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The Western Call Aug 8, 1913

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Array ������<m*.'*m*  " w_.  .*&*  '^-?<*--iBW_T_  _..*-"^ ,*v*7 -&���������_._. *yi*  r1- -r vWuS  Phone: Fairmont  1140  Ask far Advcrtfthf Kam  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  :  -'.if  -T-  . *>  > v  -s������U  ' ������������������'A':,  "A\  <^_->  VOLUME V.  H. H. STEVENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  VANC0UVER,-Briti6h Columbia   AUGUST 8, 1913.  No. 13  s.  B. C. FISHERIES LAW UNFAIR  The Laurier Government made a Return to Barbarism, Killed Competition.     Under the Exis  w Freedom Impossible.  THE NEW ZEALAND  This-battle -cruiser, which is the lapt word in  naval construction, is the gift of New Zealand  to the British Navy. The crew are all Britishers,  with the exception of four men who are New  Zealanders, having joined the navy before their  plucky little island home made this magnificent  contribution.  The New Zealand is an armoured battle cruiser  of most modern type, developing 45,000 horsepower and capable of a speed of thirty-one miles  per hour. She carries a crew of 800 men and  cost over ������2,000,000. Her armament consists of  four turrets, with two twelve-inch guns in each,  or. eight guns each capable of firing a projectile  weighing over 800 pounds three times in a minute, or a broadside of 6,400 pounds every twenty  seconds; in other words, these guns alone can discharge 24 tons of steel a distance of several miles  each minute.  In addition to these heavy guns she carries a  large number of smaller guns and the latest thing.,  in torpedoes, which will destroy at a distance of  three miles. To work this great ship there is a  crew of 800 men, and. during action all these  men are protected by heavy armour.  The ship is steered from below and all guns  are sited from ,there. Each of the gun turrets  is served by 50 men, and all the guns moved by  hydraulic power.  She has 31 large boilers to keep up steam for  the huge 45,000 horsepower turbine engines. She  may be used both for cruiser purposes, such as  scouting and decoying the enemy, and upon re-  joining the main fleet she takes her place in line  of battle, being almost equal to the heaviest  dreadnaiight. In short, as already stated, she is ,  the very last word in modern battleships.  To New Zealand belongs the' great honor of  contributing this mighty fighting machine, and  what an object lesson t<r those who have placed  themselves in the way of Canada doing her duty  iu this regard. "���������"���������" ���������"��������� -    "-.;  GREATER VANCOUVER SEWERAGE.  The Sewerage Commission has been named over  two weeks but as yet the chairman has not seen  fit to call a meeting. At least not up to the time  of writing.  The citizens expect"this commission to get busy  and justify its cxistance. It is up }o the chairman to act, and we trust the first step taken'will  be to ratify the course pursued by R. S. Lea, the  expert engineer, and put the quietus upon that  upstart Thomson from Seattle, who has attempted  to poison the public mind againsjt Mr. Lea.  A more outrageous insult to the intelligence of.  the electorate eould scarcely be conceived than  was the report of the Provincial Government of  this American Engineer. If we as citizens, or if  the commission, allow this fellow Thomson to  have his way in this matter, we deserve to suffer  all the inevitable consequences which must result  from accepting his advice.  Mr. R. S. Lea, who was engaged to formulate a  scheme, is the most eminent drainage engineer in  Canada and a recognized authority, while Thomson of Seattle, who was employed by the Province to check his report, is not an eminent engineer at all and in no wise fitted to criticise a  report made by R. S. Lea. In fact, he has not  dared to attack the principles laid down by Lea,  but only to insinuate that Lea was not capable.  He is a meddler and should be put in his proper  place. There are a dozen engineers in Vancouver  who are far more capable than Thomson and who  could be retained to check the plans.  WADE THE PHILANTHROPIST.  Well, Fred, you have failed to answer our questions. Were they too pointed? Did they touch a  sore spot in your memory ? Now, Fred, what do  you really think of an employee of the Government who would accept a $10,000 fee from applicants for a Government lease, which lease must  pass through the hands of such employee?  Would you call it "philanthropy?"  The Sun, the official Liberal organ, advocates  the policy of turning over our fisheries without  reserve to the tightest food combine on this continent, the canning interests. They support Bell-  Irving and his Japanese fishermen���������they condemn  all white fishermen���������and openly oppose all efforts  to encourage white men and a free chance to fish  A DISGUSTING PRACTICE.  A large number of Japanese fishermen who are  plying their trade out of our city, make a practice of catching codfish up the coast and keeping  them alive in tanks of water. These poor fish  literally rot away alive. One may go to the waterfront on almost any day and on board these Jap  fishing boats find this state of affairs. Not only  is it a menace to public health but is a barbarous  practice and should be stopped.  About three years ago the medical health officer, under instructions from the committee, seized  and destroyed a lot of these fish. The time is  ripe for another raid.  B. C. FISHERIES  ' In a speech at Ganges Harbor recently Mr. Stevens referred to the Fisheries  question and through the Liberal organ the cannery-interests made a vicious attack  on the member, seeking to make party capital thereby.  The Fisheries question is not a party question. It is a problem which deals  with one of the most vital assets of the Dominion, therefore the public interests  are affected. Now it is clear that the cannery men are.spoiling for a fight and expect by allying themselves with the Liberal party here that they will be successful  in defeating any public man who dares to favor public rights when it conflicts with  their selfish interest. In all probability these gentlemen will have all the fight they  want before this matter is dropped.  In his evidence before the Labor Commission, H. Bell-Irving said that the ...  reason they, the cannery-men, hired Japanese was because they were better workmen than the whites. From his narrow, self-interested standpoint this may be true,  but lioiv near to the whole truth is this statement? Are the Japanese better fishermen than whites? If so, what class of whites is referred to I When Mr. Bell- *  Irving made that statement he knew that he made a "mental reservation" in using  " Ihe word "whites;" by whites he meant the transient trash who have no stake in  'the community, nor any net or boat. He knows perfectly well that his policy and  that of his associates has been to secure control of boats and nets, thus enabling,  them to better control the men. He knows, also, that Japanese fishermen do not  compare favorably with white fishermen. He knows, too, that the Japs were introduced because of the strike of white men in 1904 and because they could be handled  with greater ease. .J  No one objects to the Canner making money, but we do object to him making  fortunes atthe expense of good citizenship (in the fishermen)and of public inter-  : estsx ''" ��������� ���������.' N ���������'.��������� ���������''���������*-������������������  It is, however, in Northern B. C. that one may witness the workings of the  most blatant food trust which exists on this continent. The cannery interests, or  at least some of them, induced both the Provincial and Dominion Governments a  few years ago to inaugurate a system called "Boat Bating," whereby each cannery  was'allotted a certain number of boats. This was done under the gyise of " protecting the fish," but in reality it was conceived with one object only ��������� to protect  the Canner, and it worked to perfection until recently H. S.) Clements, M*P., and  H. H- Stevens, M.P., have been audacious enough to attack its justice and utility.  This "boat-rating" scheme made it necessary for each applicant for a fishing  license to present, to the Government Inspector issuing the license, a contract with.  some cannery for his whole season's catch. In other words, before one could get  the right to fish one was compelled to agree to sell the fish caught at a given price  to one-man, thus eliminating all chance of competition, all opportunity of a raise in  the market and.virtually making the fisherman a serf of the Canner. That is not  all, by this iniquitous regulation. The Government becomes a collecting agency for  .* the Canner. "What right has any Government to demand that a fisherman shall  contract for the season with a banner before he can receive a license? Positively  none. This regulation is a reversion to barbarism and we defy any public man in  B. C. to defend it before the electorate. It was conceived in the dark, without public notice, and we purpose airing it, some what,'to test its value. ,  . ���������  We have stated that this regulation was inaugurated a few years ago by the late  Laurier- Government and the Provincial Government. It was passed ostensibly to  protect the fisheries, and some will ask how are you going to protect the fish if you  change this regulation ? Our answer is, by strict enforcement of the law and by  having longer closed days, or times. '  For the past two years the two Members mentioned have consistently attacked  this regulation and succeeded this year in having the Dominion Government throw  open a'mimber of these licenses for white men only, with the avowed intention of  next year, or as soon as possible, of having all thrown open to whites only. It will  however, be difficult to make a success of it inasmuch as the Canners bitterly oppose  _ the innovation, and, as they control the boats, they can easily refuse to buy from  the whites and otherwise militate against them, but we are convinced that public  opinion, once thoroughly aroused, will not permit of such high-handed tactics. We  are also convinced that the more sane and just members of the canning fraternity  will not allow the super-selfish, grasping individual to dictate to them altogether.  Some of the Canners say they are not "making money;" our answer to that  argument is, that B. C. Packers' common stock, which is all water, was worthless  a few vears ago, but is now quoted on the Toronto Exchange at $130 bid, or 30  above par. Again we would also draw attention to the number of gentlemen who  have made fortunes out of the business. We do not begrudge any man the best possible returns from his investments, but not at the public expense.  Again we would say that anyone who >seeks to black-guard a public man for  advocating a measure which is in the public interests, is unworthy of the name of a  Canadian citizen. More will be heard on this question before we are through with  it, and the public would do well to study it carefully.  AN ANSWER FOR THE SUN.  F. C. Wade, K.C., late public official of Yukon |  fame, asks if the malicious lies published in the)  Sun recently regarding Mr.   Stevens  are  true.]  The answer is that they are positively false in j  every respect.   Wade knew that they were lies  when they were published���������he knows it still, and  yet the he persists in reiterating them.   We leave  both Wade and the base falsehoods of the Sun to  public scorn. , They are unworthy of any other  attention than that of utmost contempt and loathing.  A SUCCESSFUL RECEPTION.  Mayor Baxter and his council merit the highest  commendation for the able manner in which they  conducted the entertainment of the visiting Nev  Zealand. The officers and crew have left our city  with loud praises for the city fathers and our  community as a whole. To successfully entertain visitors necessarily means a great deal of  hard work and personal sacrifice, and in this case,  as in many others, nothing was spared by the  mayor and council in their efforts to make it a  success.  CURRENT COMMENT  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc,)  THE BRITISH ISRAEL ASSOCIATION OF  VANCOUVER, B. C.  In a few weeks this association will begin to  hold meetings in the Orange Hall, where all those  who take an interest in the word of prophets and  historians will have an opportunity to give their  views and hear those who have made a long study  of these and kindred topics. v*  One of the first papers to be read will be on  the foundation of the old British Language. The  object will be to show that thia language,���������that  of the men who opposed Juliua Caesar when he  first visited the shores of England,���������was founded  on the Hebrew and the Egyptian.  The reasons tot this double foundation are  easily adduced, and the cavses are natural and  logically necessary.  If any of the large numbers of British Israel  students in Vancouver or vicinity care to' com-  ' municate their views by letter they may do so by  addressing such a letter to the Associate 'Editor  of the Western Call. By this route they will  come into my hands and be perhaps of considerable value in determining the best time for beginning the autumn series of meetings. '  A WORTHY PUBLIC 8PIRIT.  It takes some men a long time to fully manifest >  their true nature in its fullest sense. As years  roll around certain men grow-and in the end  reveal the best or worst that is in them. For  many years we have been alive to the claims and  qualifications, one .of the other, here in Vancouver.- I refer especially to those who have been in  public service, and thus have had themselves before the public more or less.  Among these men is Alderman, Captain MeSpadden, who has "made good" both in public  and in this World's goods. Of late, because of  .special success, the worthy -alderman has been  able to do what has been in his heart for years..  Until now he was not in a position to do his best.  But his turn has come, and at once the high public spirit is shown in his generous treatment of a  matter of great utility. I refer to th/8 new. regiment he is getting under way. Not only is the  Captain showing himself to be a patriot,.loyal to  the "old flag," but he has already contributed  the handsome sum of $5j000 towards the expenses  of the undertaking, and is determined that his  regiment will not be second to any in the province.  This, then, is a splendid public spirit, shown  after long years df patient waiting and preparation. His time and opportunity came, and he was  ready to answer to-tbe demand of public claim. ���������  While the Captain is thus enabled to do what  is in his. heart, others are without the material  ability to do as they would. Perhaps they never  will be able.   But the spirit is there.  SKIN BLOTCHES IN MEN AND NATIONS.  When boils break out on man or beast, the  blood.is impure and needs a cleansing course for  'the sake of improved health. It comes to pass  that even in young", as well as in the aered. skin  diseases show at times, owing to the blood being  out of order.  Preceding dca$h of men and nations, very commonly symptoms indicative of the coming disolu-  tion manifest themselves. At times one can detect the decomposing state by a careful investigation, and prevent the mortification becoming  deadly.  Lately, while examining the condition of John  Bull, the healthiest of all national animals, a  strange boil was perceived near the root oi his  tail. Using a barn-yard fork to probe, and make  examination, with a view to a cure, there was a  wonderful outpour of pus and microbes. These  microbes were vigorous and active," but there were  three more lively than the others. These three  seemed to resent the pitchfork interference, for  they preferred to remain in the skin of John  Bull, even though located near the tail, so long  as they were not molested, and had what to them  was fat feeding.  Looking at this mass of microbes infesting the  outletted pus, it was seen that the three very  active germs carried the facial features of Canadian politicians, such as bugglesly, sir rawss and  sir bilf ord larry. They were wrathy because they  were forcibly removed from the root of the tail  of John Bull, so they kicked up quite a fuss, and  raged around to prevent any improvement of the  noble animal.  However, the man with the pitchfork said to  the trio, begone, get out, and leave. Your influence and work are and have been bad. John Bull  needs help, and shall have it as quickly as possible.  The bug, having lost his good fat sit, and being  incensed thereat, determined to prevent the necessary cure being effected in the hide of John Bull.  Sir bilford larry was as mad as a wet hen be-  (Continu������*J Pag* 5)  i  . v>'.  \  -'-  *"5_  'J". 2  THE WESTERN CALL.  1  I  I  I'M :'���������  m  m  pi  :���������  n  l-Si  .ii  *.  i-. .  t  Winnipeg Grocery  Pfce��������� IHtfc.156-       HarriaACsfftrtl  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  PS���������eHi*-h.K)2       Victoria Dr. * 2nd  One of the cleanest and  most modern bakeries ,  in the city with a select  Btock of  Bread, Cakes, Pastries  Skilled workmen and  our modern equipment  produce the best.  Jones -Sc Roberts, Props.  Ese Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISMER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Our stock is fresh and  isjkept so. All our goods  are guaranteed.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.   VW\ MM 1033  Phone Highland 139  SWINPPU* 3R0S.  Grocers  I_emon Squash, reg. 25c per bottle 20c  IXL Chicken ttwnales 1  JXtChiU Con Came  j 2 tins for 25c  IXJ.TtMW.les      : J  Ox Tongiw, 2 lb. tin  91.00  German Fwnkfurt Sausage..  50c tin  JJisto (the gravy maker) .....20c tin  Pioneer Minced Clams 20c tin  Blue Point Oysters ...25c and 45c tin  Gove Oysters.... .....2 tins 25c  Can Crab 20c and 25c tm  Noel's Assorted Pastes J5c bottle  Noel's Assorted Potted Meats 20c tin  Underwood Deviled Hani 20c tin  Keg Anchovies . 40c each  Tuna Fish.... 25c tin  Casarco Sardines , 3 tins 25c  Libby Kraut ....20c tin  Stuffed Olives, reg. 20c 15c  Ripe California Olives .35c pint  Stephens Mix Pickles, reg. 35c 25c bottle  Heinz Cider Vinegar  85c gallon  Clarke's Custard 10c, 15c and 25c tin  Totem Home Made Relish 25c bottle  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Dr.      Phones Highland 120,121  Friday. August 8,1913  *t"M"i it ���������>-i'-i"f������i"l'������4"i".*'������i*t"l"[|'I "I * I ������'l"l"t-'l"H"l"K"I"t'l"l"l1-l'������*ll������'l"l"I"l"t"I'������*  Grandview  i   -. " ���������-��������������������������� "     ���������-. ��������������������������� ; ;���������������������������   f.    Note-New* meant for this column should be mailed or phoned to the editor early to insure  * naertion.  11<i _j-_��������� -i-1"ti"i"_���������it"-ii"itvfvv���������!��������� -h-**��������� ^���������'^���������^���������W'^^'l^���������^^^'^'^���������^*^*^*_**^*?_<^4w^4,*w>>I**^���������  GRANDVIEW METHODIST  EPWORTH LEAGUE  Tennis Racquets  Tate, Doher-  ty, Ward &  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.  Pastor���������Rev. F. G. -Lett.  Sunday Services:���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;  8unday 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.  CHEAPER    FRUIT   FOR   ALBERTA  FARMERS.  SMOKER AT GRANDVIEW.  Commercial Athletic Club Members  Hoild Open House.  The recently organized Commercial  Athletic Club of Grandview held their  first athletic gathering of the season  in the club premises in Marfew Hall  last Tuesday night and the affair was  a huge success from start to finish.  A lengthy and varied programme was  staged and everybody went home  happy. Here is the programme: Bud  Soules and Billy Soules boxed three  rounds to a draw while Ernie and  Frank Barrieau went the same distance to a similar decision. Fred  Smith and Al Hatch went two fast  ten-minute bouts in a wrestling exhibition. Al Carter helped along the  good work with hia own inimitable  manner. L. Lambert and G. HcEwan  gave a clever exhibition of tumbling.  F. Ayres and Harry Wills furnished  the comedy element, while the Kil  Kour trio rendered several good songs.  F. Bud and B. Courtell contributed  soIob and Jocko Vinson wound up the  programme by giving a ten-minute  skipping rope exhibition and a recitation. J. T. McArthur, honorary president of the club, and Councillor Dickinson, president ofthe club, .made neat  speeches during tbe evening.  At St. Saviour's Church, Grandview,  on Tuesday evening Miss Jessie Margaret Fowler, who recently came from  Trinity, Newfoundland, was married  to Captain Gilbert J. Brown. The  bride was becomingly attired in a. e,uit  of cream silk with hat to match, and  carried a bouquet of white carnations.  Miss Janette Butler of Newfoundland,  who was prettily gowned in pale blue  silk and carried a. bouquet of ferns,  acted as bridesmaid, while Mr. Bussel  Kearley, also of Newfoundland, gave  the bride away. The ceremony was  performed by Rev. H. St. George Buttrum. After the ceremony a drive  round the city was enjoyed and later  a reception was held at the home of  the bride and groom. The bride was  the recipient of a number of valuable gifts, The groom's gift to the  bride was a handsome gold watch, and  ot the bridesmaid a gold brooch set  with pearls. Included among the gifts  were a number from friends in Newfoundland. Captain and Mrs. Brown  will reside on Graveley street, Grand-  view. : ,  Grand Forks, B. C���������Fruit growers  throughout the Grand Forks district  are expressing general satisfaction  with the decision of the United Farmers' Association to handle the distribution of British Columbia fruits  among the different Alberta unions,  thereby eliminating the middleman to  a large extent. In the opinion of  P. P. Woodridge, secretary of the as*  sociation, the new method of distribution will mean fruit for Alberta  farmers at greatly reduced prices;  and the system once organized should  remain in force as long a sit proves  profitable. With the readiest access  of almost any western shipping centre to the leading inland markets,  where the almost' exclusive grain-  growing policy has thus far prevented  almost entirely the development of  the fruit-growing industry.  Mr. Ernest Dodd left for Seattle last  Saturday night. He will be gone for  a short time on an auto trip through  California with his brother, who lives  in Victoria.  Last Sunday the services in the  Grandview Methodist Church were  conducted by Rev, Stapleford. Iii the  morning the communion service was  conducted by Rev. G. A. Odium.  The W. M. S. of Mount Pleasant  Methodist Church held their regular  meeting on the lawn of Mrs. A. E.  Burnett's home, 2810 Ontario Btreet,  Tuesday afternoon. Supper was spread  on a long table, prettily decorated  with flowers, and the husbands of  the members partook of the ladies'  hospitality. Over a hundred sat down  to the table, at the head of which Dr.  Sipprell presided. Noteworthy in the  afternoon's events was the joining of  fifteen new members with the society  and about eight honorary members.  Class number ten of the Sunday  school served ice cream on the lawn.  TISDALLS LIMITED  1B8-620 tfasf/ngs Streot, Went Vanoouvor, B. O.  Read the new Serial Story now  running in the "Call"  AUTOS ARE BURNED.  Big Fire Destroyed Calgary Garage  This Morning.  The Dominion auto garage in Calgary waa swept by a disastrous flre  early Saturday morning. Fifteen  motor cars, a number of motorcycles  and the whole interior equipment of  the buildings were destroyed. The  total loss is estimated at 150,000. The  fire was discovered by a night watchman after it had gained considerable  headway. The origin of the flre Is  a mystery.  WILL DEVELOP  B. C.   DAIRY   INDUSTRY.  Elko, B. C���������Since it has become  known that western branch creameries i of eastern ,. manufacturers are  many carloads behind in their orders  owing to the immense demand in. the  West, renewed interest is being taken  in the recent announcement of A. F.  MacLaren of Toronto, known as the  Canadian cheese king, to the effect  that his company is.about to estab  lish a chain of creameries in British  Columbia for the purpose of handling  dairy products under the special process controlled by him. The organi  zation of a provincial company has  Just been effected with ap authorized  capital of $400,000. It is practically  certain that at least one of the ten  factories to be established will be  located in the Kootenays, another ln  the Okanagan Valley, and several  more at favorable points along' the  main line of the Canadian Pacific.  THI8 MAN MADE SURE OF CROP.  Canadian western farmers are remarkably ingenious in assuring them  selves a crop. At least they are re  ported to be. An Ontariq farmer tells  of an incident that occurred when he  was paying a visit to a relative farmer  in the Canadian west. He followed  the trail for many miles and finally  found bis relative digging in a field.  The man dub about eight inches and  rooted out a good hill of potatoes.  He dug to another depth and revealed a second hill. At still another  depth a third hill of potatoes was  forthcoming.  Mystified, the farmer from the east  questioned tbe digger concerning the  magnificent crop of potatoes, by hills,  three deep. "Well," he said, "we  plant them three deep; this way in  order to be sure of one crop at least.  You see, in a dry season the upper  hill is killed by drought, and in a  very dry season the second hill is also  lost, but it never gets so dry that the  bottom hill is destroyed. On the other  hand, when the season is wet the  bottom hill rots, in a very wet season the middle hill goes as well, but  it never gets so wet that the top hill  is destroyed. In the third place, in  a favorable season like this has been  the result is three crops, as you see."  Canada's Future  It takes years to grow trees���������not  hours or days.  To keep us in timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game, we  must haye trees.  Stop the fires.  Stop the waste in logging, milling  and utilization.  Stop the insect and fungus depre  dations.  Cut tiinber 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 per annum on the forest  lands under management.  If we set the fire loss against tjie  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 tbat  will ever make for progress.  fHE -  Where it pays to deal.  Watch o������r Windows  It will pay you  Every Week & Special.  This Week���������Stationery and Sundries.   '  Ice Cream, we are NOT keeping it���������We are  SELLING it.  1130 Commercial Drive  J.W. EDMONDS, Prop.  LAND  NOTICES  coast bxbtbxot, babob a.  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 Inlet, thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement  Dated 26 th day of April, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jaa. 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 mil* south' and one mile east  of the southely point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running sputh 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence, east 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, 1918.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  -COAST DZaTBICT, BABOB X.  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.  OOA������T WSTB.CT, 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 j ver the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence runnings north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated April 27th', 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  OOAST DISTBICT. BABOB h  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.  COAST PXSTBXOT, BABOB 1*  Take notice that I, Mertor. 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 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencemen t.  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  east of the southerly point of Seymoui  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 -DXSTBXCT.  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 chainB,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, ��������� thence east 80 chains to point  of comemncement. i  Dated April *������7fh   191S.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT, BABOS 1.  Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner oi  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 DXSTBXOT, BABOB 1.  Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands tor 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.  ' OOAST BXSTBXOT, 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 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 PISTBXCT, B4BOB   ..  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 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, thencev east 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated April,27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST BXSTBXCT, BA%OB 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 four miles south .and one mile  eaN: 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 the  point of commencement.  Dated April 27th. 1913.  MERTON SMITH,        '  Fer Jas. McKendel. Agent.  20-6-13���������15-8-13  ���������������<|>������f*fl'������i*>"������'l������'lf1'litHJ>������ltt  ������|-������.i..i.*>*ii������'H"l"I"l'l'l"l"Hlll M I1'I ."*|  - USE-  Electric Irons  FOR  Comfort, Convenience, Economy  The cost for continuous operation is only a few  cents per hour.  The iron is operated from an 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.  o  i*  Vl  9*  B. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and Phone  Hastings Sts. Seymour 5000  ���������>4">4"H"|-H"i"M"l"l'4'-H"l"l"l"tr������������������   .i-i ���������!������������������!'. s 141 If I I I I 111 I' 11 *'1 '*"**  n38 Granville St.  Near Davie St. Friday August 8,1913^  THE WESTERN CALL.  ���������yyyyXyx-yiXXm-  A        TXB WBSTBBB OAX_k .     .  Issued every Friday at 2408iWea.mlm*  iter Road, one-half block north of Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Oao  a. Odium.  Savsoxlpttoni t 1.00 per year, BO cents  per six months; 25 cents per three  months. . .-:  Changes of ads. must be^in by Tuesday evening/each week to insure insertion in following issue.  Notices of births, deaths aad marriages Inserted free of charge.  The Queen Tea Rooms  ' 618 Granville Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Stanley's  Mt. Pleasant  WALLPAPER  Shop  Stanley'sPaint shop  in the Central Part  of the Business district. Phone us today for Estimates.  Next to P. Sum's & Co.  STANLEY _ CO,  Phono fair. 998  2317 Main Street  Open ��������� 'Saturday evenings''  ������������'1-*M"I*-M'*M'*M"1I'1'M I'Mll 1 M"������;  TORONTO!:  :: FURNITURE STORE ::  3334 M'to st- < >  :: Our stock of Furniture ;:  .- is .Urge, Modem and *:  .���������*' adapted to the tastes of : ���������  :: buyers. ���������   \\  ;; Pressers, Puffets, Tables : ���������  :; Chairs, Couches, Mat-;:  j; tresses, Peclsteads, etc. ::  -', A complete line of ;;  . I Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc. ,.  ��������� > Prop in and inspect our goods. **���������  ��������� ��������� TWaiB where you get a square ;���������  ,, oe**l������ f  :;               M. 8. COWAN 1  ,������.}..>.^������������������->-!'*l"l"t"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"*  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 onus.  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  523 Broadway, W    Pbone fair. 1520  Cut Flowers  Plants  Funereal Designs  Decorations for Social  Functions.  KEELER'S NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St  PHONE: Fairmont 817  Merton, Smith  President  Geo A. Odium  Manager  H. H. Stevens, M.P.  Editor-in-chief  Prof.E.Odlum, M. a., B.se  Associate Editor  Vancouver, B.C.t, July ������, 1913.  STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!  The Directors 6f 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 tvarrant indulgence in  'idleness, self-seeking, needless oppositions or purposeless employment. ,  The Terminal City Press, Ltd., was organised 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 GALL, 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 citizens of clean mind and sound, judgment. In news items it cannot hope ko compete with the  dailies, but in editorials and comments on live issues it is recognised 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. '  ' ��������� *  The Company now, at the beginning 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.  They invite your consideration and inspection of their plant at' 2404-2408 Westminster Road,  corner of Eighth Avenue, Mt. Pleasant.  Yours respectfully,  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  Per Geo. A. Odium, Mgr.  i������i"ii ."ti hi M ������n������i*,"*ii������n������i *���������* * m * * >* * . * * * * ���������' * '. ��������������� *.. ��������� '.**.*.*** *������n.m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii .in mu i i * *, n *n> ������''. $ nm hi i hi *������������������****-���������������������  ChlMreo's Gardens  Each child in Vancouver Is Invited  to enter the children's garden ooiApe  titlon of the City Beautiful Assode-  tion, regulations for which were  drafted on Friday night by tha  Domestic .Garden Committee of the  organization. Children desiring to  compete for the prises most file their  entries by June lf������. and blanks for  that purpose .may be obtained from  the teachers in the schools or from  Mr. W. B. Payne, secretary of the or*  ganlxatlon at the Board of Trade  rooms. The entry forms must be  countersigned by parents.  Prises Offered  Two cups donated -by the dty aldermen will be awarded this year, one  for vegetable growing and one tor  flower growing, together wltb four  other graded prizes in each ward. In  addition to tbe prizes, each winner ot  a prize will be given an appropriate  certificate, and a further certificate  will be given each competitor not sac*  cessful In'winning a prise,  Conditions.  Children from 8 to 16 years old are  eligible to enter the contest, and those  between the ages of 8 years and 12  years will be allowed to avail themselves 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 conteit for the prise  for flower gardening, vegetable gardening, or both.  Competent Judges appointed by the  twice each season, and in making  their decision will take into consideration the varios conditions for  which the competitors have worked.  The following points' will be considered in making the awards: the  nature ot 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 ot plants, character ot  soil and difficulties overcome, weather  conditions, weeds, insects and die-  eases, ln order that the data may be  available for future reference.  Some of the Things We Print  t  ���������  letterheads  PUlbeacJs  Statements  Envelopes  business Cards  Hand Bills  Window Cards  PostCards  Blotters  Butter Wrappers  Bread labels'  Bills Fare  Admission Tick'ts  Milk Tickets  Bread Tickets  Meal Tickets  Professional C'ds  Street Car Cards  For Sale Cards  ToUt Cards  Index Cards  Visiting Cards  Waiter Checks  Circulars, fetter  Note  Cheques  Books  Counter Slips  Programmes  laundry kists  iiegal Forms  Order Forms  Bills of Sale  Deeds  Agreements  Shipping Tags  Pamphlets  Vouchers  Receipts  Phrenology  And Palmistry  (Formerly of Montreal)  Ql������99 Pi*motlQ9l 4<*Vfo*  On Business Adaptation, Health and  Marriage.  805 Granville  Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  A PETPCTJVE'S ADVICE  "' 3aS^  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 insure its immediate appearance.  Sign your name, not necessarily for publication, but for assurance of good faith.  Be patient. Don't expect every article to appear at once.   It may be impossible.  Write legibly. We cannot decipher hieroglyphics.  Address all communications to Western Call  Editor, 2404-24Q8 Westminster Road. Vancouver, B.C.  Befotw emplorin* a Private Detective, ii you don't  know, your man. aak yoar  legal adviaer.  JOHNSTON, tlw Swft*  Service |nt������IHs������**c* Pa*  rata. Suit* i*j*4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver, B. C*  Electric Restorer for Wen  rHwpHviwt t��������� (ta proper tension; restores  vim and vitality. Prematura decay ������<���������<* *U sexual  weakness averted at one*. Wmpli���������ol will  , make you a new man. Price __ a boa. or two lor  SS. Mailed to any addrara. Tb^eooWUDrWf  Oft* St. CfttharioM, Ont.  Sold st  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings snd Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.O.  "-? 7ii. jssS  THE NEW MIEHLE PRESS OF THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  SPECIAL  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.  Residence: 250 22nd Ave. E. THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. August 8,1913  >::.������������������  1*  If  :_ .  If  i  i _  i  i: _  :M; ���������  H  *t-������*������������'l'4'������������������'H'ei-l"l"l-l"l"|iM i -.���������������������������������.*������������������������. -  ���������   . ��������� I"  The Successful Firms  Advertise.        WHY?  ..>44N|MH*-f-*I'*W-**H,-i--J-^^  M-*!*+*������*+-i**W-"i**W**i-.i.  f' '  *  Probably Your Eyes are at fault  If you suffer much from headaches either frontal or accipital 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  .. y .     ' '-  .,..-..*..*~*..M.^,t���������^���������M4.������'MMi.W  St.  ������-t"������4"������ *;.  OUR MARKET SPECIALS  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins, 22c Shoulders, 15c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c , 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 Heat Market,I849 Main Street  *���������* ������i i ii tufnninni u ������  OO 199 Ammnm, C_irt  FalrraontRepalrSbop  y>.'.���������;������������������ j_.lt Matthews,Machinist      .  I: Cor. 8tfi Ave. Westminster Rd. \  < i.     Auto, Bicycle Repairs and t    <  * Accessories. ���������      t  Qeqera) Repairs  ;;    Iflectric Irons, Uwn Mowers,    *  Baby BuggieB.  >������*>-IM|4H<*>l . I'I������IM������4.������.������  -an>xv*_n. _arr o_u������n of o������������-  MT.PLEASANTLODOBNO.lt  Meets every Tueeday at S p.m. is  I.O.O.F. hall, ; Westminster Ave., lit  Pleasant Soournln** brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  J. C.-P*rb, N. G.. U>1 Hooter Street  J. HwWon. V. G.. 8616 Mein Street  Tboe. Sewell. Bee. Sec. 481 Seventh Ave. K.  Garnetfe free Ubrary Branch No. 7  {s located in Gordon's Prug Store, Cor,  Main St. and 17tb Avenue. Cards from  tbe Main library honored here.  -, if ft ������������������������������������. ff *>9 >W"*"t"1><t>i> >M������,f< H-i ������ . *^***'**4'^**'4*>i,*< H"l>l*>9 ��������� f ������������������.f <  SM=M^M&  Ptiow. Filmoot 621  fMjwjitlMlKiie;  ftUft||������IM|MSff  niiiTin m n������*-  Ittptof.  This is the place where everybody should Trade  *9fad9y *9ptwl9H  Large Babbits,       -      each 36c  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 25c to 80c  Choice Rolled Roasts, 20c to 2Ec  Lean Shank Meat, boneless, 12>_c  Fresh Dressed Chix  Leaf Lard   -   -  -  Good Lard   -   -   -  Freeh Salmon  Lenre Labrador Hen-inss  Smoked Halibut  25c to 30c  - - 15c  2 lbs. 26c  -     2lb_.SBc  each 6c  2 lbs. for 35c  Freeh Halibut  IMPORTANT r   2513 Hiln Street, dt. Broadway  ..{������������������i.^M". **������"M"M"1"H"1- ,| t fr t,,*, .���������������������������������!,  Per lb.  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins 25c  " " Shoulders- - 15c  Sirloin Roast ..... 25c  Choice Pot Roast - - 12Kc-15e  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  Cooked Lunch Tongue - - 40c  New Zealand Butter 3 lbs. $1.00  Ranch Eggs, 35c doss., 3 doz. $1.09  Finnan Had die        . .      per lb. 12V_e  Kippers     ^     ������     - -'     Se per pair  Fresh Smoked Salmon -      20c per lb.  10c per lb.  Save your  Three Prises given away every week.  Register Tickets.  The Piece that Treats Yoo Right   I  This Is aa Independent Market       4  ���������>-.-i->-M"H"i"i"i'4"H'.H'l|"i'������������e*������  Athabasca Landing  Is Swept by Flames  Athabasca Landing, Aug. 6.���������Nearly  all the business section of this town  has been wiped out by flre, starting  at 3 a-m. Thej flre started either in  a poolroom or the Grand Union Hotel.  The flames swept through Strathcona  street and Litchfield avenue. The two  hotels were destroyed and over thirty  business houses. Bucket brigades finally checked the flames, but hot before  a total damage exceeding half a million dollars waa done* Constable  Blair eceiyed serious burns waking  the guests of the Grand Union Hotel.  The City Council met and formed a  relief committee.  One Hundred people were absolutely  destitute and twice as many had no  place to'buy a meal or get a place to  rest, -the government placed the im  migration hall at the disposal of the  council, and those merchants having  any goods left offered what tbey bad  to relieve the stricken.  The heaviest individual loser was  Mike Gagnon, who lost a number of  buildings worth $200,000, and all uninsured. 7he Athabasca Forwarding  Company's warehouse filled with  goods consigned to the Peace River  was burned to the ground. The goods  were worth $50,000.  The waterworks were not. completed  and only a hand-pump engine was  available to fight the flames except  the bucket brigades.  The following are the losses:  The Athabasca Forwarding Company, Athabasca Hotel, Ney's confectionery, Gibbing'8 restaurant,  Hackett's cigar store, Stacker's dry  goods. Royal Bank, Cull's drug store,  telephone exchange, Bank of Commerce, Friedman's tailor shop, |Re-  villon's warehouse, Dubor's grocery,  Generoux barber shop, Greek restaurant and pool room, Hyndman's clothing store, Grand Union Hotel, Lol*  lett's bowling alley, Dueck _ hardware,  Gaskell's confectionery, Brault &  Vlen's grocery, R. N. W. M. P. barracks, H. B. warehouse, two cars on  C. If. R. tracks.  Vancouver Cut-Rate Frutt ami My Company  J. IN. Ellis, Manager  2452 Main Street, Cor. Broadway  with every Cone or dish of Ice Cream we give you a  large MARASCHINO CHERRY. This is something new.   Have you tried it?  If not, get the habit.  All Fruits in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fruits and Tobaccos on the hill  For your next order of Ice Cream or Ice  Cream Bricks  Phone Fair. 638  Free Delivery to any part of City  Quebec May be  Government Seat  Ottawa, Ont., Aug. 5.���������Lieutenant-  Colonel H. C. Lowther, secretary to  the Governor-General, has issued a  bulletin to the effect that Their Royal  Highnesses the Duke and Duchess of  Connaught will prolong their stay in  England until October 17 in order  that they may be able to be present  at the wedding of H. R. H. Prince  Arthur of Connaught, which has been  fixed for Oct. 15.  The "Journal" says: "Historic Quebec, the ancient capital of Canada,  may once again become at least the  temporary seat of government ln the  Dominion.  'Tt is probable that in the event of  the alterations which are being made  at Rideau Hall not being completed  before His Royal Highness the Duke  of Connaught returns to^Canada, he,  will take up his residence at Spencer-  wood, the home ol the Lieutenant-  Governor bf Quebec, or possibly at  the far-famed Citadel, and the, administration of the country would then be  carried n onot a stone's throw trom  where it was ruled more than 200  years ago by the intrepid and gallant  Frontenac."  CALLING A MAN A LIAR  Places In the United Statea Wfiere H  Is a Crime  : The other day a resident ln Louisville, Kentucky, expressed his opinion  ;to another man that he was a dirty  liar, and was promptly knocked down.  He commenced an action tor assault,  bat lost the case. The Judge declared  from the Bench that to call another  man a liar was to dettveT him a blow,  ind. honorably dlachaifced the defendant ���������    ..;_���������'      ���������' v  It Is a Justifiable defenoe ln any of  the American States to claim tbat the  man you bave assaulted   baa   flrat  culled you a liar.   A Rill containing  such a provision was introduced in the  Texas Legislature tome years ago. and'  hai not yet been repealed*  The sens-}  tor who introduced the Bill declared;  that he based it on a law which make*  the offensive use of the word * misdemeanor punishable by * 1*5 <*���������������.  Calling a man a liar ta not only an  offence against the law in Virginia;  It Is a crime. Tbere is a law on the  statute-books of that State which  reads as follows: "If any person shall!  in the presence or bearing of anotherr  curse or abuse such person or use any  violently abusive   language   to   such  Jerson concerning himself or any ^>t  is female relatives in circumstances  .reasonably calculated to provoke a  'breach of tbe peace, he shall be deemed guilty of misdemeanor, and on con*  -rjotton shall be fined not less than  UJK, nor more than f80."  , To call a man a liar ln Georgia Is  (kinder, for which one may be punished by a fine of f 1,000, or imprisonmnent for a year, or both. The defend  gat has tbe right, however, to prov*  hie charge and go clear. On tbe crlmi  nal tide of the courts the law holds  ���������s it does in Kentucky, tbat the lie  constitutes the first blow and Justifier  violent response.  In Arkansas the use of the epithet  ia a misdemeanor punishable by ���������  Une. In Mississippi it ls not specifically mentioned in the laws, but all in  suiting words are made civilly action  able. In South Carolina it is not I  crime, but m?>y be used as a basis o  civil action for defamation of charaa  to*.  In North Carolina the user of the  epithet and the man to whom it is applied are held equally guilty ia cases  of assault and battery. But every  State is careful to warn the public  that "all words which, from their usual  construction and common acceptation,  are construed as insults and tend to  violence and breach of th* peace shall  he actionable."  LIGHTNING   PROVES   FREAKY  Tearing Off Man's Lefl  Globe, Ariz., Aug. 5.���������A bolt of lightning travelled through nearly a mile  of tunnel in the Copper Reef mine,  jumped 300 feet down a winze and  nearly tore a leg off one miner and  shocked more than a score of others.  The bolt was conducted through the  tunnel by the steel rails of a skip  hoist  Gives Pony Ballots with  every 25c Cash purchase.  Finest Table Raisins. 3 lbs. for 25c  Large Cucumbers  10c each  Cauliflower,   15c  Cabbage,   -   10c  New Beets,  2 bunches 5c  Raspberries for Preserving:  If you want Good Fruit for Preserving  Buy them early. They may get cheaper  but they won-1 be as good.  Gooseberries,  2 boxes 25c  Lg. Cantaloupes,  2 for 25c  Red Currants,  2 boxes 25c  Tragedy Plums,  per bas. 40c  Burberry Plums,  per bas. 40c  Kenwick Plums,  per bas. 40c  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,  12 lbs. 25c  Lg. _6annanas,  per doz. 30c  Rhubarb, 8 lbs,25c  Pie Apples  Large Gallon Tins, reg* 40c, per tin 30e  Saturday only.  GrapeJuice, " 25c LimeJuice,btl.25c  Gmger Ale, best, Raspberry Vm'gr.  3 bottles 25c      per bottle 20c  Pggo taking 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   ,           Kemrs Grocery  2333 Win Street    Phone fair. 935  3848 Mmln 8*. 8*1 .form fntm im 4 v.  ������������t*������������*������t*������i**t'*f>*f'*t-���������t*������*t"t-'t-i"i'<'���������!��������� ���������>��������� ���������i-i"������-i' i"i"i' ���������^������������������^������������������^���������^l���������l^l.r^^l|���������^^���������^M^���������^���������.^v���������i���������.^..x���������*r*-v^4HM*4>^.  I  PHONE Tlir   BOM PHONE j  |     FAIRMONT -������   Wil" '   ���������!# W*fW FAIRMONT    J  f  510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510  i  \ Ice Cream in Boxes, 15c, 25c, 50c \  l Cones, Six for 25c t  \ High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits  t Tobaccos and Stationery.  *��������� ������'������������<��������� l"i". >l'l'l>'l"l"l-t'h-h*-l"l"b'l-M"l"i'   4������l"l"l"|..������*i"i"l"H"l'-l"lMr.i|.i|ii|i.|..|i.| | i*i | a I  Print!t10* Terminal City Press, Ltd.  ||1|!M!!������^    2408 Westminster Rd. Phone Fatnaoot IH6  R. H. Stevens has gone east on  business, but Ib expected in. Vancouver  in the near future.  Merton Smith, wb-*������se office Is now  ta the Terminal Press Building, 2404-  2408 Westminster road, has gone up  the coast for a few days.  Geo. A. Odium tfas been rusticating  fn the. country and mountains recently.  London, Aug. 5.���������The engagement  of Miss Victoria Mary Sackville-WeBt,  daughter of Lord and Lady Sackville,  to Mr. Harold Nicholson has been officially announced. Mr. Nicholson is  an attache of the British Embassy at  Constantinople.  i. . * * *������������������* *.������*.** * * !������������������������     ���������������������������������������������*���������������*������ . i. ���������. > i i .I.  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. AU space used in  "The Western Call" by them was contracted as paid advertising.  TKe Merchants' Publicity Co., or its  representatives, have no connection with  the Terminal City Press, Ltd.  iiriijii.iiir.-i-i-T-ii *������........���������������������������. .!������������������  mm Friday. August 8. 1913  THE  WESTERS CALL.  SJMMm  ������m  m  'We Heart gf Vancouver  . r ���������  ��������� If You Help Your District  ��������� You also Help Yourself  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preachlns Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:1*  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:80 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker.'6-l4th Ave.; East  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. tnd 7:H  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:80 p.m.  Rev. Geo. Welch. B.A.. Pastor,  llth Ave. W.  ai  mo__R,  ' MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  v      Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Bsrvlces���������Preiaohins at 11 a.m. and  .  7:.i) p.m.   Sunday  School   and  Blbl*  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D.,'Pastor  Parsonsce, 188 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fairmont 144S.  Alert AdMlt Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  2.S0 every Sunday. . Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president  Mt. Pleasant Evanqbustic Meeting  CWdfellowa' Hall  Main St and Sixth Ave.  Sundays���������Bible Address ~~ .8:15  Gospel Service _���������.^...7:30  All are cordially invited.  ' < THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  4286 John St. So. Vancouver.  A_.O__X0.Ur.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 8:80  ���������.:. p.m.   -  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 turn,  and lat and 3rd Sundays at 11 am  Rev. Q. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.  ward St  Sth  Tel  ��������� 7  Ave. and' Prince Ed-  , Fairmont 488-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev.?. 0. Madill Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m��������� 7:80 p.m. ,  U a.m., "The Value of Prayer."  7:30p.m.,  "Our need ��������� Ood ��������� not  Tbe partor will preach at both services.  CURRENT COMMENT  (Continued from page 1)  cause his pact with the dirty bald-headed eagle  was not successful. "Larry looked fierce,, and has  got the jaundice of defeat and sad failure. He  sees his doom, the doom of a badly directed John  Bull microbe. He knows, but hates to admit it,  that he is but the microbe of a microbe's microbe.  And then the third, sir wraas, sworn to be true to  John Bull, and to defend the noble animal against  all dangers, enemies and other microbes, is disgusted because he has been forced by bugglesley  and sir larry to be false to a sacred trust, and  give his aid to the master microbe, which mud-  woggles around -in the Tiberine marshes.  However, since the pitchfork has done its work,  these three microbes are growing more harmless  every day and soon will be quiescent, especially  larry, the disgruntled slave of a slave's slave.  In the meantime! John Bull has his tail working  in better shape, and soon will have three other  helpers, big burly defenders; and these are coming in spite of the three little microbes lately removed from the root of the tail. May their end  be restful and their now sorrowful shades be a bit  more happy.  THfc NEW ZEALAND AND VANCOU VERMES  The advent of New Zealand's gift to the Umpire made the people of Vancouver truly proud  and grateful. Of course there are some exceptions. Among these are the people who want  peace at any price, and would not build a single  British ship even though the other nations were  doubling their fleets at a most rapid rate. Such  people have little influence in the councils of the  Empire, and never ean so long as nations delight  in war and until the big wars of the future, as  foretold in Scripture, shall have taken place.  Then there are many foreigners in Vancouver  who do not like to see the British Empire so far  ahead of their own countries in all that stands  for peace or war. And the Battle-Cruiser, New  Zealand, stands for both peace and war, either in  an emergency. )  .: <  Then there are certain extreme followers of Sir  "Wilfrid Laurier who aire enraged to see the Empire growing strong in spite of the continued attempts to keep it from thus growing in physical  force; a true measurement of its high ideals and  visions,���������yes, and a measurement of its lofty  spirit.  But apart from these and a few others not  worthy a mention here, the bulk of Vancouverites  were proud, and hailed the New Zealand with  joyful spirits.  In this statement I include the vast body of  those citizens whom we call Liberals. They, the  best of them, were tiie men who here, and elsewhere in Canada, came to the aid of Canada and  the Empire nearly two years ago, "when they forsook the leader whom they had followed for  many years.  They are sorry for him and ashamed of his late  course as well.' He has wrecked his party, for a  time, and wrecked himself forever. He never -can  win back what he has lost. He has lost his best  men in tens of thousands, as the last election has  shown, and ad the next will emphasise, unless he  and his. co-workers make a-sharp turn. They  need not try working for the enemies of the Empire and. expect political success in Canada, which  is perhaps more loyal in its units than even Old  England, Scotland, Wales and Ireland in their  units. When our citizens were manifesting their  enthusiasm and high appreciation of the action  of the Dominion of l^Tew Zealand, it was evideht  to the close observer that a deep sense of shame  and sorrow pervaded the best of the men of the  Liberal party, for |hey know and; hesitate not to  say that Sir Wilfrid. Laurier has disgraced Canada in the eyes of loyal Britons throughout the  world,' and worse yet, in the eyes of our most inveterate enemies. .  These very Liberals have aided in chastising  the men at Ottawa"who ventured to hand the  destinies of Canada over to the States; and they  are ready to make these same leaders of the party  feel the lashings of a fierce disapproval at the  next elections if their conversion be hot manifest  beforehand.  However it is likely that the loyal and statesmanlike Liberals will be in contral of the party  before the next election when their national and  Empire plans will be more commensurate with  the world needs, claims and aims of Britannia  Major. In the meantime they will have to throw  Sir Wilfrid, Sir Geo, Ross and the present leaders  aside on account of the political act of treachery  performed of late. The old unrepresenting Senate  of Canada simply acted as so many feeble tools  ofthe Laurier manipulators.  In the meantime we welcome as part of the  British defending force the splendid ship the  "New Zealand." And we shall, ere many moons,  place beside that ship three of a similar or superior sort. Then Canada will make its voice to  be heard as it long has wanted so to do.  It is remarkable that the Borden policy has  been condemned by Germany, Austria, and all  the enemies of England, while these very nations  and peoples are loud in their praises of the  Laurier do-nothing policy. The course to pursue  nine times out often is the course condemned by  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  V     i Electric Grill  5, Call and get a booklet of the Hot Point Tasty Recipes.  ��������� ���������_��������� ���������' II ���������������������������*������������������ l'���������   I.I-V. - .       ���������_- ' ���������' |l II     II ������������������ I     ��������� ��������� ���������!!������������      !���������!������������������������������������      ������������������      I I     I        ���������!      ���������   ������������������_   ������������������������������������******������������������������  W, R. Owen k Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fain 447 2337 Main Street  m  :mm  3M  w >i>  m  '���������**S3Sf.  ���������Xi&  mm  'xm  iP  30M  mm  m  our enemies.   This is a plain, easily understood  and soundly based statement.  >> >������i  *-!���������_-  BALLOT  Asan Advertising Medium  Nwnlie. ed Slips are Qjven with every 25c Purchase  iaattrftfaiaraa--*--*^  ^-w^-*8*'31  {h-rk-**  ;������StK5.v^"***'' *'  Get all the Ballots  you can. The one  you miss may be  the Lucky Number.  a    ../'��������� S'v'~- ���������*��������� ���������*'    -'''"���������   ' ' " ----- ���������..  ^���������^w������*a!jaVfl*������������*������ ���������������;-.���������*������������������       :~ ���������"������&$**  yy ��������� TK*f8^^SS^:^iSa!:aa^^a^  > !'7 ������       c  xv.m  ... y*pr>;:  ^T/f^  ?%m  V ,>y*W  ef ."���������*.*������  ������*-"������*i ****v'  ���������*T.������*ii������-  ���������*������������������������������  aw?!.tL*  ***Wi)SJS*2  Each Ballot Carries  with it One Chance  of Winning the Pony  and Cart.  "i7#**������X-..  X"%XX 'A.  THESE SUPS, OR BALLOTS, ARE ABSOLUTELY f REE.  It Costs the Public Nothing. Ask the Tradesmen.  MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN  Drawing Takes Place on Labor Day. 6  THE WESTERN  CALL  Friday. August 8,1913 i  i  s.  '.V  t&  18  r --v  i 5;  M  [   ixZ  yi  My Lai>y  of Doubt  Kfl^NMLL  PARR1SH  yon woaM  to mHUni  kthtoefti o_  But have  Iron 1-toaB tb*  1 took lt to me_U*  not bf altogether v  199  again   through  |*0_m mutual friend-."  ���������*m *joubt yon h_*e found suah ���������  i t have scarcely seen a Ace t know  ftonlSbV I pleaded. *t cannot even  jftt4M trom what place ot mystery you  anMarvd so suddenly, fo now 1  throw myself upon your mercy."  *1 wonder js it quite aafet" hesitatingly. "But, peitaps, tlve risk la  ���������quail? great on your part Ah I th*  ll$jb.tt go on again.**  ''And tbe band plays a Hungarian  waltz: how better could we cement  fdendiblp than to tbat measuref  Ton think so? I am not ao rare,  land there are many name* already on  mf card���������"  : MDo not look," I Interrupted swiftly,  "tor I claim flrat choice since tbls  afternoon." .  Ton do?" and ber eyes laughed  Into mine provoklngly. "And I had'  forgotten it all; did I indeed promise  roul*'  "Only witb your eyes.-'  "Oh, my eyes! always my eyes!'  iWell, for once, at least. I will redeem  even that visionary pledge," and lier  glance swept the room hastily. "But I  ad-rise that you accept my surrender  quickly, sir���������I am not sure but this  waa Captain Grant's dance, and be ia  oomitu* now."  CHAPTER IV.  The Beginning of Trouble.  Ber band was In mine, my arm already around her waist, when the officer bowed before us.   He had been  ;tc me then.   No, we have never met,  [yet I was sure I recognized you this  [afternoon."  ���������   1  was ��������� pointed  out  to you   by  Iwhom!"  i   "My brother���������my twin brother  on  'the staff of General Lee."  I   "Did you not Inform me your family  ;were loyaliBts?"  "Yes; it is true," earnestly, her foot  'tapping the floor, as though annoyed  fat  such   persistent   questioning*    "I  'have  a  father and  brother ln  the  (king's service���������but one is a renegade,  ;and I���������I���������"  ������������������   "You are what?"  ' "I am merely a woman, sir, unable  to determine whether to finally become loyalist or rebel."  I looked gravely into her eyes until  they fell, veiling their revelation of  truth behind long lashes.  ' **��������� the warning on your account L "*lBtMM Mortimer.'.' I murmured  op mrflwnr *   bending so close to her pink ear, I felt  ���������Sth.   perhaps.    Captain  Grant's ^e B������5 toucJ*of her*,halr ,������\mjr llp*'  tween  onr fathers exists a life-long Drom*ge ot welcome again "  toendshlp.   I could imer consent to }   .(Then        meaa to T9t^m^ pri8.  !!��������� "T,������i "��������� ^rnl^g*^th onert I am always merciful to the  anyone, and I bave reason to know  Buffering"  how quick tampered he is." ���������No  ^e are com,    ���������ack to p,^.  Jl have little use for any man who ;d���������lpWa vIct ^ B00n. - am not  ^ggeraa^tseeWngtproWe/'Ire. ^ t0 teii'you. I have learned  turned, as she keeitatod. -it has been much todayf and ^ ,,ack t0 ^,,0,* ^  my experience that there is usually Washington that the exchange of prit*  eowardlee back of such a disposition."  1>h commanders means the early evac-  ^ot in this case." earnestty. "Can* ^n rti tbe clty. w^ We meet  tain Grant ��������� courage has been sum* &gtdn you ^j* not ^ a lady of' tho  dently teated already. I warn you Blended Rose, nor will I be wearing  not to pMrame on youi-theory so far thl8 _nlfornu.-  jas be is dtneenied. I advise the safer Her ^fm sparkled brightly into  *������2Snh' * mm. ������k *v mine, then dropped demurely.  -wiiat������ fnati" ���������**-*! rather like tU oolora you are  Ber eyes met mine, smiling slightly, miiim now, and am sure this dreBs  arid yet grave enough in their depths,  jg matt becoming.   1-4 have a pas-  "To let this one dance prove saffl*  gjqa for masquerade." >  dent reward for your act of rescue."      -*t recognise that, but bave already  "You request tbisT* diaoovered where I can read the truth  . "Oh, you must not place the entire beyaBd-tbe masque~-what isooourring  Iburden of decision on me, sir.   lean  anrf  ionly suggest." She turned to look, attracted as I  ; "Has Captain Grant any authority [bad been by the change and bustle  'to dictate who shall be your partner?" 'about us. A few feet from where we  \ Her lashes lifted, and then fell be* Mood conversing, large folding doors,  !fore my gaze. previously   concealed   by  draperies,  "He at least assumes the power, w������re suddenly flung wide open, re-  land generally with fair success. I vsaling a magnificent dining ball,  must ask to be excused from discuss- Deasled by the magnificent spectacle,  ing this matter further now, but-���������but," [ turned to my companion, unable to  her voice trembled to a whisper, "I���������I mist temptation. She must have in-  am sure your safety depends upon stantly read the purpose in my face,  jyour leaving me." for she grasped my sleeve.   .  . Astonished by these words, sudden* .--*Nb; you must not think of remain*  ly Wondering If she suspected me, tag a moment, longer. There will be  scarcely comprehending what the a seat reserved for me, and Captain  meant, I ste.-ed into her face, as we Grant is coming this way now. Some-  circled the room. Grant stood stiffly "thing is wrong, I am sure; I have no  against the. wall where we left him, J timeto explain, but promise me you  hla eyes fastened moodily on the -will leave here at once���������et once."  crowd; I realized his presence, yet Her eyes, her words, were ao in-  my whole thought was concentrated sistent J could not refuse, although as  on the girl, the strands ot her hair I glanced about 1 felt convinced  brushing my lips, her steps lightly fol- there was no danger in this assem*  lowing the music, her eye downcast, blage. not a familiar face meeting  Into the cheeks there came a flush of mine. At the instant Grant came up,  pink, and she glanced up to read tbe elbowing bis way through the press,  surprise in my face. and staring insolently into my eyes,  *po I need to say more?" Seven as he bowed politely ��������������� the lady  ���������Tes, you must," I insisted, "you can [beside me.  never believe I would leave you be- j   "At. least tbis is my privilege," be  ] cause of personal fear." insisted, "unless there be another pre*  i "J did1 not know-���������at flrat Now X Svious engagement of which I am igno*  realite it will require a higher motive !*?ant"  to influence you; not love of life, but ���������> "Ob, no," and she rested her hands  love of country." Jon tbe green sleeve, smiling from bis  I felt the closer clasp of her fingers 'face into mine. <'We were waiting for  on my guiding hand, and knew I took |you to come. Goodnight, Lieutenant  a deep breath of surprise. (Fortesque."  "Lean your head jUBt a little closer," 1 Tbey bad taken a step or two, when >*A . Vx /���������, ., ,.���������������*.-������  she whispered. "I-I know you. Ma* \ -Grant halted, holding her arm tighay |. _^J������bt' ca,1!n������ 5Jnse������. Lleutenant  jor Uwience, and-and I wish you Lfas be glanced back to where I stood '���������"���������**���������"������������������ nf tJ,������ 42nd ������������im������t. He  well."   . i!   "Would Lieutenant Fortesque spare  MJf | Leave You Now ss You Bequest  I Must First Have Promise of Welcome Apain."  hut a dim figure in tbe afternoon, but  now I saw bim for a tall, slender man,  somewhat swarthy ot face, witb black  batr and moustache, and a keen eye,  attired in the green and white of the  Queen's Rangers. He smiled, but with  a sarcastic curl to the upper lip not  altogether pleasant  *Tour pardon, Mistress Claire," he  said boldly, sweeping me with a supercilious glance, "but am I mistaken in  believing this walti was pledged to  "By mistake, captain," her lips  smiling, her eyes steady. "It seems  I overlooked a promise made during  the afternoon."  "Ob, indeed," he turned toward me,  staring insolently. "The hero of the  rescue, I presume."  I felt the restraining pressure of ber  band upon my sleeve, and her voloe  replied calmly, before I succeeded in  finding words.  'This ls the gentleman who'protect.  ed me from the mob, lf that ls what  you mean. Permit me to present Captain Grant of the Queen's Rangers,  lieutenant���������pardon my having already  forgotten your name."  "Fortesque," I stammered, intensely  bating the necessary deception.  "Ah, yes���������Lieutenant Fortesque of  the Forty-second British Foot"  We bowed coldly, neither extending  a band, the captain twisting his mustache as he continued staring at me.  "Fortesque," he repeated slowly.  "Fortesque; not of this garrison, I believe."  "No, from New York," coolly. 1 regret having interfered with your program."  "Dont mention lt; there are other  ladies present, and, no doubt your  gallant act was -worthy the reward; a  pleasant evening, sir," and he withdrew aside, stiffly military. Eager to  lose as little as possible of the measure, I swung my partner forward,  catching glimpse again of the man's  face as we circled.  "Pleasant disposition," I ventured,  without meaning to be uncivil.  "Oh, very," and her eyes met mine  frankly. "But you must not quarrel  with him; that ls his one specialty,  you know."  ment. "Come with' me, beyond the  light yonder."  I followed her guidance, bewildered,  yet having every confidence the reason for this mysterious occurrence  must be fully Justified. The passage  curved slightly, terminating at a closed  door: Scarce a reflection of the candle  reached us here, yet my eyes were by  now sufficiently accustomed to the  gloom so that I could trace the outlines of her face. A vague doubt, took  possession of me.  "You are causing me to run away  from Grant," I protested blindly. "You  are making me appear afraid to meet  him."  "No, it is not t_at" swiftly. "He  was not coming to you personally at  sill���������you were to be arrested?"  "What!   He knew me then?"  "I am not sure���������some one did, and  mentioned his suspicions. Captain  Grant was glad enough of an excuse,  no doubt, but he," the soft voice fal-  jterlng, "he made a mistake ln twitting  ime for being friendly toward you."  "And you came to warn, to save  mel" I exclaimed, pressing her hand.  "That was nothing; I could dp no  jless. I am only glad I knew tbe way."  : "You mean how you might reach me  (first f  | Tes; it came to me In a flash when  !he first left me alone, only I was not  jcertaln in which parlor yon would be  'waiting. I ran.through the kitchen  and down the back stairs; I helped  the officers plan their decorations, and  in that way learned of this private  passage beneath the stairs. It was  easy, butr-oh, .listen! they are ln  there nowJ"  We could bear voices through the Intervening wall clearly enough to even  {distinguish' words, as the speakers e?*  ferclBed little restraint I felt the girl's  [slender figure press against me in the  marrow space where we stood, and I  'clung to her hand, both remaining mo*  tlonlws and silent  "That fellow has run, Grant,"  hooined some one hoarsely, "either  lafrald, or else what you say he ls.  iSee here, boy, did you see anyone in  jhere lately in scarlet Jacket?"  ; "I don' Just 'member, sah," answered  h negro, hesitatingly. "I was busy  'over dar* cleanln' de sldeboa'd."  ; "Well, he's not here now, that's certain," broke In Grant impatiently,  "and we've been in all the parlors?  ���������What next MacHugh?"  "Try to bead him oft before be can  jget out of the city, of course. That's  his game, probably. Osborne, haye  (Carter come here at once. Why didn't  jyou nab the fellow upstairs, Captain?  ���������Fool play that, sending him down  here."  1 '1 dldnt wish to create a row In the  jball-room; he was with Claire Mortl-  i������er���������������''   '' .     "  [ "Oh, I see," laughing coarsely.  |"Sometbing besides military duty'in*  volved, eh?"  i" *TU trouble you to be a trifle more  'careful, MacHugh," Grant said stiffly.  '"The fellow did her a small service in  (the afternoon, and she couldn't refuse  KJancing with him, as he was in uniform, and apparently all right I ad-  ivtse you to drop that part of the af-  ���������fbir. Here's Carter now."  1 I could hear the dick of the newcomer's spurs as he crossed the room.  'MacHugh chuckled.  "Touchy about It Just the same, I  !see; however we'll pass up the lady.  iCarter, there haa been a spy In here  Howl kept to the measure I cannot -me a moment after I have found the  imagine, for, ln an Instant all my jlady a seat?" he questioned politely,  bouse of cards crumbled into nothing-. I,   "Gladly, if you  do not keep  mo  ness.   She knew me, this blue-eyed [waiting too long."  girl; knew me, and sought to aid my j ���������   *Then there will be no delay.  Shall  mission, -this daughter of a loyalist, jiwe say the parlor below?"  tbta lady of the Blended Rose.  It was j:   f mowed, conscious of tbe mute ap-  ineonoeivable, and yet a fact���������my  name bad been whispered by ber lips.  Suddenly she looked up laughing, as  though to make others feel that we  conversed lightly. We passed Grant,  even as I held my breath, almost  afraid to venture with words. ' Yet  they would not be restrained.  Tou certainly startled me; how do  you know this? Surely we have never  met before?"  "I refuse to be questioned, sir; it  means nothing how I know���������the fact  that I do should be sufficient"  "Must Mistress Claire���������"  "Rather Mistress Mortimer."  ipeal in -the lady's face, yet with no  [excuse for refusal.  ;,- "As well there as anywhere, sir."  ; Once again we bowed with all the  punctilious ceremony of mutual dislike, and he whispered something into  iher ear as they disappeared ln the  stream of people. My cheeks burned  'with indignation at his cool Insolence.  What could it mean? Was he merely  seeking a quarrel? or was there something else concealed behind thts request? In either case I knew not how  to act, and yet felt no inclination to  avoid the meeting.   Studying over the    {situation I pushed my way through  "Yet the captain called you Claire." j (the crowd across tbe floor of tbe ball-  "And we were children together��������� j [room.   There were a few people still  yoa can scarcely claim such familiar* j (lingering on the stairs, but, except for  ity."  "I warrant you can name me."  "Allen, is lt not, sir?"  What was It the witch did not know!  This was no guess work, surely, and  yet how could her strange knowledge  be accounted for? Sweet as the face  was, greatly as it had attracted me,  there was nothing to awaken a throb  of memory. Surely I could never have  seen ber before, and forgotten; that  would have been impossible. The music ceased, leaving us at the farther  extremity of tbe hall.  "And now you will go?" she questioned eagerly.  "You mean, leave here?"  "Yes; you said once tonight that  but for me you would be riding yon*  der. I realized all you meant, and  you must not remain. The guard lines  are slack tonight, and you can get  through, but if you wait until tomorrow lt may be too late. Believe me, I  am your friend, a' friend of your  cause."  . "I do believe you; I could not connect you with deceit, but I am bewildered at this sudden exposure. Does  [Captain Grant also suspect my Identity?"  . "I think not���������not yet, at least, for it  he did you would be under arrest But  there are others here who would recognize you just as I have. There is  no mystery about it I was in Philadelphia when the Continental troops  were here, and you were pointed out  jjthe servants, the parlors below were  ;deserted. I walked the length of one ;  jot the great rooms, and baited in j  ���������front of a fireplace to await Grant's j  'coming. I was eager to bave this af-!  fair settled, and be off. I compre-;  bended now the risk I had assumed ,  'by remaining so long, and began to'  leel the cords ot entanglement draw-;  'ing about me.   There was a door op-'  Fortesque, of the 42nd Regiment He  icatue through the lines this morning  with despatches for Howe, I understand.   Did you meet him?."  "No, sir, but one of my men was  riding about with blm all day���������Watts;  I heard him telling about it an hour  ago."    .      ....    /  "Is that so?   Where'd they go?"  "Covered everything, I Judge, from  Callowhill to the Lower Battery.  Watts said he asked questions of  everybody they met, but he didn't take  any notes. He liked the fellow, but  thought he was mighty inquisitive.  Where Is he now, sir ?"  "The devil knows, I don't, and you'll  have to find out. He'll head northwest likely; he'll never try to cro63  the river here. How many nren have  you?"  ,   "Twenty."  : "Scatter them to every north post.  The fellow had no horse, and your  troopers can easily get ahead of bim.  Hurry up now." Carter departed with  click of steel, and MacHugh evidently  turned to his companion.  "Well catch the lad all right, Grant.  Some ot those outposts will nab him  before daylight. No use our waiting  around here; let's go back upstairs."  The girl's nervous grasp on my arm  tightened, her lips pressed close to my  ear.  '1���������I must get back to my place at  the table," she whispered. "Surely you  know what to do; this is a rear door;  New Submarine Telephone Cable  furnishes first class Long Distance Service between  VANCOUVER ISLAND and the MAINLAND.  Long Distance calls now received for  ALBERNI LADYSMITH  COMOX  COURTENAY  CUMBERLAND  DUNCANS  NANAIMO  PARKSVILLE  SIDNEY  UNION  VICTORIA and other Island Offices.  CALL LONG DISTANCE  who will gladly quote the tariffs..  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE  Company* Limited  The "Western Call" may be Procured At  607 Pender Street.  614 Cordova West  628 Cordova West  422, Richards 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 in this issue  "Hy tatty of PouW" has just nicely started, get into it*  ^���������f������ffttt������*|.������.|i.|.*|M|i'i'ii''V>')-i*i^>*>*>* ���������|.*.t..|..i������.i..������.|..i..tiii.������.i..|..i..|..t.i-..t.l|.l|nt.i|i.i,.|.,jl  Use Slave  Power  +  Those Industries are Better  Iii 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.  Western Canada Power Company  t  LIMITED  6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg. |  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  .���������>-iuj~>.M.������-~-..-. 1 ���������������������������������!��������� ."������������������������ ���������!''1'������1 ���������!"!���������."!'������  ���������I--I-.|..1'-1������<|m{ l''l"l"H"l"!-l"l'������l'M"l l'|.*������*ii  Phonet Seymour 4770  poslte   where I'stood, "and, "staring i tl-ere ar������ stahles a hundred feet away; j  toward it, I saw it open slightly, and,  back ln the darkness, tbe beckoning  of a hand. Startled, yet realizing that  it must mean me, I stepped closer,  gripping the hilt of my sword, half  {suspecting treachery.  ; "Quick," and I recognized the deep  'contralto of the voice. "Don't stop to  question; tbere is not a moment to  lorn*  CHAPTER V.  The Threat of Swords,  Stepping from the glare of those  gleaming parlor lights into the gloom  of that narrow passage, blinded me for  the Instant, yet a moment later, 1 became aware of the distant glimmer of i  a candle, the faint reflection revealing  the girl's face.  "Please do not talk; do not ask any*  thing���������yet"   she     urged   hurriedly.  you must get a horse, and ride fast���������  yen���������you will do this!"  "Tes, of couree���������but how can I  thank you?"  "Don't try; don't ever even think of  lt again. I hardly know what mad impulse sent me here. Now I have but  one thought���������to hurry you away, and  get safely back myself���������you will go?"  "Yes���������but���������"  "Not now! there ls no time for ex*  planation, promises, anything.. You  heard what they said; every avenue of  escape will be blocked within an hour.  If you go at once you can outride them  ���������please, please go!"  She held out her hand, and I  grasped it warmly, unable longer to  war against the pitiful appeal in her  voice.  Tes, 111 go, at once. But I take  away with me a memory which will  never permit me to he satisfied until  we meet again.   We have   been   to*  noiselessly closing the door   at   my 1 ���������^v������,. .n .urt . .. ������  back, and as Instantly gripping my J S^fr" t     ,  ______    ~-_ -_ _..- r.. ������ . * !    !*Had lt been longer,  sleeve.   Her breath came quickly; her  __4_B trembled from surpressed excite-  she interrupt*  (Continued on Page 7)  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest  degree  the qualities of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,  NOISELESSNESS,  NONi-SLIPPERINESS. RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY,   SANITARINESS  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITULITHIC, LTD.  PHOWE Seymour 7129* 7130 717 Dominion Trust Bldg. T=-  Friday, August 8, 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  ������.|..t..|..l..t..������.4"l"i-t������!"t"I-H"l". ���������H**l"I-M"l"l-   ������������'H-l"l"l'*l"l"H"l"l"l"l"l"M"l"l"I"ll|llll"l"t'  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  ; Real Estate an$ Insurance Brokers ���������  ���������''��������� '���������     '.." \..:.'    '   "'    '     .. 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Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co, j|  ;:  Cor. 8th:Ave. and Main Street                 ' PHONBTatrmont 4SS '���������  ' ��������� ���������   ���������      - '      _ #  ������������������������������������������������������,���������������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������*.*.���������������������������-.������������������> ���������������#������������������������#���������������#���������#������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#������������������  ed. *-yoii would lmow'nie better, ana  'care less, perhaps. I am a sham; a  icheat," a trifle of bitterness in the  tone. "Tou will learn all that some  day, and laugh at yourself. Oh, I know  you Will; so not another word, sir. I  lam going; then, perhaps, you will."  There was a slight pressure of ber  lingers, and she had vanished so quick-,  ly 1 could only stare blindly along tbe  ���������deserted passage. Yet, an Instant  later, the peril of my predicament  flashed hack upon my mind, and I  feoed the immediate necessity for ae*.  r  BLO.OMFJELP'S CAFE  2517 .MAIN STREET NEAR BROADWAY  KNOWN AS THE BEST AND OLDEST  ESJABUSHED CAFE IN MT. PLEASANT  N  BUSINESSMEN'S LUNCH 25c-ll:30 TO 2:00  ^  DINNER 5.-00 TO 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. P. McTAVISH, Pbop.  \\ ������ Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  I Carriages at all hours day or night  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express arrd Dray Wagons for hire  furniture and Piano Moving f  _ i \ 11 \ i mn ti m \ ii i- rm it i m ti in unit 11 un 11 mi*  -)t,������..MW������.*������������,������������W������*������l'.������Ot*HWW*������������.t*W������������������������M������<  Solid Leather    -:=    Solid Hand Work !  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  || Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing ji  v. .* We have all combined, assurine our customers orood results. 4!  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2538 lata Street       ns mnnt shtmakm       Vancou?er, B.C J  H*lll*im>lll������tlHIIH������ imi������iiit������niuiminii������  Hlf You Qo at Once You Can Outride  Them.  Please, Please Go I"    .  tion.   What her strange words might  knean could not be Interpreted; I made  too attempt to comprehend.   Now   I  must find means of escape, and learn  the truth later.   I opened the door  cautiously, and stepped without, every  sei-re taut, every muscle braced for  action,  it was a star-lit night, and the  numerous rear windows of. the man*  jston cast a glare of light for some distance.    The dark shadow of a high  jfence alone   promised   concealment,  {and, holding my sword tightly, I crept  in that direction, breathing again more  ���������freely as I reached its protection unobserved. There was a guard stationed  before the stable door���������a Grenadier,  from the outline of his hat���������and others, a little group, were sitting on the  grass a dozen feet away.   If they had  ���������not been already warned I might gain  ia horse by boldness, but the probability waa that here was where -Carter  bad mounted his, squad, and I would  merely walk forward into a trap.   I  had better chance the possibility that  aome visitor had left a horse tied in  {front, or to one of the stands.  With  'this possibility ln mind I turned, and  skirted the house, making myself as  inconspicuous as possible. There were  soldiers on the outside steps; I beard  tbelr voices without seeing them, and  WW thus driven to run, swiftly across  an open space, memory guiding me  toward the opposite pavilion.   Breathless,   with    heart    beating   fast,  I  crouched low in the shadow, endeavoring to make out my more immediate  surroundings.   There were no horses  there, but 1 could clearly distinguish  the, stomping of reBUess hoofs some-  'Where to the right.   As I straightened  up, determined upon discovering   an  empty saddle if possible, the figure of  a man suddenly loomed directly in  front,   advancing   toward   me.'    In  istartled surprise I took one step backward, but was too late.   Already tbe  eyes of the newcomer had perceived  liny presence, and be sprang forward,  'tugging at bis sword.  :   "Hold on there! hold on!" he commanded shortly. "Who are you? What  the devil are you skulking about out  ;here for?"  i It was Grant beyond a doubt; I  [would recognize the peculiar snarl of  ���������that voice in a thousand. He had not  gone upstairs then; bad not rejoined  ithe lady in the dining-room. What  jwould she think ot his absence?  What -would she do when she realized  lite probable meaning? Someway I was  inot frightened, at thus meeting him,  jbtft glad���������if those others would only  fkeep away, and let us settle the affair  [between us. Here was his test���������a  [coward wot-d cry out an alarm, sum-  ���������mon the guard to his assistance, but,  'if the fellow's u������.rve only held, or lf he  'bated me badly one ga, he'd fight it  tout alone. All this came to me in a  flash, and the words of challenge  jspoken before be ~ven grasped the  ���������thought of wbo I was.  "So I have discovered you, have I?  Why did you fail to keep our appointment within?"  j He drew up sharply with an oath,  peering at me through the dark, bewildered by my speech.  j "The spy! Ye gods, what luck! Do  iyou mean to insinuate I'ran away,  isirr  j "How else could I interpret it?" I  iquestioned coolly, determined to taunt  [him to action. "I waited where you  jtold me till I was tired. Perhaps you  jwill oblige me by explaining your pur-  poae."  j He muttered something, but without  ���������comprehending its purport I went on  threateningly:  "And I think you made use of the  word spy Just now. Did you mistake  jxne for another?"  . "Mistake you? No; I'd know you in  [hell," be burst forth, anger making his  voice tremble. "I called you a spy, and  jyou are one, you sneaking night rat.  ���������You never waited for me in the par-  (lor; if you had you'd now be under ar.  Irest."  "Oh, so that was the plan?"  .   "Yes, that was it. Mister Lieutenant  'Fortesque."  "Well. Grant,". I said sternly, "I've  (got Just one answer to make you. You  rcan call your guard, or you can light  it out with me here. Whichever you  .choose will depend upon whether you  are a man, or a cur."   I took a step  nearer, Watching him as best I could  In. the dark. "You are an unmitigated  liar, sir," and with sudden sweep of  the arm I struck him with open hand.  ''Probably you will realise what that  means."  For an instant he remained so still  I doubted him, even held him cheap;  then the breath aurged through hia  clinched' teeth in a mad oath. He  surged toward me, but my sword waa  out, the steel blocking his advance.  "You���������you actually mean fight?"  <*Why not? Isn't that cause enough?  ���������If not t will furnish more."  .   "I do not fight spies���������"  "Stop! That silly charge Is merely  an excuse. You do not believe it your-  'self. You wanted a quarrel yonder ln  the ball-room. The expression of your  eyes, was an insult. Don't evade now.  I am here, wearing the uniform ot the  'British army. I bave every right of a  gentleman, and you will cross swords,  or 111 brand you coward wherever  there Is an English garrison."  I saw the sudden flash of his drawn  blade,- and flung up my own ln guard.  "Wait; not here. Captain," I insisted  quickly. "We're far too near your  watchful friends yonder; besides the  light Is poor. Let's try our fortunes  beyond tbe pavilion, where it can be  simply man to taan."  He turned without a word, and I followed, eager enough to have done  with the business. -Tbe stars gleamed  on the naked weapons held . in oqr  hands, but we exchanged'no wori.G  until we had rounded the corner and  come forth into the open space beyond.  CHAPTER VI.  The One Hope.  As he stopped and faced about, I at  'instantly halted.  "Perhaps this spot mar satisfy four  ���������requirements," be said aafoaittcallr.  "Tls far enough away at least, and  the light is not so bad."  "It will do," I replied, and threw my  scarlet Jacket on the grass. "Strip to  the white, sir, and then, we can see  fairly well where to strike. That's better.   On guard!"  He came at me fiercely enough, confident of his mastery of tbe weapon,  and, no doubt, expecting me to prove  an easy victim of his skill. His first  onslaught, a trick threat under my  guard, caused me to give back a step  or two, anil thia smalt success yielded  *ilm the over-confidence I always pre*  ;<er that an opponent have.' 1 was  young, agile, cool-headed^ Instructed  mk ? early boyhood by my father, a  rather famous swordsman, In the mysteries of the game, yet I preferred tbat  Grant should deem me a novice. With  this lh mind, and ln order that I might  better study the man's style, I remained strictly pn defense, giving way  slightly before the confident pley of  his steel, content with barely turning  aside the gleaming point before it  pricked me. At first he mistook this  for weakness, sneering at my parries,  as he bore in with Increasing reckless*  "A club would be more in your line,  I take it, Mr. Lieutenant Fortesque,"  be commented sarcastically, "but I'll  play with you a while for. practice���������  ahl that was a lucky turn of the wrist!  86 you do know a trick or two? Perhaps you have a parry for that thrust  as well! Ah! an inch more and I'd  bare pricked you���������your defense is  not bad for a boy! By all tbe gods, I  tasted blood then���������now ill give yon a  harder nut to crack!"  Continned uext week  To Make Rose Beads  -     ������������������     ��������� ' ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������������.*  Grind fresh rose leaves from twenty  to twenty-five times in an ordinary  food grinder.  Before the last two or three grind-  ings knead several spoonfuls of olive  oil into the dough.  To have the beads corresponding  in size measure the dough for each  bead with a rather wide gold band  ring.  String on a hatpin and let stand for  several days. They decrease to one-  third their original size.  To polish���������When thoroughly dry  take from hatpin and lay them in  olive oil for a couple of hours.  String on dentists' cord, putting  three small cut steel beads between  each  rose Bead.  Note���������If you cannot make your  beads immediately after grinding it  will not hurt to stand for a day or  eo.   Keep in a cool place.  When ready to use regrind, adding  more olive oil and water if very dry.  It is better to make up immediately  after grinding .at first.  Beads of any color and perfume  may be made in the following way:  Take one cup of fine white salt, one-  half cup water, one-half cup cornstarch. Heat the salt very hot. , Mix  water and starch and pour over hot  salt and mould into shape desired.  String on broom straws to dry am*  color with either powder, paint or  liquid. Scent in any way with a few  drops of any perfume or powders.  M������iMt������itmiM m* 11 i'������ett������o������������o������������������i*-M'������M������������eeoeeeeefr  *   ''   -      -'���������''. ���������'.'.'���������': '  Business Directory j  4 ,|,e������; ������������������,������.-,,.>������ *M������*r*-l������l* M' M"t'������*������������ '"*"������ ****+***'*'h*********"l**9  Trimble & Norris have' good buys.  Corner Broadway and Westminster  Road..  ��������� '���������:������������������    ���������  Flowers in abundance at Heeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth and Main  street  ��������� ���������   ���������  Peters A Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date. 2680  Main street  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swan Bros, are'reliable cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work ls good.  ��������� ���������"���������   ���������  For knives that will cut and hold  their edge go to Tisdall's, limited,  618*620 Hastings St. W.  -.���������.������������������  ... Lee ft Wood ,623 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that ls up-to-date. Try  some.  Let them fix up your rooms.  ��������� ' ��������� ."��������� '"��������� .'  The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street second store from Eleventh  avenue.  ���������'���������������������������*.  Bitulithic paving makes ideal roads.  Get some of their literature, at ,717  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Seymour 7129.  ��������� *   ���������  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Go. stand, 2421  Scotia Street Mt Pleasant Phone  Fair. 1177.  For rlajs and carriages at all boors  of the day or night go to the M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 846. t  -y���������'>������������������ *���������'��������������������������� * :'.,:'\V :  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint W. R.  Owen & Morrison, 2857 Mian street has  a complete stock for painting and  cleaning.  .���������.'.������   e   e  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page ., of this Issue have a  very Interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at.  For quality, go to tbls Arm.  ���������.-..,  For dainty, clean and appetising  luncheon Just try the Queen Tea  Rooms, 618 Granville Street  ��������� *  ������������������ *  Many a train has been missed, and  many a dollar lost by a man carrying  an unreliable timepiece. Take your  watch or clock to A. Wismer, 148S  Commercial Drive, and he will make  It reliable.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The B. C. Telephone service makes  miles grow short See their rates and  you will And that for quick communication tbe prices are reasonable.  ��������� . ���������������> . e  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magasines, toys and confectionery go to the Grandview Stationery,  1180 Commercial Drive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphophone.  ��������� ���������   ���������  At the comer of Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth Avenue Is the Buffalo  Grocery, "The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept by  this firm are all guaranteed.  Good teeth enhance appearance,  conduce to health, aid in use of language, and contribute to comfort Is  the undlsputable argument of Dr.  Wood, dentist, 812*318 Lee Bldg.  ..������������������������������������  For confidential Investigations you  Want a man of integrity, experience  and ability. Tbat man is Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed. Vide press. The  Secret Service Bureau, 819 Fender.  .,���������������������������'������������������;���������  A reliable, high-class furniture'store  is the Toronto Furniture 8tore, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 8884 Main Street  Dressers, buffets, tables, chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc. '  ������������������:������������������ ���������*������������������'���������'.  Stanley ft Co., 8817 Main Bt, are  selHng high-class wall paper; ��������� they  will supply the paper and put lt oa  your walls, by single roofat or by contract do the whole house. Their pricee  are very reasonable.  ��������� ���������'���������'..���������:������������������>:���������������������������' 'a':'-A-x  Did you ever stop to think that tne  business that remains in business fa  the firm that gives satisfaction? The  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, has been giving  satisfaction for air Its career.  The Sanitary Market 2613 Main  street, near Broadway, sells meats,  fl������h and poultry of a little better quel*  Ity and for a little less money than ita  competitors. For example, see Sanitary ad. on page 4 of tbls Issue.  Quo. i) Takes a Hand  Decides Against Uw Cut Dresses at  Royal Wedding.  liondon.���������T)ie antipathy of Queen  Mary to low-cut afternoon toilettes  has been the cause of some friction  between Her Majesty and the Duchess  of Fife regarding the latter'a wedding  arrangements. The Queen will permit Princess Mary to be a bridesmaid  only on condition that none of the  bridesmaids wear frocks cut lower  than one inch in the neck in front.  The Duchess of Fie resents such  restrictions and has appealed to her  mother and Queen Alexandra, but  Queen Mary refuses to alter her attitude.  ^Jkaow  PoucfTe  atoiwwdU-~,���������,  , about tb-WMtdtrfal  Mirvel ������-*��������� J**'  tb* X^RVlfU ���������cctpt m_-    1  ottH*-. tat ������raa fUm������ Pr fitvf*  wrE&-  ������MlM-WPHMORStTf-f-L-f OO^Wlmlwr. OM  GtMMtnl A***** tor OmumU.  ICELAND AT LAST TO  HAVE RAILWAY  DAD SIGNALLY HONORED.  Washington.���������Senator J. Hamilton  Lewis has come to the conclusion that  the "old man" of the family has not  received proper recognition from a  grateful country, although the nation  has honored the other members of  the American household. As a result he announced last week his intention to introduce a bill setting  aside July 29 as "Dad's Day." Already there Is a "Mother's Day" and  a "Children's Day."  Bleak Little Isle to Experience Comforts of  Modern  Transportation.  London.���������Iceland at last is to have  a railway. The enterprise is small to  begin with, consisting of a six-mile  freight belt line around the city and  harbor of the. capital, Reikiavik, but  it is thought that once a beginning  is made a railway running across to  Thingvalla will be built. Two hundred men will be employed and it  will cost $500,000. The line will be  done in 1916. It is a private enterprise. Iceland lies 155 miles from  Greenland and over 500 miles from  Norway. It is about the size of Virginia or Kentucky and has more than  80,000 population.  "CQM9**TH������ ACT.  TAKE NOTICE that BATSON FISHERIES. LIMITED, intend to apply to  the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies  after one month from date of first publication of this notice for liberty to  change the name of the Bald Company  to REDONDA CANNING ft COLD  STORAGE  COMPAN7.   LIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER, B. C, thta  23rd  Day of April.  1913.  THO_f.4S P. FOLEY,  Secretary.  Try a "CALL" ad.  Dr. de Van's Female WlU  A reliable Preach regulator; never fails. These  ���������fta bos, or three lor 110.   Mailed to any address.  Ths Kwbsll Dreg Co* M, Oetfa������rl_������*. Oa������.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  EXPECTS A MILLENIUM.  New Taxicab Law in Effect���������No More  Thugs at Wheels.  New York.���������The new taxicab law  has just gone into effect and New  York from now on is expected to  enjoy something of a millenium, so  far as hacks go. There will be no  more shaky old rigs and no novices  or thugs at the wheels. The bureau  has installed a staff of inspectors to  enforce the law, and pending the reconstruction of the taximeters cards  will be placed in the cabs showing  how to reckon the new rate.  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  ���������- -'x^x-fpi  ' y- - "' -."**!  V.  Ml 'i*������HHtili'ti__M_������_iwai^  u-������AW<4M������������a>|(������>������-)������i������  THE WESTERN CALL!  Friday, August 8> 1913  Law -^ Druggist  Wants to See You  Here's the summer nearly gone and we have not  ������     sold all our  Now we don't want to  carry this over tiU 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.  Ocean Park News  **  Mrs. Peter Wright entertained a  party of young friends at her summer cottage "Sunset Crest," Ocean  Park, on Friday. Among those w.ho  enjoyed the outing were Miss Eliza  Matheson, Miss Jennie Crowe, Miss  Mildred Thomson, Miss Eura Leeson,  Miss Campbell, Miss Miriam Farish,  'Miss Vara Cassidy, Mr. W. Matheson,  Mr. Harold Crowe, Mr. Len Thomson, Mr. Larell Leeson; Mr. Herbert  Nichol, Mr. Brian Cassidy and Mr.  Peter Wright. During their stay "Mrs.  Wright'B guests were entertained at a  garden party and musicale by Mrs. E.  W. Leeson, whose spacious verandah  and drawing-room were beautifully  decorated in Japanese lanterns and  large palms.  During the last week a great many  visitors have taken advamage cf the  ideal camping weather, and the hos  pitaliiy of friends at Ocean Park.  Dr. Sanford, with his family, moved  in last week and on Sunday he preached in the tabernacle. His man}-  friends welcomed him enthusiastically.  A most successful garden party and  concert was held in the new hall in  aid of the Organ Fund. A good many  friends came up from Crescent and  Annandale to enjoy the evening. The  chair was filled by Mr. Lightfoot and  those who contributed to the even-  HANDLING POISON "IVY  How   to  Protect   Yourself  Attack  Froir. an  Recently a young man engaged in  tearing down a fence was poisoned on  the hands by ivy, and as sqon as lie  was cured he set about devising mear.8  to protect himseir against future attacks. There were hundreds of rcoa  ot old fence to bj> torn down at er.es  and fence rows elmned, so r'day  would deno good ar.d itwrs impevs.  ble to got. help. . The long tendrils  were woven about tho post?, old 'piec; s  of boards, bltB of rail, and the shrubbery that had grown up along tiie  fence, so that practically every bit oi  the grouud was infectfid with the poison.  In the first place he pt.t on long  gloves of heavy material, and thou  drew stout old stocking legs over his  sleeves above the gloves to protect  the wrists and arms. In this way he  escaped the scratches that so quickly  are infected, and he could work with  more freedom because he wos not on  the lookout constantly to avoid touching the vines. With an old pitchfork  he quickly forked them out of the way  to dry, and later they were placed on  tbe bonfire .with the same tool. -  In cutting down the vines he used  a long Iron or spud sharpened at the  end, so that the roots could be easily  cut underground. Of course, where  they were tangled around the boards  and posts and wires, large hedge trimmers had to be used in clipping them,  hut the spud cut off the roots very  easily. Great care was taken not to  handle the tools with the bare hands  after they had been used In the poison.  The farmer always stood \ so the  wind would not blow in his face, and  thus bring the. infection, and be avoided wiping his warm face ,.w ith a handkerchief touched by. th������ poison.  Occasionally he had a touch of the old  trouble, but almost the 'entire fenca  Aid. Cameron to  Leave Council  He Finds That Property; Upon Which  He Qualified  Has Been Sold  Having discovered that' the piece of  property upon which he qualified as  alderman has been disposed of by his  realty firm since his election. Aid.  Cameron announced today that he  would resign from the City Council.   .  KILLED ON WEDDING EVE.  Fish!   Fish!   Fish I  Hastings Public Market  Fresh Fish  SOCKEYE SALMON  Big run now on.  WE LEAD IN QUALITY.  60 Hastings Street, East  Smoked Fish;  Presh Kippers......3 lbs. 25c  Finnan Haddie 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon......15clb.  Ing's entertainment   were   Miss Gil*     . .  more,   who   delighted   the   audience   "** i51*?"?* EEL?* tte bruBh **  with  her  recitations;     Mr.    Dobson,1 p������8ed of ta comforL ���������   .  Miss Duke and Mr. Grant, and Miss  Leeson gave varied items which added greatly to the evening. The refreshment booth was well patronized.  The evening was such a success, ti  was decided to hold another concert  next Saturday night.  Among those who spent the week*  end at the Park were Mr. and Mrs.  H. Baker and Helen, Mr. Brenton, Mr.  and Mra. McBeth, Mr. and Mrs. Brick-  er, Mr. and Mrs. * Bannard, Misses  Hamilton,- Gilmore and Baker, Mrs. X  Willett and Mr. ,Wood and Mr. Harvey spent Sunday with Mr. E. W.  Leeson. Mr. and Mrs. Reid had, a  house full of guests. Mr. Oxley spent  Sunday with his family, as did Mr.  Hindman.  "���������./.'  The extra cars put on by the G. N  New System of Tow In*).  Tests of a new towing system Invented by a German government engineer, Herr Koss, have been recent*  ly made on the Hlltrup section (1 4-5  mllea ln length) of the Dortmund Ems  canal An elastic rail is laid at the  bottom of the canal,, and the tugboat  carries at its bottom four rollers  -which clasp the rail. These rollers  are operated from the boat which is  thus propelled. -A largo economy of  power la claimed for. this method. The  experimental tug is worked hy electricity, the energy being obtained  through a cable from an auxiliary  boat equipped with a dynamo. This,  however. Is only a provisional arrangement, and in ordinary working  a trolley wire would be installed  alongside the canal. Electrical operation can obviously be replaced by  crude oil motors, etc., each barge be*  Winnipeg   Woman   and   Her   Brother  Meet Death in Runaway  Radlsson, Sask., Aug. 5.���������Miss Mary  Meade cf Winnipeg and her brother,  a farmer of this district, were almost  instantly killed when the team they  ..-ere driving took fright, throwing  them heavily to the ground. Miss  Meade was on the eye of her wedding  to R. R. Salisbury, also of Winnipeg,  who is at present somewhere in Saskatchewan.  I  (.������������������-Building,  ���������o  ���������-������ X~a-*u, xJL~m~*~a ~~MM.n* ***f fitted with a set of roller*,, acting  R, are greatly appreciated. eapectaUy ������* th  Mli __L_ndon TimeB.  the week-end service.  B. C. Climbers Conquer Peaks  ' ���������* _!  .   /   ���������  Mount Robson, B. C, Aug. 5.���������On  the same day that Mr. Kondrad Kain,  with his party of Canadian Alpine Club  climber's were returning . victorious  from the ascent of Mount Robson  Peak, Mr. Walter Shauffelberger was  leading a party of three up the White  Horn, 11,101 feet, the highest peak  in the White Horn Range.  > The party included Messrs. C. B.  Sissons, Toronto; B. Westmoreland,  Victoria, and B. S. Darling, > Vancoiu  ver, and the climbers made the round  trip bivouac in 16**_ hours.  T.he only previous ascent was made  ty Mr. Rain, the guide who piloted  the party to the conquering of Mount  Robson, and who reached the summit  of White. Horn alone in 1911. Today's  victors found the cairn built by Mr.  Kain on the topmost height and within  It a record, enclosed in a match-box,  which read:    .  "Kondrad Kain, guide, Vienna, Austria; climbed in storm, August, 1911."  The party brought this record back  , to camp.  Clarence B^dy the world', greatest  Organist will give recitals on the Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church Organ on  Thursday anb Friday evenings, August  14 and 15. ��������� Full particulars will be  given later"  '-^*>*>-*>-t--^*>>-:-+****M^*i~--*l**M~>*������H",^+-t-   *f������"("t"t.*ii'i"f'j'*..*t'H"|i<>.i)'������.|..|.iiin. |n|i |n|i^������  Fresh Local Meals Only  Local Mutton  '   Legs, 25c per lb.  Loins, 22c per lb.  Front Quarters, 15c lb.  I ' < Beef |j  !;  Fancy Rolled Roast Beef, 20c per lb.   Pot Roasts, 15c per lb.' J]  > . ��������� " ,    '   ��������� |  { BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO;���������*  $ Hastings St. Public Market    -  f 60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST  -*��������� \ ���������* .������������������-,���������..  ������*n|i I'i|"I'i|..Hm|i,|i.M I I 1 I 'i i|"-"MmMi| ������    ....��������������� .t~f/.-.-������-.-.-������... .-���������.... .- * . * t .- . | ,||0 ftfc  .������.������.,������..������...! im, li . n    tii������    I    .    t    .    .   ������.,������.....I..���������.,I- ., t        ****���������������,*  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  Off ice and Works: 133 Broadway West  Vancouver, B.C.  -���������>"������' ������ ���������-*    1,1 *>���������*������*������������������������.'.������*  -,n*,n*,ii*.i ������-tn������. *, i#..*|i *.. ������  -, i*,i tmn*-i������i  ���������^���������������^������������������^ll^^^^������^t'^^���������'l���������^'^'���������M���������|^|'^||^|'^|'l|^|<||^|l||l''l���������|lt'>''*'^|''|''>'',''| ���������"*' *���������<^.|>^������.������l-i^^vv^v*^-���������"������������������������������������-���������  -fr������j-^<**-������*H>"i������*^-"*.-*.**.--.*-.*-."''  **M***H*-*t"l''^,.,->*i**>*.'*t,'*'l''l''.''l''<'.''V'*'* '  I  !  t  *  r  y.  *  t  t  .������.  y  i.  y  ltl3500  fHorse  *  ?  T  ���������;*  t  V  Power  Turbine  Worse  Power  Turbine  < ���������  < ���������  The Spirit of the Time Demands  RELIABLE,   SAFE,   ECONOMICAL   POWER  Stave Lake Power is Dependable t 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  p&:^ym������,u0r^orCottonB,dif       WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  ^ R. P. HAYWARD, General Manager ���������~������   ^^r-nr.M.m.^- ^.-_.   .  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Ageat  P. 0. Drawer 1-415  Vancouver, D.C  #< 11111111111111111111 * 111 ->������������������"���������-������������������-- -->-5->:-:~:-:-:->  ���������.>*.���������������_.. .������-t-n������-w 111 i i . iwiiMiinKiiini: :-:->-:->-:-:-i������������-r-: 111. ** 9 111 mminiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiilllliiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiH  ,���������:���������-t_ei:������-s.^;"*;

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