer much from headaches either frontal or occipital you  should have a strong suspicion that your eyes are the cause.  The proper glasses have cured tens of thousands of cases of  headache.  We can tell you in a few minutes if your eyes are at fault or not.  If they are, we can stop those headaches for you as if by magic.  Surely it's worth   your while to get thebenifit of our optical  advice and assistance.  J. E. HOUGH  Jeweller and Optician  Cor. 7th Ave. and Main St.  News About Towd  SALMON ON THE BEACH  The only resident of English Bay  who does not hold his nose tightly is  a man who is suffering from a severe  cold, and therefore does not notice the  effluvia from the dead salmon which  scatter tbe somewhat dirty beach.  The fish started to come ashore on  yesterday evening's tide, and more  were washed up today. The secret is  that fishermen are throwing overboard the fish which the canneries  will not accept, and these fish are  washed ashore at English Bay. The  beach for the last week has been very  dirty, as the westerly winds and seas  sent in a lot of seaweed and refuse.  Now come the deceased salmon and  people who live along the beach are  ringing up the authorities to know  what is to be done. The beach badly  wants a thorough cleaning up for the  litter along the foreshore is distinctly  unpleasant for, bathers.  '..���������.���������^���������^.,���������,,���������,1,4 4,.|..t���������|,������,.������.14 111 't"l''l"l'*-l"l"l"M"M"l"l'4 .|..i..n..l..l.i|������l-l"l"i"H-4"i"l'<l"H"l"H' I-'Mi* ,  OUR MARKET SPECIALS  Local Lamb, Legs 25c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c  Loins, 22c Shoulders, 15c  Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Sirloin Roast,    -    -    22c  Choice Pot Roast, 15c    Ranch Eggs,3 doz. for $1.00  Eastern Township Butter, 3 lbs. for $1.00  Good Lard, 2 lbs. for 25c  A fine line of Fresh Cooked Meats always on hand.  Kamloops Vancouver Meat Market, 1849 Main Street  ��������� tn ii * ** i im n i iii 1111 ii i  ���������O Wth Avmmm, East  E- R. Matthew*, Machinist  :; Cor. sttt Ave. Westminster Rd. \  < >  ���������������  . >  Auto, Bicycle Repairs and  Accessories.  Qenernl Repairs  JQectric Jrona, l*������wn Mowers,    ;;  Baby Buggies.  laaaramoMxr obbsi  nu-ows  Or 09������*  ., MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 11  Meet*   ever-.   Tuesday   at   S p.m. la  i.O.O.P.  hall,    Westminster    Ave.,  Mt  Pleasant.   Soournlng brethren cordially  invited to attend.  . J. C Davis. N. G.. 1S31 Homer 8treet  3. HwMon, V. G.. 8616 Main Straet  Time. 8ew������U. Bee. See.. 481 Seventh Ave. 9  Oarnegie Free Ubrary Branch No. 7  is located in Gordon's Drug Store, Cor  Main St. and 17th Avenue.   Cards from  the Main library honored here.   ,  ������*������*,.*. HI I'-M'-H ������t'l'.'W'M'H'M  ++w+++++W**++H+++*+++*>  :: Mq Qillnrjf  Ho Ormtilt  ::  ftioDBt Fairmont 621  ft flit ra flit ftaie>  mtVilfintisMtf  dllhrtn  IM Dill-  kttflif.  This Place Saves You Money-Try It  Matwday Spoolafr  Per lb.  V  >  \*  f  .*  f  I"  f  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins 25c  Shoulders - - 16c  Choice Boiled Roasts, 20c to 2Ec  Fresh Dressed Chix - 25c to 30c  Lean Shank Meat.boneless, 12}_c  Good Lard   -   -   -  -   2 lbs. 25c  Pet ib.  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 25c to 80c  Sirloin Roast - - - - - 26c  Choice Pot Roast - ��������� 12Hc-15c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  Cooked Lunch Tongue - - 40c  New Zealand Butter 3 lbs. $1.00  Ranch Eggs, 35c doz., 3doz.$1.00  .  *!  4  t  *  4  .  4  4  4  4  4  _  Freeh Salmon  Large Labrador Hcrring3  Smoked Halibut     -      ���������  ���������   per lb. 10c  each 5c  2 lbs. for 85c  Fresh Halibut  Finnan Haddie  Kippers      -  Fresh Smoked Salmon  10c per Ib.  per lb. 16e  6c per pair  20c per lb  IMPORTANT!   I 2513 lain Street, nr. Broadway  Three Prises riven away every week.  Register Tickets.  Save your  The Place that Treats Yoa Right    <  Tbls Is en Independent Market  ;-.>.;.<..X-fr->*-���������1"I-������������'M"I' 1' H"M"I"������*M  Courthouse Site  Natter Is Ended  Would    Not   Be   Advisable   to    Pay  $1,000,000, Thinks Mayor Baxter  Premier   Declares   Government   Must  Remember Obligation to Province  The statement of the Provincial  Executive that it could not reserve  the old courthouse square as a park  or sell it to the city for $250,000, as  had been suggested by the civic authorities, waB received by Mayor Baxter  from Premier McBride by letter  Tuesday morning.  The Premier's communication reiterated the stand' taken when the  delegation went to Victoria on July  11, that as trustee for the people of  the whole province, the; executive  must carefully consider Its position  The letter read:  "In answer, I would say that the  executive bas fully 'considered the  matter since the same was placed before it on tbe llth July aforesaid,  and. the members find themselves unable to depart from the principle  enunciated at that time, namely, that  in dealing with provincial property,  although situated within the confines  of your city, regard must be made to  the obligation of the executive as trustees for the whole of the people of the  province.  "Under these circumstances, the  executive regrets that it cannot comply with your requirements."  Mayor Baxter when asked said  that he was naturally sorry that the  executive could not see its way clear  to grant the request, which he thought  was a reasonable1 one. Asked what  further .action would be taken, the  mayor said that nothing more could  be done.  "It would not be advisable," he said,  "for the citizens to pay $1,000,000 for  that little piece ot property. Por that  amount they could get a large parcel  of land immensely more valuable for  park purposes close to the city today."  Coroner's Jury Considers the Britannia  Co. Did Not Safeguard Chute  The coroner's jury empanelled at  Center & Hanna's this week came  to the conclusion "that Charles McRae came to his death on the morning bf August 8 at the works of the  Britannia Mining and Smelting Company Ltd., Britannia Beach, by accidentally falling down a chute while in  the employ9 of the before mentioned  company, and we are of the opinoion  tbat the company has not used due  precaution in sefaguarding the said  chute."  The medical evidence was that the  dead man was so badly smashed by  his fall that death, was inevitable.  Mr. Egbert Peterson, the chief  witness said they used candles  to light . their way through the  tunnel, and he found McRae's candle  beside his body at the bottom of the  chute.  The jury in this case, consisting of  Thomas Noel Bland, George Barnes,  Simeon Coolen, Alexander Liefman,  James Altken and Alexander McDonald, established a precedent as far as  Vancouver coroner's juries go, by demanding to be taken to a separate  room from which even the constable  was to be excluded while they deliberated on their verdict.  Gives Pony Ballots with  every 25c Cash purchase.  Large Cucumbers  5c each  Cauliflower,   15c  Cabbage,   -   10c  New Beets,  2 bunches 5c  PEACHES  If you want Good Fruit for Preserving  Buy them early. They may get cheaper  but they won't be as good.  Blackberries,  per bas.  15c  Lg. Cantaloupes,  2 for 25c  Fancy Tomatoes,  15c lb.  Tragedy Plums,  per bas. 60c  Burberry Plums,  per bas. 40c  Kenwick Plums,  per bas. 40c  Vancouver CuHtate Fruit and Candy Company  J. N. Ellis, Manager  2452 Main Street, Cor.. Broad way  with every Cone or dish of Ice Cream we give you a  large  MARASCHINO  CHERRY.     This is something new.   Have you tried it?  If not, get the habit-  All Fruits in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fruits and Tobaccos on the hill  For your next order of Ice Cream or Ice  Cream Bricks  Phone Fair. 638  Free Delivery to any part of City  The Vancouver Exhibition will this  year have a large collection of homespuns, and a complete hand loom in  operation. Mr. G. C. Whltaker of the  Pylewell plant, Grande Prairie, Adel-  phi, B. C, has notified Mr. Rolston  .hat he has forwarded the loom and  the exhibits ot cloth. The machinery  will be soon installed, and all during  the exhibition this loom will be in  operation in the manufacture of cloth  in manufacturers'- hall.  The Canadian Pacific Railway has  announced the new schedule of reduced fares for the. Vancouver. exhibition to be held the week of August 30-  September 6, from Edmonton,' Calgary, Macleod to Vancouver and intermediate stations: The reduced rates,  amounting to one and one-third fare  for the round trip, are in effect from  August 26 to September 3, and are  good on the return from Vancouver  until September 9.  GOVERNMENT DOCK WILL BE BIG  TASK  Fruit Jars  Mason Jars, per dozen pints,     - 70c  Mason Jars, per dozen quarts.    - 85c  Patent Jelly Glasses, per dozen,  - 45c  Rubber Rings, per dozen,        - 5c  Tops for every kind of Jar.  New Potatoes,     Lg. .Bananas,  18 lbs. 25c per doz. 30c  Pie Apples  Large Gallon Tins, reg. 40c, per tin 30c  Saturday only.  GrapeJuice, " 25c  Ginger Ale, best,  3 bottles 25c  LimeJuice,btl.25c  Raspberry Vin'gr.  per bottle 20c  Eggo Baking Powder  Large tins, reg. 70c, per tin 60c  Saturday only.  Toilet Paper, per roll 5c     Panshine,   -  3 tins 25c  Quaker Peas, 2 tins 25c     String Beans, 2 tins 25c  Quaker Corn, 2 tins 25c  fours Grocery  2333 Main street    Phone fair. 935  **)*99**>9*>+*>*>*>*9*>*l*'*****+*lfy  ������*i"M"l'������*l"H"l"l-l"t-Vv������-X-'-������������������-���������--���������-.  PHONE       THE DOM      phone  FAIRMONT f  ff-F     ##Jf fW FAIRMONT  510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510  2648 Main St. 2d store from llth Av.  Thousands of Cubic Feet of 8olld Rock  and Earth Will Be Excavated  Several large firms are understood  to be tendering on the new Dominion  Government dock which is to be constructed on Burrard Inlet between  Salsbury and Commercial drives, at  an estimated cost of between $1,500-  000 and $1,750,000. The government wharves will be of the most  substantial character. Cdntracts for  the work will be awarded on August  21st.  Tbe docks will be 800 feet long and  300 feet wide. A berthing slip 140  feet wide will be provided on each  .ide, dredged out to a depth of thiity*  six feet at the lowest stage of the  tide. An appropriation sufficient fo_  the first year's operations has been  allocated and the funds for the completion of the dock and the installation  of all the latest contrivances in the  way of electric travelling cranes, etc.,  will be appropriated later. It is expected that the docks will be finished  within two years.  Ice Cream in Boxes, 15c, 25c, 50c  Cones, Six for 25c  High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits  Tobaccos and Stationery. =���������  *  .*.  +  > i������������������4i.-i |..|.+.M'!���������* .-*>*>*M**������_**-������*M-������. >-.4*    4''l"lv!"l**: ���������!">*>*������*���������<  Prill finer Terminal City Press, Ltd.  I    ��������� -1*1 r-l-l-IJ!|    2408 Westminster Rd. Pbone Fairmont 1140  THIRTEEN  ARE HURT IN  WRECK OF CIRCUS TRAIN  BANQUEST TO  MINISTERS  Arrangements are being made for  an informal banquest to be given by  Vancouver Conservatives to Hon. G.  E. Foster, on his return from the  Orient, to Mr. Robert Rogers, Dr.  Roche and Mr. Hazen, if they shall be  in the city then.  The banquet has been fixed for Monday, August 18. Other arrangements  will be announced later.  Omaha, Neb., Aug. 12.���������Thirteen  persons, all employees of the Barnum  & Bailey circus, whose train was  struck at Richfield, Neb., by a Rock  Island passenger equipment train, returning from the Denver conclave late  Monday night, were brought to the  Clarkson hospital in this city this  morning, all suffering fatal or serious  injuries. At the hospital it was said  that three would die.  A relief train took a number of  physicians from Omaha to the scene of  the wreck early this morning.  The wreck occurred shortly after  midnight. The circus train was pulling into the Biding at Richfield, but  had not cleared the main line when  the passenger train struck it.  .   For Rent  3 rooms upstairs in modern house,  newlv furnished; private bath; free  "light and fuel; free telephone; laundry  in basement and storage space; front  and back yard. Within the three cent  fare limit, one-half block from Fraser  St. car line. Will rent cheap. Call at  625-24th Avenue, East, or phone Fairmont 1015L.  If we want our trees protected we  must care for them now. Today is  fifty years "ago" from the year 1963���������  and that is not very far away.  We must have trees, in the forest,  on the prairie, on sandy lands, in towns  and cities.  BORN ���������To Mr. and Mrs. T. A.  Thompson, 1628 Tenth Avenue East, on  Tuesday, August 12th, a son.  LATER���������After two days the baby  was taken to the Celestial Home, leaving a sense of lonliness.  Mr. Thompson is   foreman  of  the  Terminal City Press plant; he and Mrs.  Thompson have our sympathy in tbeir'  bereavement. 1 ���������    '     * XAI  Friday, August 15, 1913  THE WESTERN GALL.  OWUMIIIIIIIMIHIMIII  If You Help Your District ;  You also Help Yourself ;  >* t'M>������H III 1 I I 1m|'I"M'H Hl������_  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preaching Services-���������11 a.m.    and    .:���������>'  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker.'6-14th Ave., Eatt  CENTRAL, BAPTIST CHURCJH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a-m. and 7:S������  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Bev. Geo. Welch, B. A, Pastor,  llth Ave. W.  KHIODn.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at 11  a.m. and  at  7:;.  p.m.   Sunday  School   and  Blbl.  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D.,'Pastor  Parsonage, '123 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fair:'  mont 1449.  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  2.30 every Sunday, Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic Meeting  Oddfellows' Hall  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sundays���������Bible Address ... 3:15  Gospel Service  7:30  All are cordially Invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES. Secy.  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  A3TGUOAV.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.  Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible claes at _:���������������  p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.u_  and let and 8rd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. O. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.   tth Ave.  and  Prince Ed  ward St. Tel . Fairmont 40S-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev.y. O. Madill. Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m., 7:30 p.m.  11a.m., "The Value of Prayer."  7:30 p.m.,  "Ow need ��������� God ��������� not  The pastor will preach at both services.  The Financial Outlook  (Continued from Page 1)  in hand legal security for a bank and large English^ banks bave offered to make  advances to help move our crops. This is a most hopeful sign. Then the European  situation is improving and with this war cloud removed a lot. of money should be  released again for commercial and industrial purposes.  The splendid crop of this year will assure the success of thousands of immigrants who have settled in Canada in recent years and enable us to absorb the multitudes now coming to our shores.  It must also be remembered that the trade, of the country is steadily increasing  and that this year bids fair to be a record year in Canadian trade. Bank clearings, customs and postal earnings are greater than ever hefore���������all of which goes  to show that the commercial interests of the country are normal. Will the recovery  be rapid, and shall we have cheap money ?  We think not. The recovery of normal monetary conditions may be fairly  rapid���������but cheap money���������rNO. We need expect no cheap money as long as we are  prosperous and developing. The demand is still very great for thoroughly sound  enterprises and while that is so we need not expect low rates of interest. However,  as our production increases and our crops become greater, it is reasonable to expect  more local funds for investments of a local nature.  Canada is in a better financial position today than she was prior to the present period of scarce money and, in fact, than she has ever been before. The future is  bright with promise and we need have no fear so long as we keep within the bounds  of legitimate enterprise. ,  Remarkable Economics  (Continued from Page 1)  tested; and as the tar ran out in a steady stream,  accompanied by ammoniacal water. But the interest deepened as the time approached for opening the first oven( to examine the coke. This was  the aim of the costly experiment; and up or down  went the hopes of the directors as the signs were  good or bad. However, the only bad sign was  the presence of dust, some shale, and foreign matter, for there was no picking and selecting some  special coal for the test. It was taken up in  mass from the mouth of the pit, and what it produced at Nanaimo is the worst that it would produce at any time. But with the usual picking  and cleaning which precede the manufacture of  coke, the futifre results will of the firstquality,  excepting nothing in the province.  The next step is to put in a large plant as soon  as possible so as to take the coal out in large  quantities. While it is splendid coking coal, the  best the expert at Nanaimo has seen in British  Columbia, it is a valuable coal for steam-making,  and doubtless will be readily sold at the mouth  of the pit. In fact the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Co. will need it, and can procure it at a cost  much below the coal brought to Prince Rupert  from Vancouver Island. The pit is half a mile  from the station. New Hazelton will take a large  quantity as soon as the coal can be brought out,  and the company has an offer for sale for cash at  the mouth of the pit.  Nearly four hundred feet of tunnels have been  driven, and from the start to the finish the work  was done in the ledges of good coal. It must be.  remembered that all the coal so far taken out,  was in place, close to the surface of the ground,  as the Cariboo gold miners would say, "from the  grass roots.-'' ,  From a commercial and an economic viewpoint  this marks a new era in coal and coke production.  The North country is a land of wealth,, of coal,  iron, gold, silver, other metals, land, timber,  water, good healthful climate, and all that a  strong manly people could desire. The omens are  good in aU directions, and soon a large prosperous enterprising population will be actively engaged in the British Columbia North, and to this  end the Grand Trunk B. C. Coal Co. contributes  its help.  X  A woman's work is never done unless 'tis done  the Hot Point way. We have the famous Hot  Point Electric Appliances, which do away with  the cooking and ironing over a hot stove.  Hot Point Iron  Electric Stove  Electric Grill  Call and get a booklet of the Hot Point Tasty Recipes.  W.R Owen & Morrison  The Wt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  It will Pay You to Investigate Our Work and Price*.  99f9SS&*i*>  fts an Advertising Medium  Numbered Slips areGiven with every 25c Purchase  Get all the Ballots  you can. The one  you miss may be  the Lucky Number.  Each Ballot Carries  with it One Chance  of Winning the Pony  and Cart.  THESE SLIPS, OR 5ALL0TS, ARE ABSOLUTELY EREE.  It Costs the Public Nothing. Ask the Tradesmen.  MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN  Drawing Takes Place on Labor Day. ���������:Xyyyxf&^ y-x  ��������� ^Ayxyyy-?'-  ���������mtxkXXyyxx-  mMXyyAxx  i  %7-^7/:,v7f.v:7,./^v^^^  Friday. August 15, 1913  My L ax>y  of Doubt  b*"13-$MLL  PARRISH  fesr or  &<  _Dbatv������av^Ib(irrlhiEDC  _d_randHijicn<_xii������>cCX^ni  . 1 was flr _ting ril-jnUy, with Upl  d&Md husbanding my breath, scarcely hearing his comments, livery  ���������train, every thrust, gave me Insight  of hie school, and instinctively my  blade leaped forth to turn aside his  point, He was a swordsman, stronger  than I, and of longer reach, yet his  tricks were old, and he relied more on  i3o3ge?l~3own Ihere^amont those coal  sheds. This is the only way he oould  have disappeared so suddenly. Come  on, all of you, except Moore and Oar*>  taret, and well beat the ahore."  I heard them scramble across to the  bank, bnt there were sounds also  proving the guards left behind were  still on the deck above me.  Then one  strength than subtlety of fence.   He j   . .   #������n���������������. .���������������. .,������������������������ ������������������, .*,*. ^������M ���������#  coimtered with sktU,   laughing   and I S^Wtamn^^M^'f  taunting me. until bis Jeer* made me  light grimly, with fresh determination  to end the affair.  "By God! you have a right pretty  thrust from the shoulder," he exclaimed. "Been out before, I take it.  But 111 show you something yon never  learned. Odds, 1*11 call your boy's  Play!"  "Better hold your breath, for you'll  need it now," I replied shortly. "The  boy's play is over with."  Step by step I began sternly to force  the fighting, driving my point against  him so relentlessly as to hush his  speech. Twice we circled, striking,  countering, fighting, our blades glittering ominously in the starlight, our  breathing labored with the fierceness  of the fighting. Both our swords tasted  blood, he slicing my forearm, I piercing his shoulder, yet neither wound  sufficed to bring any cessation of effort We were mad now with the fever  of It, and struggling to kill, panting  fiercely, our faces flushed, the perspiration dripping from our bodies, our  swords darting    swiftly    back    and  the barge, his feet dangling within a  few Inches of my head.  "Might as well take lt easy. Bill," he  said lastly. "They're like to be an  hour layin' hands on the lad, an' all  we got to do ls see he don't fox back  tbls way.   Got any tobacco, mate?"  The other must have produced the  necessary weed, for there was a scraping of flint and steel, a gleam of flre  glinting on the water, and then the  pungent odor wafted to me in puff of  smoke. With one hand, I unbuckled  my sword belt, letting it, sword and  all, sink silently into the river. I  must cross to the opposite bank somehow, and would have to dispense with  the weapon. Inch by inch, my fingers  gripping the narrow slat tb which I  clung, I worked slowly toward tbe  stern of the barge, making not so  much as a ripple in the water, and  keeping well hidden below the bulge  of tho side. The voices above droned  along in conversation, of which I  caught a few words.  "Who was he? Tou mean the lad  they're after down yonder? Oh, I mind  now, you came up later after we'd  _..~.w_   ���������������������>--     ���������,......,      an.....     ****** | now,  you   came   uy   inier   niier   w*c������  forth. ' He was my match, and more, I started the chase.    Holy Mother, I  _���������_��������� v,.. -  ���������   v-   of habitation, or even a wood,Into  which I could crawl for concealment,  when I suddenly came upon -a long,  one-story stone building standing at  the left of the road, a grim, silent apparently deserted structure, one end  of the roof caved ln, and several of  the windows smashed. I tried the  doors, bat they appeared firmly fastened. Far in tbe east there was a  faint lightening of the sky promising  the approach of dawn, and thus  aroused to a knowledge that I must  Immediately attain shelter, I clambered through one of "the broken windows, and dropped to the earthen  floor within I could see nothing, not  even a hand held before my eyes, yet  carefully felt my way forward through  a tangle of rubbish, wheels, scraps of  iron, some casks, a number of plough  handles, and a riffraff of stuff-1 could  not make out. The place had evidently been used as a repair shop, but  must have been closed for months, as  I could feel the grit of Oust everywhere,- and cobwebs brushed against  my face as I moved about Finally I  felt tbe outlines of a large box half  filled with paper, and, for want of  something better, crept in and snuggled down, intending to rest there until daylight should reveal my surroundings.  I was warm enough now, my clothing practically dry, but thoroughly  tired from the long tramp over   the  and, had we been permitted to go on  to the end, would have worn me down  by sheer strength. Suddenly, above  the clash of steel, came the sound of  voices; our blades we're struck up, and  the dark forms of men pressed in be*  tweertui.  "Stop ft, you hotheads!" some one  commanded gruffly. "Hold your man,  Colston, until I get at tbe reason for  tbla fighting. Who are you? Oh,  Grant! What's the trouble now? Tbe  old thing, eh?"  I had no desire to watt bis answer,  eonfident that Grant waa sufficiently  f Hsd Gained a Hundred Feet iefert  Those Behind Me Had Grasped the  ,.    Meaning of My Unexpected Flight  angry to blurt out everything be knew.  Tbey were all facing hit way, actuated by the recognition. Breathless  still, yet quick to seise tbe one and  only chance left, I grabbed up my  Jacket from the grass, and sprang Into  tbe darkness. I had gained a hundred  feet before those behind grasped the  meaning of my unexpected flight, and  then the tumult of voices only sent  me flying faster, realising the pursuit  The only open passage led directly  toward tbe river, and I raced through  the black night down the slope as  though all the fiends of hell were aft*  or me. I heard shouts, oaths, but  there was no firing, and was far  enough ahead to be Invisible by the  time I attained the bank. An open  barge lay there, a mere black smudge,  and I stumbled blindly   across   thl*  idropplng silently over Its side into the  water. It was not thought, but breathless inability to attempt more, which  kept me there, clinging to a slat on  'the side of the barge, so completely  submerged in the river, as to be invisible from above. Swearing fiercely, my pursuers stormed over tbe  barge, swinging their swords along  the edges to be sure I was not there.  ;One blade pricked me slightly, but I  held on, sinking yet deeper Into the  ; stream. I could see the dim outline  of heads peering over, but was not discovered. The same gruff voice which  had Interrupted the duel broke through  the noise:  "I tell you he turned to the left; I  saw him plainly enough. What did  you s&y the fellow's name was.  Grant?"  "How do I know? He called himself  Fortesque."  "Sure; the Bame one Carter was  sent out hunting    after.    WeU,    he  don't know much myself, now I come  to think of it He looked like a Britisher, what I saw of him, an' he was  flghtln' with a Captain of Rangers-  Grant was the name; maybe you know  the man?���������behind one of the stands."  "They'll never get him," returned  the other solemnly.  "Because it's my notion he swum  for it I was closest down the bank,  an' somethin' bit tbe water."  *But them's the -Jerseys over yonder; if be waB a spy he'd be headln'  tbo other way."  "It's Uttle he'd think of the way  with the gang of us yelpin' at his  heels. Besides, there's plenty of his  kind over tn those Jerseys who'd take  good care of the likes of htm." *  "But there's a guard stationed  across yonder."  "Fish, a corporal's squad, Just about  opposite at the ferry landln', an' a  company of Yagers down at Gloucester. There's plenty room between for  a bold lad to find free passage."  The two fell silent, staring out over  tbe water. Tbey had set me thinking,  however, and this knowledge of where  the British pickets were stationed was  exactly tbe Information I most required. I had no desire to cross tbe  Delaware, yet apparently In that direction lay tbe only remaining avenue  of escape.  At the lower end of the float I managed to silently remove my boots, and  then waited, Ustenlng to tbe movements of the men above. I must have  clung there ten minutes, expecting  every moment the party scouring the  shore would return, yet not daring to  make the venture with those fellows  sitting there, and silently -gsstng out  across the water. At last I heard them  get to their feet and tramp about on  the flat deck of the barge, the low  murmur of their voices reaching me,  although words were indistinguishable.  1 could hope for no better time. Fill*'  Ing my lungs with air, I sank below  the surface of the river, and then,  rising, struek boldly out Into the foil  sweep of the current  "How Came Ye Here?"  CHAPTER VII.  The Blacksmith.  I had come up gasping for breath,  |weU out ln the stream, either shore a  mere darker shadow showing above  Ithe water. How far I had been swept  'below the barge could not be guessed,  iss I could distinguish no outlines  jelearly, excepting the bare spars of a  vessel, tied up to the west shore. As  this ship had not been ln sight previously I concluded tbe drift had been  greater than anticipated, and I struck  out quickly toward the opposite bank,  fearful lest I be borne down as far as  Gloucester before I could flnaUy make  land. It was a *nard swim across the  swift current, and I was nearly exhausted when I flnaUy crept up the  low bank, and lay dripping and panting in the shelter of some low bushes.  Except for the bark of a distant dog  there was no Eound more disturbing  than the rustle of leaves, and the lapping of water. As my breath came  'back I sat up, wrung out my clothes  as best I could, and, with difficulty,  drew on the boots I had borne across,  slung to my shoulder.  I possessed but a dim conception of  where I was, yet knew I must make a  wide detour to the east so as to escape  British foraging parties.  I must have plodded doggedly along  through the darkness for fully five  miles, without perceiving the first sign  dark road, and exhausted by the excitement through which I had passed.  Even my mind seemed dulled, and it  appeared useless to think or plan. I  had not .intended to sleep, yet drowsiness came, and I lost consciousness.  I know not v. hat aroused me, but It  was already rV.ylight. a gleam of sun  through the windows turning the festooned cobwebs into golden tapestry.  One side of the box la which I lay  bad been broken out, and I could see  the full length of the Bhop, which appeared littered from end to end with  all manner of implements of husbandry, and woodworking and blacksmith's tools. All this I perceived  witb my first glance, hut it was the  distant sound of a voice which as Instantly held my attention. At first I  could not locate the speaker, nor comprehend the peculiar singsong of the  utterance. But as I lifted my bead,  listening intently, I knew tbe man to  be beyond the wooden partition at my  right, and tbat be was praying fervently. Somehow heartened by this  discovery I crept out from the bed of  papers, and stole silently forward to  the narrow door which apparently led  into this second apartment The voice  'never ceased in its monotonous appeal, and I ventured to lift the latch,  and take cautious glance through tbe  slight opening.  It was a -blacksmith shop of fair  _i*e, fully equipped with all the tools  of tbe trade. The man was facing me,  but with eyes closed, and uplifted, as  his lips poured forth the fervent words  of prayer. I waa not a reUgious man  in those days, yet the faith of my  mother was not forgotten, and there  was something of sincerity about tbat  soUtary kneeling figure I could not but  respect The words uttered, the deep  resonant voice, and above all, the expression of that upturned face, held  me silent motionless. He was a man  of short sturdy limb, but great bulk,  massive chest, and immense shoulders  evidencing remarkable strength. What  ;was this man, tbis praying black*  .smith? A patriot surely, from his  j words of petition; one wbo had suffered much, but was willing to suffer  more. The strength chiselled ln that  upturned face, those deeply marked  -features, revealed no common mental  equipment Here was a real man,  with convictions, one who would die  for an ideal; without doubt a radical,  ready to go to any extreme where con*  science blazed the way.  As he finally paused, his head bowed  low, I stepped forward into the light,  confident of welcome, utterly forgetful  of the uniform I wore. At the first  faint sound of my approach on the  floor he was upon his feet fronting  me, the shortness of his limbs yielding him a certain grotesque appearance, his deep-set eyes regarding me  suspiciously. Before I could realize  the man's Intent he sprang between  me and the outer door, his hand gripping an Iron bar.  "A son of Baal!" came the roar from  his lips. "Kow came you here in that  uniform?   Are you alone?"  "Alone, yes," and I hurled the scarlet jacket into the dirt with a gesture  of disgust    "I had even forgotten I  Washington himself, but my Identity  was discovered, and there wss no way  to escape except across the Delaware.  I reached here during the night and  crept into your shop-to hide. Thej  sound of your voice awoke me from  sleep, and I knew from your words  that lt was safe for me to come forth."  "You may know it, young man, but  I don't," he replied gruffly. "We're a  bit suspicious of strangers here in the  Jerseys these days. The minions of  Satan encompass us about What  bave ye to show to prove your story?"  I shook my head, extending my  hands.  "Only my word of honor. I had a  pass from Hamilton, but destroyed  that before entering the British Unes.  If I tell the whole story, perhaps you  will understand its truth."  [ The expression of his face did. not  .change, yet I thought the deep-set  fares were not altogether unkind.  ��������� "You are hungry, no doubt?"  :   "Being human, yes."  ��������� "Then well eat and talk at the same  time. You're only one man, an' I'm  not afraid of you, an' lf ye are a Britisher I wouldn't starve you to death.  There's .little enough, the good Lord  knows, but you're welcome to the half  pf lt Make yourself comfortable  there on the bench."  I He threw open a cupboard in one  [corner, and brought forth a variety of  [food, placing tbis upon a wide shelf  pear at hand. Occasionally our eyes  {met, and I knew he was slowly making up his mind regarding me. This  (silent scrutiny could not have been altogether unsatisfactory, for, wben be  Anally drew up an empty box and sat  ���������down, he was prepared to talk.  ! "Help yourself," he began gravely.  "It ls rough camp fare, but doubtless  'you are used to that Do you know  me?"  I scanned his face again Intently,  surprised by tbe question, yet recognized no familiar features.'  "No," I, replied, with some hesitation.  "Have we ever met hefore?"  ~"Not to my remembrance," and the  man's language and accent evidenced  education above his apparent station.  "But I have won some repute in this  part of the Jerseys, an' thought my  name might be known to you. You  would recognize the signature of  George Washington?"  "I have seen it often." .<  He drew a flat leather case from a  pocket inside his shirt, extracting  therefrom a folded paper, which he  opened, and extended to me across the  table. With a glance I mastered the  few lines written therepn, recognizing  its genuineness.  "Hamilton penned that" I said ln  quick surprise, "and it ls signed by  Washington's own hand."  The deep-set eyes twinkled.  "Right," he said shortly, "that bit  ot paper may save me from hangln'  some day. There are those who would  like well to see me swing lf tbey only  laid bands on me at tbe right time  and place. You know wbat tbe paper  Is?"  "A commission as Captain," and I  bent over it again, "Issued to Dantal  Farrell, giving him Independent command of scouts���������by heavens! art you  'Bull'FarreU?"  He was eating quietly, bnt found  time to answer.  "There are those who caU me by  tbat nickname; others give me even a  worse handle. T is my nature to  make enemies faster than friends. Yon  know me then?"  'T was with Maxwell at German-  town," the remembrance of tbe scene  coming vividly to mind, "when you  came up witb your ragged fellows. You  have certainly taught tbem bow to  Hg&t"  "There was no teaching necessary:  all tbe trouble I ever have ts In holding them back," bis face darkening.  "Every man wbo rides with me knows  what war means bere In the Jerseys;  they have seen their homes In flames,  their women and children driven out  by Hessian hirelings. We fight for  Ufe as well as liberty, and when we  strike we strike hard* But enough of  tbat We have sufficient confidence ln  each other by how to talk freely. What  did you discover ln Philadelphia? No  more than I could teU yoo myself. 111  warrant"  I told the story, while he listened  sUently, his eyes alone expressing Interest As I ended, he slowly Ut his  pipe, and sat there smoking, apparently thinking over what I had said.  "Have I learned anything of importance?" I asked finally.  "For Washington, yes; but .very lit*  tie unknown to me. So you met Mistress Claire, eh? The little minx! T  1s a month since I heard of her."  Labor Day Parade to  Open the Exhibition   ��������� ���������. i  Plans are rapidly being completed ��������� keen rivalry is developing.   P. Burns  for the monster parade of the Vancou  ver Exhibition, to be held Labor Day,  Sept. 1, which will officially open the  exhibition. The parade will start at  the north end of the Granville street  bridge at 10 o'clock sharp, thence  along Hastings street to Main, down  Main street to Powell and follow Powell to the grounds. At the grounds  the parade will march around the  track in front of the" grandstand, and  disperse after completing the circuit  of the grounds. Mr. F. T. de Wolfe,  who is managing the parade on behalf  of the exhibition, says that from the  way applications are coming in the  parade will be fully five miles in  length, and will be probably the largest ever held in Vancouver.  The city government ls taking a  prominent place and will send contingents of the police department the  fire department with full display of  fire apparatus, the street cleaning department and the health department.  _Many imposing floats are being prepared for this parade. Kelly-Douglas  & Co. are building a special one, as  well as the Hudson's Bay Company,  Woodward's Department Store. David  Spencer, Limited, Automobile Club,  the B. C. Auto & 'Trades Association,  Canadian Fairbanks and others.  Various'associations are also to be  represented. The Horse Show Association will take a prominent part and  the Hunt Club and the Amateur Driving Club, as well as a large number  of private organizations.  Most of the wholesale merchants  are putting in their crack teams and  & Co. ^are having several teams, and  the Mainland Transfer Company and  the Vancouver Transfer Company are  all trying for the banner turnout. In  addition the laundries, the retail grocers, hardware houses,- private teamsters and all others engaged lu the  delivery business. The B. C. EL R. ls  also providing for a prominent display with several teams, and exhibiting wagons and carts.  A great deal of interest is being  taken by individuals. Gaily decorated  automobiles, light harness teams,  roadsters and every description of  horse and rig will be seen in the line  of march.  A feature of great interest will be  the taking of the parade witb a moving picture machine, which will be  placed in the grandstand. Th ��������� views  thus snapped will be shown all over  the province and in the east. A set  of such films will also be exhibited iu  the old country. Those wishing tb  take part in this Labor Day parade  should make their applications to Mr.  de Wolfe, of the exhibition. Pacific  building>  Two farmers met in a western town  a day or two after a cyclone had visited that particular neighborhood.  "She shook things up pretty bad out  at my place," said one, stroking his  whiskers meditatively. "By the way,  Hi," he added, "that new barn o',  yourn get hurt any?" "Wai," drawled  the other, "I dunno. I hain't found it  yet.''���������Youths' Companion.  The "Western Call" may be Procured Al  wore it    Wait a moment    I heard! some."  CHAPTER Vlll.  Tt  Tangling Threads.  My surprise at this unexpected reference to tbe Lady of the Blended  Rose, almost prevented utterance.  What could this partisan ranger know  of the girl? How could he eveu have  identified her from my vague reference?  "Why do you say that?" I asked  eagerly. "I did not mention the lady's  name."  "There was no cause for you to do  so," and the grim mouth smiled. "No  one else in Philadelphia would have  turned the trick so neatly; besides the  fact that your opponent was Grant  would have revealed the Identity of  the girl."  "You know them both then?"  "Fairly well; he was a boy ln these  parts, an' I have shod his riding horse  many a time. A headstrong, domineering, spoiled lad he was, and quarrel*  607 Pender Street.  614 Cordova West  628 CordOva West.  422 Richard* Street.  302 Granville Street.  413 Granville Street.  B. C. E. R. news stand.  Cor. Bank of Ottawa Building.  Near Pantages Theatre.  Read the New Story to this Issue  "My lady of PouW" has just nicely storied, get Into It.  >fit"t'ftttt-t"l"l"l"li*ii i' i 'V-t-W'-ffr-:-^-. \������<-a-t"i-;*-i":"i"i"i'<i'>i'*i<������*i������:..;..|.i...i..|..ii.i..|.*i.  Use Stave lake Power  Those Industries are Uefter  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. ? The factories, or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  X  Western Canada Power Company, I  LIMITED f *  Phone: Seymour 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  fc_.*^~C**!-t������>������H"H-4-������*H"H-i"l"l"l'������������*������  ���������������������M"t"H"I"- ���������.���������!���������.{iI.i|i.i.ti...|..: 1.1.y..',~:~u.y-,  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in ������he greatest  degree  the__qualities  of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,   NOISELESSNESS,  NON-SLIPPERINESS, RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY,   SANITARINESS  your prayer, and know you must be  with us.   I am Major Lawrence of the  Maryland Line."  Be etared at me motionless.  "Then how come ye here?"  "I was sent into Philadelphia   by  > "Bat Mistress Mortimer," I interrupted, 'Is her family also from this  neighborhoodT"  "To the northeast of here, near Lo-  eost Grove; the properties of the tw  families adjoin each other, an' I hare'  l-Wi  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITULITHIC, LTD.  PHOME Seymour 7129,7130 717 Dominion Trot 8ldg. ���������-.--' * >V,'  * ia  Friday, August 15,1913  THE  ^4>--*4*-i-$-h������---<{-*->-3--"-^^  I        ���������'��������� ...    ���������'���������������������������������������������        7-  f  v+a+-:^-w**>m^h������w^**:**',w**w,*H"*!  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  PHONE Fair. 185 2503 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, B. C.  t***}*}4*49+*><l'9l9l+4*'l'** + ������*   +<8**'l<**+*+49**** I'* I��������� I'***>���������������i  Writing Tablets s^^i  a*So8 Westminater Road  UNION MADE  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes thtm.  I'd rather be a Could Be  If I could not be an Are;  For a Could Be is a May Be,  With the chance of touching par.  I'd rather be a Has Been  Than a Might Have Been, by far;  For a Might Have Been has never been,  But a Has was once an Are.  ������������������������>������������������#��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������>���������>���������������������������������������������������������*>������������������������������������>������������������������+������  Car* Sth Ava.  antt malt* St*  y Ml. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  are noted for  Reliable and Speedy Work  We cater to the public with modern machinery and skilled mechanics.  REMEMBER���������Nothing but the best of of leather used.   All work  guaranteed.    Workingman. s Shoes a specialty���������Made to order.  4 ���������  ������  ������  o  i '������  <*  *'*  Orders called for and delivered.  "^ Mt* Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co  Cor. 8|Ji Ave. and Alain Street T PHONETalrtno  _L___t__h___k&_________^______________h^____A____A________A^__b^_________k___t  alrmont 455  ������������������������������������t������t������������������������*>������*������������������������������������������������������������>  /r  BLOOMFJELP'S CAFE  2517 MAIN STREET NEAR BROADWAY  \  KNOWN AS THE BEST ANO OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN MT. PLEASANT  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH 25c���������11:30 TO 2:00,  \  dinner 5:00 to 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  %  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. McTAVISH, Prop.  Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  Carriages at all hours day or night  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single ���������:  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire )  furniture and Piano Moving j  ��������� ������������������Mil* I- 1"M ii'H' Hll <.������������������������������ *\\*\ ������.������.{^.li.!^4.������.l..:..t..|.*l..|..I..>.friHi*<--M-������������l*4  ���������+*******4>*y*+**+*+*******9a*+**+*+**>****++**+4>*++*9**y  Solid Leather    =:=    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing f  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2530 Halo Street        ne wubu ������������*_ukm       YaDGOwer, B.C.  ���������4inimiHiiiiiimininn4- m ���������������������������������>��������������� ������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������  heard there Is distant kinship between  them, although if that be true all that  was good in the strain must have descended to the one branch, an" all the  evil to the other. Day and night could  jbe no different. Colqnel Mortimer is  a genial, pleasant gentleman, an' a  loyal friend, although we are ln arms  against each other. To tell the truth  I half believe his heart Is -with the  Colonies, although he cast his fortunes  with the King. He even has, a son in  the Continental Army."  On Lee's staff," I interrupted. "Tbe  daughter told me he was a twin  brother."  "Yes, an' as great a rogue as the  jsrlrl, with the same laughing blue  '���������yes."  | "And Mistress Claire," I questioned,  l"on which side ls she?"  : "Can you ask that after having1 met  Iher as a Lady of the Blended Rose?  [Pshaw, man, I could almost give you  a list of the loyalist dames who make  {sport for the British garrison, an'  ���������Mistress Claire is not least in rank  or beauty among them. What else  'could you expect of a young girl when  her father wears the green an' white,  [While her lover has made a reputation  'hereabout with his hireling raiders?"  "You mean Grant?"  "Certainly; they have been engaged  from childhood, though Ood pity the  poor girl if they ever marry. His work  in the Jerseys has been almost as  merciless as that of 'Red' Fagin, an'  t is even whispered about they ride  together at times. I doubt if she  knows the whole truth about him,  though she can scarcely deem him an  angel even at that. Surely you never  supposed her on our side?"  "She helped me," I Insisted, "knowing who I was, and even said she  wished my cause welL"  "The inconsistency ot a woman;  perhaps the two had had some misunderstanding, an' she was glad enough  to outwit the fellow."  "No, 't was not that, I am sure; I  oould read truth In her eyes."  I "In Claire's eyes!" he laughed out-  jrlght "Oh, I know the innocent blue  (of them, and warn you not to trust  -such blindly. Other men bave thought  [the same, an' found out they read  [wrongly when the end came���������ay I  many of them. When she was but a'  [slip of a lass I found out her eyes  ���������played merry tricks, an* yet I lovejier  jas though she were my own daughter.  ���������An' she's a good girl ln spite of all  the mischief in her."  "And she is trutly a loyalist?"  :   "It not, I know no better. The rebel  Wood ls all in the boy so far aa I can  ���������learn, yet I will not answer for what  {Mistress Claire might do."  We fell silent, my memory with the  girl, endeavoring to recall her exact  words, the expression of her face. It  was not in my heart to believe she had  deceived me.  I had almost forgotten where X was,  fas well as the presence of my companion, when he suddenly arose to his  feet, and, pushing aside the wooden  window shutter, looked out A glance  of his keen eyes was sufficient.  "Get back into your box. Major," he  exclaimed quickly. "Pull tbe papers  over you."  I was upon my feet, conscious of the  distant sound of horses' hoofs.  "What is it?   The enemy?"  "Rangers; fifty of them, I judge, an'  they'll never pass.here without rummaging around. Quick now, under cover."  "But what about yourself V  "Don't worry about me; those fellows haven't any evidence against me  ���������yet.   They're after you."  I was through the intervening door  with a bound and an instant later bad  burrowed under the crumpled papers.  The shifting of the sun had left this  corner of the repair shop in shadow,  but I was scarcely outstretched in my  hastily improvised hiding place, when  I heard the blacksmith calmly open  his outer door, where he stood smoking, clad in leathern apron, awaiting  the approaching horsemen. They  swept about the corner ot the smithy  almost at the same moment, pulling  up their tired horses at sight of him.  From amid tbe thud of hoofs, and the  rattle of accoutrements, a voice spoke  sharply:  "So you're here, Farrell, yoa old  rebel hypocrite. Well, what are you  biding now?"  "I was not aware tbat I had anything to hide, Captain Grant," was the  dignified response. "This is my shop,  an' where I should be."  "Ob. hell! We all know yon well  enough, you old fox, and well catch  yoa red-handed yet, and hang you.  But we're not hunting after your kind  today. Did you see anything of a fellow ln sarlet jacket along here last  night, or this morning?"  I failed to catch Farrell's answer,  bat the voice of the officer was sufficiently loud to reach me.  "A rebel spy; the sneaking rascal  must have swam the Delaware. Well  look about your shop just the same  before we ride on. Mason, take a half-  dosen men with you, and rake tbe  place over."  I heard the sound of their boots on  the floor, and burrowed lower In my  box. Two or three entered the old  shop, and began to probe about among  the debris. One kicked the box in  which I lay, and thrust a bayonet  down through the loose papers, barely  missing my shoulder. With teeth  clinched I remained breathless, but  the fellow seemed satisfied, and moved  on, after searching the dark corner  beyond. At last T heard them all go  out, mumbling to each other, and ventured to alt up again, and draw a fresh  breath. They had left the door ajar,  and I had a glimpse through the crack.  Farrell was leaning carelessly ln the  outer doorway, smoking, his short legs  wide apart, his expression one of total  indifferenoe. A big fellow stepped  past him, and saluted some one just  sat of sight  #tfody ta Wk sir." he' reported.  "Afl right, Ma*^-,an_ Grant came  into view, on a mover sorrel. "Get  your men be* f*M> saddle; we'll  move ob."  "Thin* hs went this way?" asked  ;the blacksmith carelessly.  "How the hell do I know!" savage-  to. "He must have started this way,  jbnt likely he took the north road.  IWell get the chap before night, unless  >he runs into Delavan's fellows out  jyonder. See here, Farrell." holding in  his horse, "well be back here about  dark, and will want something to eat"  ' "You will be welcome to all yoa  Iflnd."  : "You impudent rebel, yoa see that  [you are here when we come. I know  ���������you, you night rider, and will bring  ;you to book yet Forward men���������trot!  i.Close up the rank there, sergeant;  iwell take the road to the left." "'  ; I watched them go past, the dust-  [covered green uniforms slipping by  4tbe crack of the door, as the men  urged their horses faster. Farrell  [never moved, the blue tobacco smoke  [curling above his head, and I stele  across the littered storeroom to a cob-  !webbed window, from which I could  watch the little column of riders'go  down the hill. They finally disappeared in the edge of a grove, and I  turned around to find the blacksmith  leaning against his anvil waiting for  me.  "Genial young fellow. Grant*' ho  said. "Always promising to hang me,  but never Quite ready to tackle the  job. Afraid I shall have to disappoint  ���������him again tonight."  :   "You will not wait for him?''  "Hardly. Fou heard what he said  about Delavan ? That was the very  news I wanted to learn. Now I think  both those lads will meet me much  sooner titan they expect"  , Continned uext week  Provincial  WOULD  DEVELOP  LOCAL INDUSTRIES  Grand Forks, B.C.���������That the orchard  country in the vicinity ot Grank Forks  now offers ideal conditions for the  operation of fruit and vegetable canneries and dairy plants in addition to  the industries already established here  is the view expressed by R. M. Winslow, provincial horticulturist after a  tour of inspection over all the Important orchards in the valley. Mr. Winslow believes that there are large undeveloped possibilities for the marketing of the fruits and farm produce  of the Boundary district at Vancouver  and other Pacific coast points.-  ACTIVE BUILDING CONTINUES  AT 8WIFT CURRENT  Swift Current, Sask.���������Swift Current  is piling up a big total of building  permits, and insiders look to see tbe  $2,000,000 . martc reached before the  close of the year. The new hotel,  courthouse and postoffice are among  the most costly of the new buildings  now; under construction. The new  building of the Royal Bank, when completed, will be one of the handsomest  structures in Swift Current. Meanwhile harvesting is about to commence, and provided the needed number of harvest hands can be promptly  secured, the expectation is for a record crop that should grade very high.  MINES AND ORCHARDS TWOFOLD 80URCE OF WEALTH  l"������-������M'i'-i*>'*f-"*������H"|Ht in l n-'t<|i ���������������������������������>��������� ������i|i������t'X |i������.n*t MM H'-Sf Mtiwiir-  * I _- - ' '  j Business Directory ij  ��������� ���������;.<������������������; .;������������������.-r-i-.i'i.���������.i-.i-t-.H'-t'-i'���������!������������������.��������� ���������i|4"ti|i"i"t"l">   fr***������>*.*.M-������������ ��������� *v*^-->M+Hw-w4t  Trimble ft Norris have good buys.  Corner Broadway and Westminster  Road.  .   .   **  Flowers in abundance at. Keeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth   and Main  street  ��������� *   ���������  Peters ft Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date. 2530  Main street        '.-.'.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swan Bros, are reliable cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work is good.  ������   ���������   ���������  For knives that will cut and hold  their edge go to Tisdall's, Limited,  618*620 Hastings St. W.  ���������'������������������������������������'  Lee ft Wood , 523 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that is up-to-date. Try  some.  Let them fix up your rooms..  ��������� ���������������������������"  The'bon sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street, second store from Eleventh  avenue.       " ���������.  .������������������������������������''  Bitulithic paving makes ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at 717  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Sey*  mour 7129.  ������������������.���������.���������  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. stand, 2421  Scotia Street, Mt Pleasant Phone  Fair. 1177.  ���������     ���������   ��������� ���������  7  For rigs and carriages at all hours  ot the day or night, go to the M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 845.  ..'������������������������   ���������   ��������� .  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. R.  Owen ft Morrison, 2337 Mian street has  a complete  stock   for painting   and  cleaning.  .   . . .   y  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page /of this issue bave a  very interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at.  For quality, go to this firm.  ��������� ���������   .  For dainty, clean and   appetising  luncheon just try the    Queen   Tea  Rooms, 618 Granville Street  ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������  Many a train has been missed, and  Big Prizcsjor ft Hen  $75,000 of Funds Donated by Popular  Subscription Will Go to Flyers  Making Long Distance Flights.  Berlin, Aug. 9.���������It was announced today that $75,000 of the national aviation fund which is being raised through  popular subscription will be distributed  as prizes among German aviators pilot- ���������  ing German aeroplanes  for distance  flights  made  between  September 15  and October 31 of the present year.  At   leaBt   10,000   kilometers  s(621  Elko. B.C.���������From the annual report ������-������-le8> m���������*- be flown in one day, half  inttri  .������������. bat twit. ete������ fir fl*S_-���������B  pwtteolaw and directtoMrtaM*������������M������ __.  w\Max^wvf^nBvrn>ro^M*m.oK*  of the British Columbia department of  mines, just issued, it appears tbat 1912  was the best year for the mining industry in the entire history of the  province. The figures also indicate  that oyer 80 per cent, of all the metalliferous and coal mines of the province for the year was the product of  the Kootenay and Boundary districts.  In addition to the mineral resources  of these districts, the organization of  new markets for local fruits and dairy  products is proceeding steadily. The  Hudson's Bay Company Is now reported to have become extensively interested in a new marketing organization that is being effected for the  purpose of handling the fruit and produce output of this section; and a  strong stimulus to general business is  anticipated, especially among fruit  growers and large shippers.  of the distance in one direction, to  make a flyer eligible for a prize.  The sum of $50,000 will be divided  into six prizes and a special prize of  $25,000 ia to be awarded to the airman  who exceeds 1C00 kilometers (approximately 993.6 miles) in a single day.  TE8TUDINATE CAPTURED  Methusalah Sea Turtle Cut Its Teeth  600 Year* Ago.  New York, Aug. 9.���������Methusalah, a  sea turtle that cut its baby teeth on  an oyster shell in the Pacific Ocean,  back in  the  twelfth  century,  if the  reckoning of Benjamin Katzenstein is  correct, has joined the celebrities in  the Central Park Menagerie.   Katzenstein is the man who keeps the fish  i store on Second avenue where "The  Old Man of the Pacific," as the turtle  is called, made his home before going  to Central Park. The big "testulinate,"  Contents of the August issue of Rod j flg the name p]ate ca,*8 Methusalah, Is  and Gun in Canada     the    Canadian j 60Q years old or a tr5fie over  magazine of outdoor life, published by j    HJg age wa3 figured out from the  W. J.  Taylor,    Limited,    Woodstock, j 8ixteen squares marked on the top of  Ont, include the following:    By Cance j hig ghell    Each 8qUare *s 8aj������i to rep-  "OQMWAWC9M 999.'  THOMAS F.  FOLBY.  Secretary.  t \������g  -'   t$*  '* >Hh  i   ;  ./���������%  <*< Il  y        .   9J.  ^v  yl>r a  >*"'  *���������;  - ' _  Al4  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece.   Take   your'  watch or clock   to A. Wismer, 1433  Commercial Drive, and he will make  it reliable.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The B. C. Telephone service makes  miles grow short See their rales and  yoa will find that for quick communication the prices are reasonable.  ������������������.'���������   ���������   ���������  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and conteetton*  ety go to the Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Drive, sub-egtacy for  the Columbia Graphophone.  * *   *  At the corner ot Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth Avenue ia the Buffalo  Grocery, "The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept by  this firm sre all guaranteed.  ������������������ ���������   ���������   ���������  - Good teeth enhance appearance,  conduce to health, aid in use of lan*  guage, and contribute to comfort la  the undisputabie argument of Dr.  Wood, dentist, 312-313 Lea Bldg.  ��������� ������������������   ���������  For confidential Investigations 'yon"  want a man of Integrity,   experlenee  and ability.   That maa ta Joamtott;  secrecy guaranteed.  Vide press.  The  Secret Service Bureau, 819 Pender. ,  A reliable, high-class furniture store  ls the Toronto Furniture Store, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3334 Main Street  Dressers, buffets, tables, chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  ��������� ��������� .- ���������   ���������  Stanley ft Co., 3817 Main Bt, are  selling hlgh-claas wall paper; they  will supply the paper and pat It ob  your walls, by single room or by eoa*  tracl^ do the whole hoose. Their prices  are very reasonable.  ������������������'.���������.���������   ���������  Did you ever stop to think that tha  business that remains in Jmiiaaas la  the firm that gives satisfaction? Tha  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, haa been giving  satisfaction tor all Ita career.  '������������������������.������������������  The Sanitary Market 2513 Main  street, near Broadway, sells meats,  fiuh and poultry of a little better quality and for a little less money than Its  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of this Issue.  *#���������  / .  'x   y  - '  r  t ���������"'  < . '%  ��������� V*  * *������ ^vj  ���������ff   ib  ,-    *���������������_  stW4_  TAKE NOTICE that BATSON FISHERIES, LIMITED, Intend to apply to  the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies  after one month from date of flrat publication of this notice for liberty to  change the name of the said Company  to REDONDA CANNING _ COLD  STORAGE  COMPANY.  LIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER, B. C. this  23rd Day of April.  1913.  Try a "CALL" ad.  Dr. de Van's Female Pill*  A teliabl* French regulator; never (alto. The*.  pilli are exceedingly powerful ia regulating the  generative portion ol the female ay-tem. Refuse  all cheap imitatlona.   Or. ������_��������� ���������%���������'��������� are told at  &a box. or three for lift,   Mailed to any addreea.  wS<������k*UI>nwC^,s������.Os������_sr_Mw,Oi_w  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug:   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  resent fifty years. j  Th������ turtle weighs  -1(14  pounds, and j  is six feet eight inches long from tipi  of noEe to tip of tail. j  and Portage in the Northern Wilderness, by Henry Anton Auer; Where  Shall We Go Duck Shooting in 1913-  1914, by Bonnycastle Dale; Beautiful  Bay   of   Islands,   by   Lacy   Amy;   In  Southern British Columbia, A Trip to paris, Aug. 11.���������France today gave  Fish Lake; Certain Manitoban Duck back to Rlissia the great bronze bell  Grounds; Bascom Buys a 'Coon j ^^^ from the cathedral at Sebastopol  Hound/ by George J. Thiessen; Rais- and brought to France as part or the  ing Gold Fish, Lucrative Sport; A J spoiis 0f the Crimean War. Since  Talk About Guns; A Fishing Trip to (hen it has ^n jn one 0f the towers  Kedgemakooge, X.S.; A Hunting Trip in Notre Dame in Paris,  to Pocologan River, N. B., etc., etc i The ^i^ -which weighs upwards of  This publication continues to live up j three tons, was formally presented by  to its policy of supplying accounts of j a representative of the French minif-  the actual experiences of sportsmen j try 0f fine arts to the Russian am-  in Canadian woods and on Canadian tjassador this afternoon. It will shorN  ^aters. ��������� iy be sent to St Petersburg.  REMOVAL  NOTICE  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Has removed his office  to  Suite 307, Lee Bldg.  Corner Broadway  and Main St.  Office Hours:   1:30 to 5-30  Consultation Free.  Res. 250 22nd Ave., East THE WESTERN GALL.  Law-Druggist  Wants to See You  i  Here's the summer nearly gone and we have not  sold all our  Now we don't want to  carry this over till next  year. We like to get in  a fresh stock each year,  so while this lasts we  will sell the regular  65c size for 50c  and the regular  35c size for 25c  Everyone knows what a  delightfnl summer drink  this makes and  it  is  healthful as well.  Try it.  U������ Building,       Broadway and Mala  SuccessfidTrip to Ottawa  "My special mission to Ottawa has  been a distinct success, but I would  prefer to leave the announcement of  the plans for the floating drydock,  which is to be built at Vancouver to  Hon. Robert Rogers, minister of public works, who will arrive here on  Monday next."  This was the reply given by Mr. H.  H. Stevens, M.P., on his return from  the East this morning when he was  asked for particulars regarding the  dock -plans, a brief report of which  was published in The Province last  Monday.  The dispatch from Ottowa stated  that the drydock would cost ln the  neighborhood of $2,500,000 would  have a lifting capacity of 15,000 tons,  and be capable of handling the largest ocean liners. The chief engineer  of the work department it was mentioned, was preparing a report ou the  project, for which an application had  teen made for a 3 1-2 per cent, subsidy. The Amalgamated Drydock ������_  Engineering Company is the title ot  the corporation which proposes to  construct and operate the dock.  "Tenders for the new Immigration  sheds will be called for at the end of  the- month. The bulldingB will be of  better construction than those first  planned. They will probably cost in  the neighborhood of $300,000. An effort will be made to have, construction  started at an early date and tb complete the sheds within a year."  Commenting on the Deadman's Island case the member stated that arrangements for the trial before the  Exchequer Court to upset the first  lease were being made, and that the  date for the hearing would be announced on tbe return from England  of Hon. D. L. Newton, deputy minister of Justice.  "Plans for the new postoffice to be  built in Mount Pleasant," Mr. Stevens  announced, "have beten forwarded by  Architect Hope to Ottawa for approval, and they are expected to receive'  endorsation at an early date, when  tenders will be Issued and the construction work commenced."  Alluding to the new dock to be  built on Burrard Inlet between Commercial and Salsbury drives, for which  tenders have been already advertised  and are to be let on August 21, Mr.  Stevens said that the present occupants were preparing to clear the  buildings off the property so that the  preliminary work could be started as  soon as the tenders are awarded.  COUNCIL  ACCEPTS  WIS   RESIGNATION  By-law Ordering New Election Must  Be Passed at Next Council Meeting  In a formal motion by Aid. Hepburn,  seconded by Aid. Evans, the resignation of Aid. Cameron of Ward Six,  submitted because he had disposed of  his qualifying property under a mistaken opinion of the law, waB accepted  by the City Council last night.  The same resolution that accepted  the resignation of Aid. Cameron declared the seat vacant and ordered a  new election. Notices were also given  cf a by-law to the same effect. City  Solicitor Hay saying that in order to  be safe it would be necessary to pass  a by-law as well as a resolution before  issuing the warrant to the returning  officer. He believed, however, that the  resolution was sufficient, but the statute was vague and he. wished to be  sure.  Twenty-five days after the city clerk,  otherwise the returning offlcer, receives the warrant from the mayor  the election must be held. A motion  to call a special meeting on Wednesday morning was lost, and the by-laws  will be submitted at the next regular  City Council meeting.  Friday, August 15,1913  DOMINION   WILL   HAVE   GREAT  SHOW   AT   PANAMA   FAIR  Natural Resources of- the Country to  be Exploited  Ottawa, Aug. 12.���������Canada's plans  for participation in the Panama Exposition at San Francisco are yet in  the formative stage, but the exhibit,  it was learned today at the department  of agriculture,, will be of much the  same lines as similar exhibitions elsewhere.  The natural resources of the country, will, of course, be th^basis of the  showing to be made.  A year ago Mr. William Hutcheson,  Dominion exhibition 'commissioner,  went to San Francisco, on the instructions of the Hen. Martin Burrell,  minister of agriculture, and selected a  site for the Canadian building. It is  the intention to start construction  work this fall. The structures and the  expenditure in arranging ahd transporting the exhibits will cost probably  half a million dollars.  Riots in Nanaimo  Mayor Wires to Premier McBride Asking Help of Provincial Officers  Nanalmo, Aug. 12.���������In all probability  the attorney-general's department will  today take over the enforcement of  law and order in Nanaimo. A request  for such action was made yesterday  afternoon T>y His Worship Mayor  Shaw following a riot by striking  embers of the'United Mine Workers  of America, in which Chief Neen of  the city police force was struck by  missiles and a number of workmen  returning home from the mines injured, in one instance seriously.  Made Special Objects  Ever since the strike was declared  in the local mines by the U. M. W, of  A. on May 1 the Western Fuel Company has had a force of twenty-four  men at work keeping the mine clear  of gas and water and mining coal  sufficient to keep up steam in the  mine boilers. Yesterday the force  was augmented by fifteen others, including a man named Patterson, his  three sons and a son-in-law, who were  made the special objects of the displeasure of the mob. When Patterson  and his sons came off work at 3  o'clock they were placed in an auto  and whisked off in' the direction of  their home on Nicol street under the  personal escort of Chief of Police  Neen. Striking miners numbering  several hundred immediately made an  attack upon the auto, hurled atones  and other missiles, at tbe occupants  of the car, all of whom were struck  and more or less injured.  Latest reports announce riots, dynamiting, destruction of property and  human life by the strikers. The attorney-general acting with decision is  dispatching the militia to the scene of  trouble. The disorderly mob will be  forced to submit to law and authority.  Order must be secured at any cost.  Fish!    Fish!   Fish!  Hastings Public Market  Smoked Fish  Fresh Fish  SOCKEYE SALMON  Big run now oh,  WE LEAD IN QUALITY.  60 Hastings Street, East  Fresh Kippers 3 lbs. 25c  Finnan Haddie.... 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon......15c lb.  - ii  BOMB  FOUND  IN  GARBAGE.  London, Ont.���������-What ls regarded In  some quarters as an attempt to blow  up London's new $125,000 incinerator  . was revealed when a six-inch artillery  _       I shell was found concealed in the gar-  _Province.   (bage collected Tuesday afternoon.  The Fairview Juveniles cinched the  city juvenile , lacrosse championship  Monday night by defeating the Grand-  view team, 4-1, in a fast game at the  Grandview school. At no time had the  Grandviews any shade on their hill  opponents, tor the Fairvlews led all  the way. The game was the best of  the City Juvenile League so far this  season. At half-time the score waB  2 to 1 for the Fairvlews. The scorers  for the winners were Morris, Coray  and Bettsworth. The league���������- standing runs: Fairvlews, Grandviews,  Mount Pleasants, Centrals.   tvv."i*-i*vf*",'n"i-Tvii*>'vl"t";'*.Tt    *l"i' fl ���������!������������������'��������� ���������! ���������l-*|"|������*)"|"***rl ���������!' \ ijm umi \ |i ^0 |i  fresh Local Meats Only  Local Mutton  ���������   Legs, 25c per Ib.   Loins, 22c per lb.   Front Quarters. 15c lb.  ; Beef  X  Fancy Rolled Roast Beef, 20c per lb.   Pot Roasts, 15c per lb.   f  BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  Hastings St. Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST ?  >iM"|..| |.iM.i|.| I H4,H..!h.������.i.������.)..>i������.|,4     ��������� ......... .. ....... ..... .. , i ^^tf , . * 11������ * n j  t  ?      I  J-  i  ������������������*���������*���������������   *iiiiiiii .*i'������ iiiimii *,���������������������������������������������������������������������  Phone Fairmont 1161  Contract Rate $2.50 per month  Modern Dye Works  Dyeing and Cleaning  Ladies' and Gents' Suits Cleaned  and Pressed $1.50.  Sponged and Pressed 75c  Office and Works: 133 Broadway West  Vancouver, B.C.  i%*M$������������*j������������^������������''���������$������������,������������,������-,-���������-,���������������.-  yy*.������������������������������������->'>*������*������*^-:-n--.**.������*.**;-������ir������'->������-*������*v->--*i*,t "H'fr'HI1 .'������������������M'-l'M'.KI'>*MI1'*''I'|M^  !,  .  V  +  f  t"  *  +  4  .������.  ������������������..  +  V  x  |i  +  i-i  3             '������  i ���������������������������  +  *  1.;  +  I'x  t  ���������i  ���������  i:>  I  '-I i  I  3  ~i  T  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  *  -5-  t  *  *  i.  L  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  RELIABLE,  The Spirit of the Time Demands  aAFE,   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.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or half as much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour 47/0  R. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOFM   MONTGOMERY, Contract Ageut  P.O. Drawer 1418  Vancouver, B.C.  !  i >  ��������� >  11111111111111111 111 IU I '->-������������������������������������-. ���������:-:-���������--������������������-���������:-���������-:-���������:-<-,------'--*--*s-M--**+ ������������������-*������?-*������������>-:-:-*:**-*-:^^ .������ *��������� ���������:-:���������*.-:-'������������������.-���������.*���������. Mil i E _ -M 4 I ���������*���������*������������������������ ������>*i������*-*������������."l ,*���������!"��������� *-������*-**fr*---4-*������4 M 11 1 11 M 4' 111 11 ���������! .������������������!��������� !������������������' M-l l I t l i i"I I : 1i +

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