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The Western Call 1910-06-10

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 '.'���������"���������-^Viv  Vancouve   City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Prov  ince  VOLUME II  HERE AND THERE  <������  DUTY "���������" ACCIDENT "���������" DEATH.''  These three words represent the verdict of the coroner's jury  [^relating to the death of MacAuley, the B. C. Electric lineman.   In  1 "brief, it was found at'the inquest that the deceased met his death  "'���������''���������������������������'���������.������������������..M.ttendinp to his duty by accidentally, in a way unknown, re-  jplectrie shock resulting in his falling to tho pavement aud  bta.Mtaueous death.  thother* tragic reason why the electric wires should be  iderground in the niost thoroughly modern and up-lo-date  As long as uninsulated high-potential wires are allowed to  f traverse the City, just so long may we expect such accidents as the  r above.  It is claimed that this man did not come into contact with a high  potential wire; if that is the ease, it only emphasizes the greater danger we are running from the more highly charged wires.  In any case, the whole question of "wiring" demands the most  ii'serious attention from the civic authorities and the various eom-  , pajiieg operating.  THOSE FENDERS  (?)  At last Monday's Council meeting. Aid. Stevens severely criticized and condemned the street railway company for the style of fen-  1 der in use on the City cars. He characterized them as "a man trap,"  |7<a menace to publie safety," and further stated that "if a person  [happened to be struck by a car it was an absolute certainty that  [they would go under the wheels, providing the car had sufficient  momentum." A resolution was submitted by the alderman which  icarried almost unanimously (Aid. Hepburn voting nay), calling upon  [the B.C. Electric "to equip their cars with some fender which would  serve as a protection in place otan additional-danger." This has  [resulted in the company notifying the City that within one month  [they will equip with a '.'Watson fender" all City cars. This will be  [a decided improvement, and the company will be heartily conimend-  jd for their action.  CITY STREETS.  There is a decided improvement in the cleanliness of our streets  fas a result of the recent agitation in the City Council. We are cer-  Itain that with a re-orgauization of that department, much improve-  |meht'Can still be made at a minimum cost. There is nothing ..which,  [will advertise a city more than clean, decent, well kept streets, and  [there is nothing whicii contributes more to the health and comfort  >f the citizens and at so small a cost.  The Council are to be congratulated for their prompt response  the recent demands, and as the old saying goes, "More force to  heir elbow."  JUVENILE COURT.  The City Council, at a recent meeting, authorized the purchase  [vf the corner of Pine aud Tenth avenue for the "Detention Home"  )f the Juvenile Court.   It consists of a large roomy house and 100  Ly 125 feet of laud.    The situation could scarcely be better, being  [���������emoved from the busy center of the City, and having clean, healthy  jurroundings,._It is.highly ..essential in dealing with Juvenile delin.-  luents that the environment into which they are removed be of an  llevating character and such as will inspire in their distorted young  hinds the element of self-respect.' for after all, those who drift away  rom the paths of rectitude do so, largely, because of this loss of  elf-respect.   Some morbid souls have objected to the establishment  ft: this "Home" in certain localities because, as they aver, "it would  Pffect the value of real estate."   In their opinion the value of a cor-  Ur lot should greatly outweigh in the public mind the value of a  luman soul!   But thank God, the average citizen still has sufficient  oral sentiment to place, a proper estimate on the value of character  comparison to material things.  The establishment of this "Home," under the able aud deeply  rmpathetie management of "Capt. Collier," is the final act in the  litricate process of the inauguration of this modern institution, and  lie "Juvenile Protection Association" are to be congratulated upon  lie happy consummation of their energetic campaign. It has taken  lears to accomplish, but it is well worth the effort, and, we repeat,  111 honor to the men who have spared neither time, money nor en-  jrgy in securing this end.  MAYOR  TAYLOR'S  PART.  It is not generally known that Mayor Taylor was a very ma-  trial factor in the final act re the Juvenile Detention Home, never-  ^eless he was to the extent of $3,000.00.  When the Council Avere faced the other day with the respon-  )ility of securing a "-Home,"- they found that they.were short of  Inds, as no provision had been made iu the estimates for this ex-  fnditure.    Mayor Taylor immediately offered #3.000.00 which had  in voted to him as salary, aud insisted that this be diverted to the  of the "Detention Home."   This was a partial solution, and by  jh ward relinquishing some of its appropriation, sufficient was pro-  l to purchase the Home.    Vancouver's Mayor is made of the  Hit stuff, and gives a practical expression to his sentiments.  ;OUVER, British Columbia,,? JUNE 10,   1910.  No. 5  Rev. W. Lashley Hall. B. A., B. D.. the newly appointed pastor  to the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church of this City, occupied the  pulpit for the first time last Sunday. At both services Mr. Hall  captivated his congregation. In the -evening the spacious auditorium was filled to the doors and the large audience were not in any  sense disappointed in the man.  The speaker took for his subject. "Christ, the Man. His Message,'^ which was handled in an accomplished manner. The construction and development of the theme was masterly. Mr. Hall  clearly ami convincingly pictured "the Man" as a strong, impelling  personality, one Avho could command, one who would lead, one who  would, if occasion arose, condemn. He deprecated the effeminate  picture so often advanced of the Christ, and impressed his hearers  with the fact that the Man of Nazareth was an "athclete, fit to enter  the arena at any time iu his life."  The."Message of Christ" was, according to the speaker, to "the  poor," "the weak," "the suffering;" "the one who is down and  out." and this view was pressed hpnie with unanswerable logic. Mr.  .Hall.concluded one of the finest serirtons ever preached in Vancouver  with these words: "That is the Man and that is the message I wish  to preach to you during my pastorate among you."  Rev. Mr. Hall is a scholar and ^student, and will be an acquisition to Vancouver. We reproduce with pleasiire, ou another page,  the opinion of the "Fernie Ledger" of Fernie. B. C, where Mr.  Hall has spent four years of his ministry, moving from there to Mount  Pleasant.  TO PREVENT TUBERCULOSIS  We have endeavored, as far as space would permit, to impress  upon th* minds of pur readers the importance of properly appreciating the fearful nature of this dread disease, and the awful havoe  it works annually among our people.- We now wish to direct your  attention to a few very simple domestic regulations which will enable one to avoid contracting the malady. Prevention is better than  cure. There is absolutely -no:.-'doubt'.about that, and it should be  written in letters of firetpu every mind. The simple observance of  a few common-sense rules will greatly reduce the number of victims  and largely minimize the danger.    -- ���������  Firstly, Ave would say, keep your windoAvs wide open in your  sleeping apartment. You cannot have too much i'resh air in the  room you sleep in. Some will argue that this A\ri 11 give you a cold,  it is all nonsense7 Colds awM;ontrac<e4*usnallyr by those whose throat  and lungs are weakened by breathing a foul atmosphere and then  going out and inhaling clear fresh air.  Another important rule is to take regular breathing exercise.  Fill your lungs AvTith pure air, breathing as deeply as you can, and  expanding the chest. One half of the people use only about a third  of their lung poAver, and it follows naturally that the balance will  become Aveakeued and diseased for want of proper exercise.  Again, keep the body cleanly. It should never be necessary to  have to suggest this to a ciA-ilized race, but nevertheless it is amazing  how many persons are negligent in this regard. Dirt is the twin sister of disease. So keep both the body and your surroundings as  free from dirt as possible.  Take as much out-door exercise as you possibly can. Live out  of doors.   Fresh air and sunshine are free.   No man can tax these.  If any one in your home is afflicted with tliis dread, disease, take  due precaution to have all expectorations burned and house well and  frequently aired. Consumption is contagious and every effort should  be made to pre\rcnt its spreading. We should rememher that Ave are  not ouly endangering our oavu lives but the lives and happiness of  others, by any careless indifference. By the co-operation of all, it  is hoped that this aAvful plague can be greatly reduced and its ravages stayed. This is Avhat is aimed at by those Avho are unselfishly  spending time and money to educate the public mind as to the danger  and providing meaus Avhereby the unfortunate victims may be  treated.  BISHOP DE PENCIER  From all quarters are heard the heartiest commendations regarding the election of Rev. Adam 17 DePencier as Bishop of New Westminster. It seems to have been a decidedly popular appointment.  Bishop DePencier is a comparatively young man. being only 14 years  old. but during his career has won tlie esteem and love of all with  Avhom he has been brought into contact by his dignified and manly  bearing and untiring efforts for the uplifting of his fellow-men.  That he may long be spared to discharge the onerous duties of his  exalted office, is our hope. i\nd we are sure that all who know him  will wish to extend heartiest congratulations to the new Bishop.  EDITOR CLEMENT'S ERROR  W. J. Ciiment. a one-time resident of Mount Pleasant, novr  editor of the Peuticton'Press, has recently gotten into hot water for  an attack which he made through the columns of his paper on a  certain type of Englishmen at Pentieton.  Mr. Clement Avas never noted for his tact, and we believe that  his greatest error in the present case is that he chose the occasion  of the late King's funeral for his attack.  It is certainly bad taste to start a "domestic row" when there  is bereavement in the family. That is about what Mr. Clement seems  to have done, and the consequence Avas something approaching a riot.  To those Avho 1<uoav him Avell. there aviII be no question of his  loyalty, but a sincere regret that he-should have chosen such a touchy  subject at such an inopportune time.  OF INTEREST TO ALL  RECIPROCITY.  Reciprocity with the United States is almost as prominent a topic  of conversation in political and commercial circles as it was in  1894.-6\ There is one marked difference,"however; then it was Can-  adn Avho was the suppliaut, Avhereas now it is Uncle Sam; Avho seems  to be anxious.  There is an air of selfishness in the attitude of the United States  in relation to this question which would warrant a feeling of resentment on our part, were it not for the fact that avc are now in a position where Ave are not in any sense dependent upon Uncle Sam to  enable us to develop our vast resources, and can afford to be magnanimous. The extreme anxiety on the part of the Americans to consummate a reciprocal treaty with Canada is largely accentuated by  a desire to supplement their already sorely depleted natural resources  by having free access to our almost unlimited wealth of mine and  forest. They Mould like to draAv freely on our pulp lands to supply  their capacious paper mills, or dip deeply into our coal mines for  their* fuel supply, or slash down our forests to feed their sawmills,  and divert our wheat to be milled on the south side of the 49th  parallel.  We are firmly convinced that a reciprocal treaty with the United  States regarding those articles or products which are peculiar to each  country Avonld be a sane and mutually profitable business arrangement, but it would be little short of madness for Canada to throw  down the bars and allow a promiscuous exportation of her raw materials and importation of finished products. We have within our  borders those gifts.of nature which, if properly developed, Avill make  Canada, at no very distant date, a manufacturing nation and a serious factor in the markets of the world.   Why not?  We have mountains of iron contiguous to vast deposits of coal.  Why should not Canada develop great steel mills and other associated industries ? We have two-thirds of the A'isible supply of nickel  of the Avorld. What vast possibilities are contained in that resource?  We have the last great timber and pulp areas of the world, and this  class of raw material is noAV a Arexed problem to old manufacturing  eenters. Our copper mines have only commenced to demonstrate  their possibilities, and copper is a commodity which is daily becoming of more importance because of the great expansion of electrical  poAver. Then there is our vast wheat fields to feed the millions yet  to be.  We cannot ..always afford to ship our raw materials off to other  lauds to be worked up into the finished products, nor will the laAvs  of commerce lotfg: permit this waste; It is au industrial axiom that  a manufacturing establishment must be convenient to tAvo great  sources of supply, A'iz.. raw material and food stuffs; these we have  in prodigious quantities, and it is only a matter of time until we  shall witness a great migration, not of individuals, but of industries  and-"whole, centers of population; poAver and influence. It is not too  extravagant to suggest that the time is coming when Canada will  be the "hub" of the Empire.  THE EASTERN ATTITUDE.  The Monetary Times of last week contains a resolution passed  by the Montreal Board of Trade for the benefit of Sir Wilfrid. The  resolution reads in part as folloAvs:  "That, while being in favor of Canada maintaining the most  friendly relations with the I'nited States, the council considers that  the A'e'ry causes that commend a reciprocity treaty to its people, that  is. access to our undeveloped natural resources and an extended market for-their manufactured products, are. from our point of vicAv,  those for Avhich Canadians stand to lose most, and that this country  cannot afford to endanger its groAving manufacturing industries or  to have its natural resources exploited for the benefit of the United  States.  "Tbat, above, and fr^  United States must inevitably tend toAvards a slackening of the tie  that binds us to the Mother Country, and that this Council takes the  strongest stand against anything that Avould even remotely Avork to  that end, being convinced that our every interest, either of business  or sentiment, requires that Canada shall remain a part of the Britis'  Empire."  GOVERNMENT CONTROL.  The folloAving extract from the speech of President  Underwood, of the Erie Railroad, is only another evidc  unsatisfactory state of our present commercial, industri'  ermnental system.    President Underwood Avas the prinr  at the annual dinner of the Binghampton, N7 Y., Cha  merce. and spoke on the government regulation of '  Mr. Underwood'spoke from the standpoint of a r;  points out some very apparent weaknesses in ex'  The speech, in part, is as follows:  "There should be government supervision or  be impossible for anyone to exploit railway s'  in the early days of their construction,- and -    . '  educated in the matter of investments to an i"  the knowledge of the subject during tlie r  try, it is wise to have an authority to exc  issuance of bonds, stocks and other se'  have a referee in case of dispute, but  to have an authority, but the state o'  a constant espionage over railways,  healthy.  "We do not require 4(> legisl  for the restraint of'railways, unt  fives of malice, ignorance and  are on the wrong track.    Wc  looking to our rulers for heir  "Put successful, hone?  no bad laAvs.   Put theori.*--  the spectacle, as Ave har  aimed at the second lar  panic and confusion." THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVE   R, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  I  ���������������  I  UNION BANK OF  -*��������� CANADA ���������-  A Branch of this Bank has  been opened in Mount Pleasant  Temporary quarters have been  secured in the Muir Block corner  8th Ave. & Westminster Road,  where a general Banking business will be transacted.  MANAGER.  ��������� tj> "' ,. ., ~ ~ -y ., v  Strawberry Culture  ������������*D������  Refrigerators, Screen Doors,  Windows.  Lawn flowers  Lawn Sprinklers, Garden Shears, Etc  Agentf  SHIRWIN-WILLIAMS  PAINTS and VARNISHES  L  G. E  McBRIDE & CO.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  .mmm m m . ti ���������������������������������*���������������������������������>��������������������������������������������������� ��������� i H~*  J   Phone 4607  McQowen & Salter  TOE   DON  2747 WESTMINSTER AVENUE, Near 12th  '   Richmond Dairy Ice Cream and Butter fresh daily.  Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery just like mother used to make.  Y*������u will note we keep only the BEST.  THE  *  ������3>  ���������>  *  *  t  t  Acme Plumbing & Heatiug Co.  for Estimates on Plumbing  HOT AIR OR WATER HEATING  PHONE   5545  319 Broadway E      Vancouver  *  ^'������������������^���������,,!-������SKMt~V*i"V&<������-MJ^4,*,i,*^^'*!*<������4,#���������^  <S>^w������>^^j).������.A.������.4i.^v.,.4j,.,.,������...A.������.4j������������������.>.������*3^������Hj*������.9'."������������'������^  * li  Farm Lands For Sale!  *  ��������� ���������  147 acres good farm land in Langley with  half riiile frontage on Fraser River, with a  Government wharf on the property and a  good road through it. Only $100.00 an acre.  McLELLAN & DAIBER  ������i-  I   1052 Westminster cA venue  f  Phone 4862  *fc>'^&***&><*><i;^������������fc**^^*c3H������.^>.**fo^'t$***^^  t i  I Madam Humphreys!  * Begs to announce that she is.having her f  *** *  * formal opening and is offering $2000 worth 4-  * ������*���������  * of Hair Goods at 4  * ���������*  * *  I HALF PRICE I  ** ���������*-  **������ - v  Goods will be exchanged if not satisfactory. %  PLEASE MENTION THIS PAPER. %  V  Fairfield Building,!  I 723 PENDER ST., WEST I  a,  *.  Points to be Observed in the Production of  Canada's Most Popular Fruit.  Ey W. T. MACOUN. Hortieultuiist. Central Experimental Farm. Ottawa.  t^><*>  >'������.^i>������.4^*.������.0.)  (Continued from last week)  While as a rule the most nrolitable  lneuiud ot growing strawberries is to  oniy one crop irum a piaiuauou, and  ai tne most two crops, a. is sometimes  not practicable to renew  sma.il  piau  VARIETIES.  Owing   to   the   ease   with     which  a  new variety of strawbe>--.'ies is originated, and the short  rime it takes    to  trail  the same,      the  number of new  unions after the second crop. Under! sorts each year is very Jarge. Only  such circumstances, there are several; a small proportion of those which are  ways in which the bed may be im - j produced are better than, or even  proved. Usually an old bed is grown; eiuutl to. the best, which are already  up with grass and weeds and crowded : on the market, but often the originator  with strawberry plains, and to iiu -j is not the most competent, person to  prove the ijed these must be reduced! ..ntlge of the relative value of his seed-  as much as possible. As .soon as tho | ling, and as a result many new sorts  fruit is off, the leaves and grass j are offered for sale every year. It is  should be mown off and burned. One' the work of the experimental farm  pla.n is to plough or dig down the mid-1 to lest, these new varieties :is they ap-  dle of the row, then thoroughly culti-1 pear, and, having compared tl.eni  vale or rake.     Another method  is to   with standard sorts,    publish.     when  narrow the row on each side to a  width of eight to twelve inches turning the .sod towards the row. Still a  third plan is    to    plough    lengthwise  deemed advisable, a reliable description of them and the yield obtained.  During the past twenty one years  iii'iii named   varieties have been tested  through the centre of the row.     then; at   the   General   Experimental   Farm.  cross plough. It is necessary in following any of these methods to level  the soil afterwards with the harrow,  cultivator or hoe. Usually the work  is finished with the hoe by cutting out  all surplus plants and bringing the  soil about, those remaining which will  give them better conditions for male -  ing roots.     It should be remembered,  Of this number only 1 i are still under  test, of those grown during the first  two years. This does not mean that  nearly all the varieties tested at first  have deteriorated, but that better  kinds have been introduced and have  taken their places. It is interesting  however, to note that, of eleven varieties    which were    considered    very  when renovating the bed that it is not   promising twenty years ago, three are  necessary to leave many plants. Plants  left sixteen to twenty inches apart  should make a good row by autumn.  Those left should be the youngest and  strongest. It is a good plan when renewing, to work in some short rotted  manure to improve the soil.  IRRIGATION.  During the fruiting season the  strawberry needs a large supply of  nioisture to give maximum crops. In  some seasons, owing to dry weather,  the crop is reduced very much, the  season is shortened and the profits  are small. If, under th.'se conditions  there were available a supplementary  supply of water which could be used w,1������ are originating new kinds, the  for irrigating, a marked improvement following description of an imaginary  in the crop would be ensured in many, variety approaching perfection is herj-  cases.   Where men are growing plants; Wlt" given:  for sale, more runners will   be made   DESCRIPTION OF AN IDEAL VAR-  and the plants will be stronger if   an, IETY OF STRAWBERRY  abundant supply of water during the'     pei.tect _ pjanl ll.n.ay- very produc.  growing season.is available. These  results are brought out in the following questions from letters received  from correspondents: ;  Wilfrid   Wheeler,   Concord,   Mass ���������  "On about half an acre which fruited  under irrigation, plants grown in hills,   length to keep the fruit  well off the  I picked on some varieties more than  (wo quarts per plant, while matted  rows not irrigated would not produce  more than one-quarter of a quart, per  plant. Of course, this was not all due  to irrigation, but I    know   that    the  the water ready to use in a dry season when the berries are forming, but  should use    it   sparingly    when    the  plants are growing, as the tendency of ���������  much water is to make the plants root j  near the surface   and    much    winter!  damage is the result, but water at the  fruiting season is allright." :  0. Becker, Vineland, N. .1. : "On    a!  crop of strawberries    it    (irrigation)  was the means of ripening every berry ;  that set, with no small berries, as is  the case without irrigation. |  C.    P.  Newman,   Lochikie     Locks,  Que.:      "My soil is a heavy loam and  with good cultivation      or    a- heavy  mulch holds water tiirougn   very    dry  times.      In   the spring ol   iiiw.-;.   wuca-  we had the sixty days ' drouth,    rain  came on .June 18th,   and 1 had one of!  the finest    crops      that    I  ever    had. i  That satisfied   me that irrigation   was'  for    me an extravagance.      But.    with  lighter    land,   thai  suffers    much   ia  drought.,      water  easily  obtained  ami  very intense cultivation,    it  is    possible,    in my opinion,    that it might be  profitable. I  "1 do not think, that. Irrigation .illto-  ge-ther   would    relieve  a    season   like j  the  last.    When   the  temperature    is |  over SO degrees, the strawberry suffers, j  PHONE 4148  W.J.  ALLEN  SUCCESSOR TO  H. J. PARRY & CO.  GROCERS  Corner  12th and Westminster  Avenues  still among the most promising nndar  test, namely, the Bnbach. Warfield.  and Daisy. The Daniel Boone is another variety of the Warfield type  which continues to do well, though  under test for twenty one years. Wil-  lams has been tested for eighteen  years and it is still one of the best  commercial berries for long distance  shipment.  It should be stated here, that all the  tests with varieties have been made on  sandy loam soil. On clay loam the  results might have been different, but  this soil was not available.  The ideal variety of strawberries has  yet to be found, but. as an aid to those  live: vigorous, making a moderate  number of runners, should succeed  well on a great, variety of soils; must,  witstand drought well. Foliage large,  abundant, rust - resistant. Flowers  borne on   stiff   stalks   of    sufficient  ground;      pollen    abundant.      Fruit-  size, large to very large from beginning to end of picking season;  form  roundish conical  with a slight   . but  not; prominent neck, regular; calyx or  hull small;      seeds    not    prominent; :  plants were greatly benefited  by  the   oo]or of imiform lively,    deep glossy!  water.     If I    were    going    to.  grow   re{] from tip to   stem;    not    showing  plants only for fruit, 1 should    have   8cald    readily;    flesh firm, red, juicy  wit a tender core: subacid, sprightly,  with a pleasant high flavor, season,  very early to very late. or. in other  words, all summer.  "A" berry of this description is not "at  all an impossible one to--realize, and  if those having strawberries to introduce would have the ideal strawberry more in mind there might not  be so ninny inferior sorts introduced  every year. o  As the ideal 'strawberry Iris not yet  been found, until this ideal appears,  it is-necessary to plant several kinds,  each having its own good points, so  I hat. one may have the greatest quantify of good size, appearance and qualify from the beginning to the end of  the season.  V A RI ETi^S OF STR \WBERR1ES  RECOMMENDED.  There are so many varieties of  named strawberries introduced e-ich  year that the list of those recommended hits to be changed !>"<n time to  'im<\ as those of superior merits are  found.  The following are these which  are i  recommended at the present tim<3: ���������  Commercial. ��������� Beder Wood (per.i  Splendid  (per.f. Warfield  (imp..)    not  NOTE OUR CASH SPECIALS  FOR  Monday and  Tuesday.  Fraser River  Salmon  Large cans  #. 10c  Blueberries  2 cans for 25c  Pineapple Cubes  3 for 25c  Pork and Beans  Large size, 2 lor 25c  Our Own  Baking Powder  and it would take large quantities of, suited for light soil, Williams (per.).  ������fr*������>*^ &&*&&&***$&& fr ���������;���������# 4'<g^4t>I-HH,y ���������<~M-^>4><������3>*>^:~K^t-**���������>4^%~"H'^  water to keep the ground, moist enough  to cool the soil. Plants of the Uncle  Jim type resist heat more than the  others, as you know."  .J. L. Hilborn. Leamington. Ont.,  applied water wilh the hose on strawberries and found it very satisfactory  in a small way.  Henry A. Dreer. Philadelphia: "As  an illustration, we can state that we  Jim type resistlie.it more than the  August many thousands of strawberry  plants which we sell at that season ot  the year as pot plants. Before the installation of the irrigation system,  losses during unfavorable weather  were frequently from 20 to 40 per  cent. Since installing the irrigating  plant there is practically no, loss at  all.  Greenville (imp.), Bisel (imp.).  Sample (imp.), Buster (imp.). Poo-  moke and Parsons Beauty are also two  very good commercial berries.  i!  Domestic. ��������� Excelsior (per.). Splendid (per.). Senator Dunlap (per.).' Lo-  vett (per.). Ruby (per.), Bubach limp)  Wm. Belt (per.).  APPLE  FRITTERS  Take four large apples and after  having pared and cored them cut intr  -ound slices about one-third of an inch  thick, dip in bater made of two eggs,  beaten light, a pint of milk, a little  salt, three tablespoonfuls of sugar, one  pint of flour, and flavor to taste. Fry  in hot fat to a light brown. Dust with  ;iowtIered sugar.  per������can ...  ������0e  Large Size  Extracts  per bottle 10c  CowanVCocoa  Mlb. Cans 10c  Pure Ontario  Honey  per quart 60c  o  Pure Maple Syrup  New Season's Eastern Townships Pure Maple Syrup,  per quart 00c  Carr's English  Biscuits  2 lbs for 35c  White's Pickles  Large quart Bottles,  per bottie  25c  Best Black Tea  On the market, 31b8. for $1.00  Sold elsewhere at 50c lb.  W.J. ALLEN  Cor. 12th & WestmlDSteer Aves.  CHURCHES  Baptist  TUfT. PLEASANT   Baptist  Church-  ���������*������������������������*��������� Cor. 10th Avp. and Quebec St.  Rev. S..E vekton.. B. a., ri.scor.  250 13th Avenue, East.  Preaching Services*���������11 a. in.   and  7:30  p. ni.    Snuday School  at 2:30 p.  in.  B. Y. P. U���������Monday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  Mt. Pleasant ghruh.-.  Curilf!    Ttilllh HY(S. lllHt   OlIIHUO    _..  Services���������Preaching at ] 1 a. m and at  7:00 p. m. Sunday School and Bible  Class at 2 :HO p. in.  Rev. J. P. Westman, Fasfcor.  ' 'K ttJuvculli HV-jiiUe, went.  Tele  '-"nrsoiiiige 1".  '.mm.' MOM.  Presbyterian  MT. PLEASANT (Jhurch-  Corner Ninth uve. -i ml Quebec si.  Sunday  Services���������Pub ic  worship at  ���������   11a. m and 7:00 p.m ; Suuday school  aud Bible Glass ttt 2:30 p.  in.;    Monday��������� Christian Endeavor at 8 :00p. m.-  Wkdnesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8 00  p.   in.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rev. j. w. Woodsidk, M. A.,  Kos. 170 .Ninth uve. w.      Tel. Hsy.|������.    Pastor.  W  ESTM1NSTER Church���������  Cor. Wcltou mill yeah.    One block ca si  <>i' WttstmiiiMtur Ave.  services���������Sunday li:00a.  m. and 7:30  p. ui.    Sunday School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m  Rev. J. h. CAMeRON, B. A.,  Residence cor. Quebec; ami -Jlst. Pastor.  Anglican  QjT. MICHAELS-  ^ Corner <Jth uve. and Prin-e Krtwm d |t,  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 ft, ni  aud Evensong at 7:30 p. m. eachoJu-  day. holy Communion ou first and  ilurd Sundays in each mouth aftex  Morning Prayer, aud ou second and  fourtn Suud"i-sat������:00 p. in. Sunday ,30 p. ni.  Rev. G H.W ..     Rector.  Rectory Comer ..ui    ������v I Edward  leleiilioiie B1799  pENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH-  \J      Comer Tenth A ve. hnd LaUlei st  Services -Preaching  at   u   tt.lu.   auo  < :30 p iu    Saud.iy School at i.80 p.m.  Rev p Olh-ton Parker, M. A  -!i������!l*!L!L Pastor.       Latter Day Saints  Reorganized Church ot Christ-  , ***" S'ntli avenue east.  services���������Every Suuday eveuing at 8  o'clock.    Suuday school at. 7 o'clock  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m  .T. S. Rainky. Elder.  LODGES  Independent Orqer   of Oddfellow s  MT. PLEASANT Lodge No. 19."  Meets every Tuesday at 8pm  in 1. O. O. F. Hall Westminster ave.,'  Mt.  Plensaut.     Sojourning brethren  cordially invited to attend.  V. Campbell, Koble Grand, Adela p. O  L Douglas, Vice Grand, 2������th & Westr  Lhos Sbwell, Rec. Sec. m -ti, Hvt. k  Loval Orange Lodge  A/TT. PLEASANT L. O. L.  No.  184-4 ,  LU    Meets the 1st and 3d Thursday of  Vaiaa  each mouth at 8 p. in ' in I  tUeK. of P Hall. (  All     visiting    Brethren j  cordially welcome. '  John Coville, W. M.  ������������������!" l:ilh nve. W.  N. E. Lougtieed, Secy  7--'r> 17th uve., W.  Independent Order foresters  /^O'JRT  VANCOUVER   No.   1328-  ^   Meets 2d and 4th Mondays of each '  month at 8 p. in., iu the Oddfellows'  Hall, Mt. Plensimt. .   Visiting breth-  eru always welcome.  H. tlAXKixs, Chief Ranger  M. J. Crehan, Rec. Sec    '  ��������� ;i"7 Princess st reel. Ci'.7.  A. Pengelly, Financial Secretary.  SI" lilevfiiith avenue ens  PianoTuning  Expert  R^epair  Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Call  r  SEEDS  :%  Early Rose,  Gold Coin and  Burbank  SEED POTATOES  S. W. KEITH j  Broadway and Westafnster Road   1  ' Also large stock of  Garden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry^SuppUes  ^  &c. -rww���������~  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA-  10 Acres in   Surrey  Near    the    Railway  ���������S-N.-A-P  A. S. GOARD,*  "CALL" OFFICE  I  If you are interested  in  FARM LANDS  In the Interior of B. C.  I  I  await the announcement  of  B. C. FARM LANDS  Company, Limited.  301   Dominion   Trust  Building,  PHONE 6616  VANCOUVER, B. C.  REGINALD C. BROWN, |Managing Director.  I  ���������  I  I  AN   EXTREME  CASE.  Toot, toot, toot!  That  man   who plays the  flute  Is   practising   as   usual,   the   melancholy cool.!  And the dismal, dismal tones  Wring from me as dismal groans  As   they   whiffle   aud   they   snuffle���������  I should like to throw somes stones  At. the maudlin chump who's blowing  That   confounded   instrument;  Yet I know that even tin-owing  Stones  would  hardly bring content.  I should dearly love l.o boot  That man who  plays the flute���������  Oot. oot!  Toot, toot, toot!   Just listen to the brute!  If some one big and husky  would but  smite him on the snoot!  If the wretch  would only play  In a less erratic way  Or knew what stops to finger!    Hut my  hair is turning gray.  With  Ihe torture  that I suffer,  Did   you  ever  hear  the like?  If 1 once got near the duffer  1 should he inclined to strike  Or to bite or even shoot  That, man who plays the flute���������  Oot. oot!  Juvenile   Protection   Society   at   Elec  tion Chooses Officers for  Ensuing Year.  PURE MILK.  Germs in milk may be killed by home  pasteurizing. This can be accomplished  by heating the milk slowly to about  MiO degrees Kalir. and holding it al  that, beat for some minutes until the  bacteria are killed; then the temperature is reduced as low us. possible to  prevent the growth of any new becte-  ria. that may enter the milk from the  air. One should remember." however,  that beating milk beyond M>P degrees  gives it a burnt taste and an oror due  to the solidifying or cooking of the  albumen nnd the burning or carmeliz-  ing of the milk sugar. Thi.s albumen  may be seen in the light scum that  forms on milk that has been subjected  to heat. If the scum be brownish, it.  is ilue to Uie cnrmalized milk sugar.  1 At last, night's meting the following  officers ami members were elected for  the ensuing year by tlie Juvenile protection Society: Honorary president.  Rev. Dr. Robson; president. Mr. 12. W.  Leeson; first vice-president, Mrs.W.  If. J.ucas: tliii-iI vice-president; Iter.  F. J. Clinton: treasurer. Mr. J. -I. Roberts; secretary. Mr. H. G. Healey; honorary members, Mayor Taylor, Magistrate Hull and Chief of Police Cham-  berlin: elected members, Mrs. J. K.  Macken. Rev. A. Madden: .Mrs. J. S.  Reekie, Mrs. X. M. Rose, Mr. K. Mc-  Mahon, Mr. ������������������E.--.J. Clark.- Mr. F.-- O,  Wade. Mr. Ale Very. Mrs. J. O. Perry.  Mr. W. II. Collier, Mr. Edward Adair,  and .Mr. J. S. Foran; delegate to the  juvenile court, committee, Mr. R. Mc-  Mahon. Mr. W. H. Collier, formerly of  the Salvation Army, lias been appointed probation officer or the society, and  Mrs. Collier matron.  A letter of resignation f rom the former president, Mr. f-\ C. Wade, was  read and accepted, the reason given  being I hat he would probably be away  from tlie city fur a year or more. Resolutions of thanks were passed to the  officers who had served the society  dining the past year. Mr. Leeson. the  new president, and Mr. Collier, the recently appointed probation officer,  made brief spewlj.es of acceptance.  The reports of Ihe treasurer showed  the soeieiv in a sound position financially. No oi Inn- business ..was transacted.  fleer made to the Daily'Mirror. "There  has been a feeling in the service for a  long time past that the growing habit  of cigarette smoking should be stopped.  'Among officers tlie regulations regarding smoking have become far too  lax lately, am! I have known cases  where members of a court-martial  board have lighted cigarettes the moment tbe prisoner has been removed  from the room.  "What will be the result? Well, the  Tommy will lake to a pipe. Cigarettes  have been popular particularly because  they are handy. To smoke a pipe necessitate carrying pipe and tobacco,  both of them bulky objects. The packet  of cigarettes is easily carried, and  makes no-unsightly bulge in the~uiii-~"  firm."  From the old soldier's point of view,  the new order is viewed with a considerable amount of satisfaction. Two  eommissionaries, both of whom were  non-commissioned officers before they  left the army, both agreed that, it was  an excellent'move.  "Smoking cigarettes is a curse now-  a-days," said one. "and as far as 1 can  set; it's doing the youngsters a lot of  harm. Some of them are never without a cigarette in  their mouths."  Tbe result of the order will be that  all ranks may only smoke cigarettes  when ou leave or when not occupied in  any duty whatever.  THE LAST ROLL.  I  V.J  LJ  A* nice fat, robin-like, policeman was  asked the other day wheie the "Western Call" office war. "Oh." he replied, "you mean that little paper  down on Granville street." When asked   about   ihe   "Saturday   Sunset"   of-  jfice. he brightened up.    lie knew. "It's  'si   splendid     magazine,   published     in  j-Frisco"-or. doubtfully���������"maybe Port- j--"tokim- iu the army,  land."    The whereabouts of the G. O. j    "The order is evidently aimed at the  S.   bookstores   stalled   him   completely -youngsters,   both   among   officers   and  I���������never heard of them. J men." was the comment of a senior of-  CIG   RETTES MUST GO  British Army Condemns.  London.���������"The .smoking of cigarettes  by ali ranks throughout the command  is prohibited at all times when under  anus or on fatigue duty."  This order has been issued by I.ieiil.-  General Sir \\. C. Smith-Dornen. general olficr command.ing-iri-ehief 'he Al-  d*>rshor command, one of the largest  and most important in th** kingdom.  It means the prohibition of cigarette  -smoking wh'-n <ui duty of any kind, by  biith officers and men. ami marks a  sieji in the determined attempts that  arc being math1 by the authorities lo  check  the  mowing  habit  of  cigarette  im  The tired assistant had displayed  twenty rolls of silk to the young lady,  whose taste seemed so hard to please,  lie was about to reach down the last.  "Oli, don't trouble," said she, amiably, "I really don't want to buy anything. I came in to look for my  friend."  "Xo trouble, madam." said the me-  jclianically-polite assistant. "If you  really think he is in that last roll, I  i will unwind it with pleasure!"  Mrs. Julia E. Austen is expected to  arrive in town shortly from Toronto,  to spend the summer with her son.  Mr. Frank R. Austin, of Fail view, at  whose n-sidence she wiil be at home  afte;- the ^i)ih inst. For many years  Mrs. Austen has been provincial secretary for Ontario of the King's daughters, and has been intimately connected both with that organization and  with the corersponding order of tlie  King'* Sons. ���������>-i :>*;.-!���������. c*f������*<iSi-n*V'  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  1 **  B. C.  Farm  Lands  CO.  Limited  Offer for sale twelve sections of exceptionally fine  selected f.agricultural   land  close to  PORT  GEORGE  AT -  $7.50  PER ACRE  $2.50 down  Balance on any reasonable  terms desired; interest at  six per cent.  Allotments in sections only  ~ The--  British   Columbia  Government  Has placed under reserve  practically all available  agricultural land in the interior of the province, which  Withdraws it from  Purchase  And  this  quadruples  the  value    of    lands   already  granted and surveyed.  The opportunity of securing  a valuable farm in British  Columbia at this figure will  not occur again.  This land will be'delivered,  crown granted, into the  name of the purchaser, upon payment in full at any  time  There are only twelve sections left, and the allotments are going rapidly.  Wire for your allotment;  remittance can follow later  The offer at this price will  be absolutely withdrawn on  June   10th  B. C.  Farm  Lands  Co.  Regnald C. Brown, Ltd  MANAGERS  301=315   Dominion  Trust  Building  Vancouver, B. C.  OPEN EVENINGS  PHONES    16 & 6616  I s&  1  HAS  anybody  SEEN  If not you should at  least visit his store  where you will find the  best assortment of fresh  FRUIT   and  VEGETABLES  Strawberries  We have made arrangements  for an extra lot of thejchoicest  berries for preservingi������|rhese  berries will arrive at tw������ best  part of the season, and will be  sold at the lowest of prices.  Leave your order early ii you  want to get in at the right price  Fruit Jars  The celebrated Schram Fruit Jar  the   best  Jar   made;   everyone  guaranteed.  Pints, per doz 90c  Quarts " " ��������� 1.10  Half Gallons   "      1.25  Sugar  If you want to obtain the best  results with your preserves-you  should be sure about the quality  of the sugar you use as a cheap  sugar will not keep your fruit  the same as the B. C. Brand.  20 lb. sacks $1.25  Lemonade  Dalton's   Lemonade   Powder   in  Tins regularly sold at 10c per tin  We sell at per tin  5c  Lime Juice  Just   the   thing   for   this   hot  weather  25c  thing   for  weather  Per Bottle    .-  Butter  Thefin est quality of Creamery  ,i.     -Butter in the city ^  3 lbs.   -    -    -   $100  . Bread  We are proud of the quality of  Bread we sell  Try it        per loaf 5c  Cream  Don't forget ub when you want  Good Cream.       We get it  fresh  every day.  Potatoes  Finest highland potatoes  Per sack   -   -   -    65c  Oranges  Just the right size for the little  ones, and at a price that every  one can buy  -     10c  one can  Per dozen  3 dozen for   -   -  25c  PHONE 938  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  ssued every Friday at 2403 West'r.  Rd.  Phone 1405  Subscription One Dollar  Change of Adds  must be in "by Tuesday 5 p.m  Advertising Tariff  1st and last pages 50c per inch  Other pages 25c per inch  Transient Ads to arrange   for  Lodge and Church Cards $10.00  per year  Birth,   Marriages and Deaths  free  DR. CHOP'S  Q. S.  Kelly  2333 Westminster  Avenue  Successors to  ANDREWS   &  NUNN  Mt. Fleasant's Leading  *       Grocers"       *  Rev. S. D. Chown, D.D., at the British  Columbia Conference, held at Nelson,  B. C, May  15th 1910.  Gal. 6: 2. Bear Ye one another's  burdens and so fulfil the law of Christ.  The law of Christ is the life of love,  and our text teaches that we best manifest that life by bearing one another's  burdens. There seems to be a great  deal of confusion in the world just  no^v as to what Christianity stands  for, and while this confusion lasts the  best and greatest results cannot be a-  chieved. Among thinking and suffering  people everywhere there is hunger for  a new definition and for a more practical human expression of our devine  religion.  We are carrying a great  deal too much luggage with us���������luggage of form devoid of spirit���������luggage  of doctrine without soul saving power.  It is on this account that I am seeking  to make all my ministry a sincere  attempt to get at and set before the  people a just and clear opinion of  essential Christianity; of Christianity  as Christ left it, when he died, and so  far as I can make out as he meant it  to be understood to the very end of  time. I do this because I firmly be -1  lieve that no man who respects him -  self and desires the welfare of his  neighbor can see the Christianity of  Christ without believing it. He can -'  not improve upon the text "Bear ye  one another's burdens, and so fulfil the  ��������� law of Christ." or suggest anything  j better than the golden rule "As ye  j would that men should do to you do.'  ye even so to them." c About these. I  believe, there h^s heen no skepticism.  I To deny these is to eject all nobility  from the heart, and make oneself but  the husk of a man. \  Let us look at the burdens which the  christian has to beir.       By a law of  spiritual unity which makes the be -'  liever one with his Lord��������� the burdens the christian has to bear are exactly **e same ps Christ hore when *e  was with us.    The church is the body  of Christ, and therefore it must o.ir-v  the hurdens that rested so heavily upon his heart. ]  There is the burden of sin.    The-^  are a gre^.t many efforts being made  in the������e d^vs to minimize sin: to take  | out of it the stine of milt:  to make  i it impersonal���������to lay   the   blame   en  heredity or environment���������to use larisrfi  (- words about it which have no   moral  | point  and    by    verbal    iu^srlery    to  ; relieve tbe consciences  of men  f^om  '< tbe deep sense of personal  responsi - ]  . bi'.ity. j  I     There is no va \y.wa���������n^ ii. t?.iH?���������>���������������!  i to do tp?>t:   von />������������}v,..t vi"<5(>r| ;><r.ii������sr  ��������� pvne"i'>11r>e   a^d  H-������n  .j..i\a..i'c*n'*ci r>*-  pv^t^ ,  \ tv>(������ Htt'o cbi'dT,f*i  '"���������   *"  n-eFsn^e  i<;  tb^t sin is accompanied by the sting of ���������  . guilt. > I  Ohript   r^an-p*-   tiii������*"������'*   <5n<"b   a   d^llsi'1", I  flfj    c-tOP'l    ii    the    T������������n-PT������������    r<f    *^������    y'-l"t|  Trnilf itn^oc: be*'r*vo v:,*-> *-,������i<l i^./-������i-f,-jjt >m- j  r>n   tbem  he  jridi-vi.d";'''/'^  their  sin*;  I .T������)d sorrows with sur'h kepn^ess acid  fnrce thnt. thev nwe ���������-'������ a thi<*k clo"d  I t, ,,*.,..��������� -.- -,i ^niiofi   !rj    upon    Ms'  I ^v1. f,f- ^nn ^'Tncr ipon fhp oT'or>s. solid- i  i  relist. fee1 the p"fr������e w>v he did about  sin and the sinner. We cannot stand  I upon a rcorol eminence and throw  i down n life line to those who are  j struggling in the dark waters of life  j and hope to save them in that ��������� way.  ! Ve ^ust !e^o in where they are and  I as hes' we "ni nrr-nnti'ft wj*h them and  j i-tr-.w'a tt':+^t tVin^i i������n*[i their feet p-re  j nip^toii ^Tinri tho Rr>"i< of Ases. Ah!  I row w>n'd Christ d<^? Thit is best  j e\-nresFed in the words of the familar  ! T-rrnn��������� i  ��������� There were ninety and nine that safely j  I lay i  ; Tn the shelter of the fold: I  - p?i+ o"= -W--S out on the hills away,;  ' TT'.r off f'~m the sates of gold.  : /.Tt".v ni t^o TT������oimtj������{*iQ \r?'<i and bare.  ��������� A-srr>x- fr-n^r. tha fend0"- shenherd's f*nre.  j Lord, hast th~������ v** *ere thy ninety  I and nine ���������  Are. they not enough for thee.  But the  Shepherd made answer,  this  of mine  Kas wandered away from me.  And, aithough the way be rough and  steep  1 go to the desert to lind my sheep.  But none of the ransomed e-'er      v.'..  How deep were the waters crossed,  Nor how dark was the night  That the Lord passed through  E'er He found His sheep that was 1 st.  Cut in the desert He heard its cry  Sick and helpless and ready to die.  But all through the mountains thunder  riven  \nd up from the rocky steap.  There arose a cry to the gate of heaven  Rejoice. I have found my sheep.  And the angels   echoed    around    the  throne  Rejoice, for the Lord brings back bis  own.  This essential Christianity, and Ave  feel something of this in ourselves if  we are truly christians.  Do not think that I stand in oppo -  sition . to freedom of thought but let  us not be foolish because we are free.  Liberty is a great, word. Liberty Is a  dangerous thing if it be not put to  high uses. Do not waste it upon  trifles. Why should you produce the  confusion worse confounded in the  church by proclaiming from the house  tops that Moses did not. write the Pentateuch, when do you not know?  What difference does it nm:.e whether  Geneses is a compilation from P. J. E.  or not? What diference does it make  in our convictions concerning Christ  whether the prophets spoke first and  the law givers crystallized their moral vision into minute regulations; or  whether the law-givers wrote first,  and the prophets vitalized and enforced the laws with their mighty spiritual fervor and patriotic appeal. Reconstruct every epoch of Biblical history, if ydu can, but say nothing a -  bout them until you have caught the  breath of their spiritual life and can  breathe it into our times stnd use the  leaves of your tree of knowledge for  the healing of the nation.  I am prepared to let the pendulum!  of thought swing far into the un -1  known, and 1 shall cling to it as it  swings above me, but. I would rather  die this moment that let it swing my  feet off the Rock of Ages. I believe  the pendulum of thought is swinging  back to the orthdox position. Alen  are deeply feeling that if you ration-  alize'the Bible and deny it to be su -  pernatural, you must rationalize christian life and deny the power of ;e-  generation. and when that is done, the  bottom is fallen out of everything.  A converted  w.-man ot tne    street  one day ran into the house and up the  stairs into the study of a noted Di -  vine, who previously had been a man  of evangelistic fervor and success, but  who through     accepting*   the    negations of a certian type of higher criticism had lost his evangelistic useful - {  ness. she called to him saying, "Coma)  and help   bring   mother   in."        Hej  spra ng up f rom his chai rand ran do w if'  the stairs expecting to find   and   old  woman fallen upon the sidewalk but  the girl ran ahead of him and on and  on until she led him up some flights  of stairs  into a garret, where her poor  mother lay breathing    herlast;    then  turning to him, she said���������"You helped  me in now help mother in."    He fumbled about for the old truths   he used  to  use   with  saving   power,   but they  seemed all to have forsaken him, and j  in the darkness of that    moment    he ;  felt himself bereft indeed.  I can conceive of no gre-.it.er tragedy  in the life of a minister of the Gospel  than to st-ind by a prostrate soul seeking for n.-ercy and not be able to take  her by hand and lift her up.  Von������TT men can yon do that, now;  Ah! Never sell that power at any  pri"e When I was a young man during the second year of my probation  twi rtudents from Victoria College  and I disputed about .Wesley on christian perfection. I held that his argument was wooden and unconvincing.  They stood by John Wesley's inter ���������  pretnMon of ch.ri~.tinn li''e. That night  I t^ok ub Tom Paine's "Age of Re-;-  Krm" and read "it until two o'clock ..in  the morning, then I put my light out  and went to sleep. T dreamed that I  was driving a heavy team of horses  heavily laden up a steep hill on 'he  left side of which there was a preci -  pice. Built up on piles from the deep  below was a house containing a bar -  -;ess shop. As I drove the team ui she  hill they went off to the left carrying  me over the precipice. I pulled upon  my right line. It went into a dozen  pieces and as I looked at it I beheld  it. was but rotten elastic. I stopped the  team with my voice. Just then John  Wesley walked down the hill and turned into the harness shop. I called to  tbe harness maker to sell me a right  line." John WTesley kept me waiting  for some time, then he came out and  put the right line upon my harness  and I got up the hill all right.  EASY TO BUY  EASY TO PAY fOR  5 ROOM \ HOUSE  ON 8th AVE.       LOT 25x120.  PRICE $3255;   Cash $475; balance  $34 per month,  A   GOOD   CHANCE TO SECURE A HOME AND A  PLACE WELL WORTH THE MONEY  Braithwalte A Glass  Phone 6311 2127 Granville St.  905 Davie St.  Phone 6265  VANCOUVER PURE MILK CO.  Pure bottled Milk and Cream, from A.  W.  Wards's Dairy  MATSQUI, B. C.  Prompt attention to  special orders.  40-49  N. E. Lougheed PHONE 1506 w. J. Coates    !���������  LOUGHEED & COATES *  Real Estate and Insurance  632 PENDER ST., W.  There are reasons for buying at once available property on the  No. 1 Road, South Vancouver, chief among which is the possibility  of a car line from Victoria to Boundary Road. We are offering choice  Lots in our Subdivision of Block ft, D. L'. 50, fronting on No. 1 Road,  for from $350 up; terms of from $50 cash; balance over three years.  The water is being laid past the property, and there will soon be all  City conveniences. Buy now and be in line for a good substantial  profit. Let us arrange to take you to see this property without delay. ,, o  ���������fi  t]  V  <&&i^$K&$%Wl^&%<t^'~&^l*&Z^ I  HELEN    BADGLEY ���������   Teacher ot  Execution, Physical Culture nnri  Dramatic  Art.   Plays Coached, Entertainments Directed, Platform Recitals  Studio: 992 Hornby Stueet  Telephone R8535.  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKIN  Tho Sooth Vancouver Oar'  tlons employ only White Labour. They are daily on the  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  If you Can't Call Telephone  your orders.  The flowers that bloom iu the  Spring are only the forerun uers of the  gorgeous display that comes later.  Make your home cheery by giving  us an order ou Saturday.  THE MARKCTTuORISTS-  I  1  ���������A  11  !  ,   >l  When in town don't forjret  that the Globe Hotel is the  nearest Hotel to the Market.  Thoroughly up-to-date and the  terms are reasonable.  OvnnloghamS Chapman  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  are all we handle. Ask any of  the regular customers at the  market. They will tell you our  stock never varies and our sales  keep on increasing.  VARS& MORRISON  LAND ACT.  Xew   Westminster   I^nml   District.  Ulsli-iit of Xew Wo .iminstor.  TAKE notice that Ida Al. S. Dehou. of  Vancouver. B, C, iritunri.s to apply for  Iifi-mi.ish'in to i>m*cliii.-.e the following  described   lands:���������  Commencing ;it a post planted at tin*  Northeast corner of T. 'I., it!:'KB; thence  10 chain-*,  more or leas.  Ka.l;  thence  So  chains.  more  or  less.   North  ;   thence  10  chains.  more  ur  lt?*s,   We-1  thence  uu  chain-:.  more  or  le-;'.    North  :  them-'--  ill  (.-h.t!:: ;,  1 nor 1?  01  1-ris.WVst;  thei'co  ���������Jil  chains,  mure  01-  ie-.-,   South  ;   thence  10  chains.  mure  or  Ifss,    Ka -1;  tiience  to  chains.  more  or  less.   South  ;   tiience  IU  chains.  more  or  le--*,   VVc-t  thence  4(1  ennuis.  niorf  or  le;s.   South  ;   thence  .SO  chains.  more  or  les--,   Eat  to   point  ot  co in me  nci.-n-.e;  t  containing   six   nunu  red  and forty  (GlOO  tc:re-\ more  or   IO.-:-.-  To the Fanners.  We are opeu to buy for cash all  kinds of Local Home fed meats providing tbe quality is of the best.  Please dou't offer us anything else.  FARMERS AGENCY ��������� ��������� CITV MARKET  ! COOK & ROSS  . j THE RELIABLE AUCTIONEERS  ������ Sell all kinds of Live Stock on the  * City Market every Saturday  [ at 10 a.m.  When we advertise Cream at 10c  -per can everyone thought we had  struck Rock bottom. But look! we  are now selling 3 Cans for 25c every  Can guaranteed.  S. T. WALLACE & Co.  IDA Al. S. DBiJO.U.  Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, Agent.  Date. April  13th.  1010.  For LAYING   FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Walter  City Market  Merchants and others having accounts for col  lection are requested to send same to  Creditor's Collection Agency  Rooms 106-7 Dcdson Blk., ?7 Hastings St. E.  Prompt attention given.    Also reports as to financial  standing of persons prepared.  PHONE 6681  (To   be   continued   next   week.)      I ^;.^;^:.^.^:.^^>������3������fr^  *  I*  ii M^fcTEj-.v" "��������������������������������� ^ ������.**q^j^w  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  I   FIRN1TIR  ETC.  FOR   CASH   AT   ROCK BOTTOM PRICES  We  Buy  We  for   Cash  Sell    for   Cash  You Get the Benefit  CALL-It costs you nothing to see our stock  you buy or not  F. L. BALLARD 1024 te  I  NOTICE.  LtAKE NOTICE  that I, John Ham-  lond,   of   Nelson   Island,   occupation  I'mer, intend to apply for permission  purchase  the  following  described  Jtads: ���������  Commencing  at   a post  planted  at  lie South East corner of Pre-emption  Fo. 2131, being about 3-4 miles in a  DUth Easterly direction from mouth of  Jreek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  |bout  1-2  mile from the entrance of  ay:  thence North 40 chains;  thence  last    20    chains;    thence    South    40  [tains; thence West 20 chains to stake  commencement, containing SO noves.  JOHN HAMMOND.  Ipril 4th. 1910.  LAND ACT  New Westminster Land District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that I, Irving L. Bain.  Vancouver, B. C, occupation wood  [faler, intend to apply for permission  purchase the    following   described  jds: Commencing at a post planted  the north-east corner of Lot ]!>.  lence north 20 chains, thence west 80  tains, thence south 20 chains, thence  1st 80 chains more or less to point of  Immencement.  Jv, IRVING L.  BAIN.  [April 18th. 1910.  LAND ACT.  Xew   Westminster   Lund   District.  District of Xew Westminster.  JAKH notice that Ella Deboo, of V;in-  luver.  B.  C,  occupation   nur-ie.  intends  apply  for permission vo purchase tlie  J'lowing descriluul  lands:���������  ICommeneiiiK at a post planted  at   tlie  7i-theaxt corner of T.  L.  1'OfCl ;  tiience  chains,   more  or  less.   North;   tiience  [ chains, more or less, West;  thence SO  fains,   more  or   Ie:s.   South:   thence   SO  kii.ns.   mere  or  less    Kast,   to   point   "-i-  lnhn-"('(>ii"nt,   eiintaininK   six   liv.ndred  |l foi-tv   fiiO)  acre , more or lr-s������:.  ELLA DEBOO,  Nam'1 'if Applicai't.  William John Pascoe, Agent,  te. April   15th,  1910.  land Act  take notice that I. W. J. Pascoe. of  JScouver. B. C. occupation Broker, in-  Id to apply for permi=������Ion to purchase  following described  lands:���������  lommencinK- at a po=t  planted   at  the  fth-vest  corner of District  Lot   14S5.  lthe Kast shore of Howe Sound, thence  It 20 chains;  thence North  40 chain--:  nee  Ka-t  20 chain-:  thence  North   to  kn<~:  th������������nce  West  20  cliains.   more  or  a   to   the   shore   line:   thence   South-  JTterlv.  following tlie meander of said  Ire  line.   SO   chains,   more   cr   less,   to  lit of  commencement,  containing  lfeO  es, more or less.  WILLIAM JOHN PASCOE.  binary 4th. 1910.  .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>  We are always open to buy first ���������  zlasn Hay and Oats and always J  \pleased to quote   prices.     Wo S  [boy tho BEST for wo only +i  \soll tho BEST. ���������  I FBI 110$. * CO. West. A v?. Mr Market  FAREWELL TO FERNIE-  Rev. Lashley Hall Goes to Vancouver  ���������A   Man  Among   Men.  (Fernie Ledger.)  Rev. W. Lashley Hall preached his  farewell sermon Sunday. .May 30th. at  the .Methodist church, having recently  been assigned to a new charge, .Mount  Pleasant church at Vancouver., ii. C.  We think that having been closely connected with the doings of the -community in his capacity as a. citizen a few  words touching"upon this side of the  ���������man will be perfectly in order.; his parishioners of course are better .able to  ;form a judgment as to his capabilities  .as a minister. His new home wDJ he  <Quite .a change as far as the industrial  occupation of his congregation is concerned, becouse he has not only been  in .a nunitig atmosphere here, but prior  to locating in Fernie was stationed at  Cumberland on Victoria Island, which  as most of our readers know., has for  its principal occupation the extraction  of black diamonds. The fateful 1st  of August. 1 DOS. found him back in  town, having returned the previous  night front the (irst holiday he had indulged in during a decade, shortened  on account of the death of one of his  members in the bump at Coal Creek,  calling him back to pay the last tribute  to the departed brother. Not only  did he render valuable assistance to  the relief committee, for which his  experience and training peculiarly fitted him. but as a result of labors, no  matter how arduous, wore willingly  given, the financial status of church  affairs is certainly largely tlie result  of untiring effort on the part of Its  pastor, in so far as the judicious hana-  li::g of the funds is concerned, and  these were most generous, between 11  and 12 thousand frous outside contributors and some two thousand locally.  Although as a studeut his time for  years past has been'necessarily v.el!  occupied and his acquisition in record  time of his degrees, absorbed so much  attention, nevertheless his literary product "The Continuity of Revelation"  also demonstrates that by systemiza-  ticn he has accomplished that which  otherwise would have been out of the  question. This work deals in the  first part with the Jahveh religion,  while the second is a very interesting  study of individual interpretation based ou prophetic sociology, and though  one may disagree with the deductions  arrived at, candor compels the admission that great thought and care have  been given to the subject.  Mr. Hall still retains his position as  Secretary of the Board of Examiners,  tenay district passes over to the care      The  friends of  Airs.  Heathorn   15o  Rev. Robert Hughes of Cranbroolc.        Eis,hth  avemie  east,   will   be glad  to  Whilst great  praise  is due  to Mr.   learn   that  she  is  convalescent  Pfter  Hall   we   cannot   let   the  opportunity  j,ei. recent accident,  pass without expressing this belief that j *        *        *  his  accomplishments, no matter how |    Mr George Aljller and Mr  p  Triln  earnestly desired and diligently strived ��������� b]e   are  in     KaniIoops.    representing  for would have not reached the same j aioiIBt peasant lodge No   191   O   O  position as they have had it not been iK, at the grand lodge meeting,  for the invaluable assistance rendered \ *        *        *  by his better half, who has been ever j    Mr_ Norjnan r^vlvr, of the teaching  ready to perform, not only the manyistaff of Summerland College is spend-  duties incumbent on a minister's ^vife ;illg ^ ,^,^^ ^3th ^^ ^.^^   Vl[r  but has  increased  his sphere of use-and Mrs  Carte,. 2m Sophia gtreet  I fulness   by   officiating   in   the   pulpit; o      . *        *  whenever a supply was needed. j    Rcv   Mr   fflj   ^   Ha���������  and   Miss  Those who have been associate,! in   Ha���������  ,]ave arrlved in  Mount Pleagant  the work with .Mr. and .Mrs. Hall regret and  are ])OW  residhig at  ,he ���������arson.  their  departure and  yet congratulate age   m Etewn11, avemie east  them on their transfer to a wider field *        *        *  with the satisfaction of knowing that I    Alonnt PW}B8ant Council R  T  of T  they are sincerely appreciated by those heUl 5ts regaj1a). Inegtting 0n Wednes-'  they leave behind. j day evening in Oddfellows-   hall.   Xew  officers were elected for the ensiling  term as follows: E. Swan, S. C.: Siste-  Stinson. V. (V; W. H. Armstrong, P.  C: G. Hudson, chaplain; P. Palmer,  herald: D. Norris, recording secretary;  F. II. Smith, beneficiary secretary. C.  Thompson, guard; A. Swan, sentinel;  .Miss AL Powell, pianist. Thre new  members. Misses Palmere, E. Timms  and .Mr. C. Minn were initiate:!. Bio.  and Sist������r French were received by  transfer from New Westminster.  A  boatiur; party h as been arranged  for   next   Wednesday,   loth.    V. embers  and  friends  wi:l   nwxet. at  English Bay  pier   at   7:30.     A   picnic   is   being   ar-  'ranged for Dominion Day, July 1.  SOUTH   AFRICA'S  RACE PROBLEM  The seriousness of the problem  which the new South African Union  faces .in regard to the native races���������  and it is the only problem which gives  any ground for anxious thought���������becomes evident when it is pointed oi;t  that of the total population of Mie confederation, only one-fifth is white, Ihe  other four-fifths being black. The to  tal population is ������471.-WO. out of which  the white men number ],l,S5,r/.0. h  Cape Colony the black men oiunuinliOi-  the white three to one, in Natal eleven  to one, and in the Orange River Colony two to one. and in the Transvaal  three to one.  They are bared f rom the franchise.  except m Cape Colony, where some' of  them have votes; that limited, tran-  '���������hise extended to black men may Le  abolished by a two-thirds majority of  both houses sitting together. That it  may be abolished is quite possible, as!  the idea of their haying votes is very  unpopular north of the Orange river.  The'reconciliation between the British and ,Boer portions of the while  population of the South African Union  is even more remarkable than the  reconciliation which has come about  between  the North and the South in  COPVRICMTA.PRE.ro  fc  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Chri?t- j  inn  Endeavor society he'd  ore  of the ;  largos' attended meetings in its history I  on. Monday evening, extra seat.s having j  to be  provided.  Seven  mem be s  were  added   to  the   membership,   which   is  now close to the 150 mark.   Vice-President   N.  Somerville  presided,  and  an  instructive   address   was  delivered   by  Rev.  A.  O.   Patterson.  M. A.,  of New-  Westminster   Hall,   upon   the   subject i  "Christ  Our Judge."    He  spo;;e  upon j  the lack, of sensibility of lower forms  of  life  and   of  the   sensibility  of   the  higher  forms   and   especially   of  man-  the United States.   In fitting language, j Mn^    Thg   sens���������Ivenes   of   the   {rue  i  Christian  to  good  and   bad  influences  : was illustrated, and the speak*.- showed the necessity of taking Christ as  our judge in ail our duties anil relations, one with another. Mr. Xansen  sans a solo, which was much appreciated. A new departure wns t'te reading of the minutes of the c ecutive  committee. The look-out co.iroittee  will met in the board room on Friday j  evening at 7 p. m.  June Weddings  June is the month when  Cupid works overtime and  we) dings are the fashion of  the day. To those who are  invited our beautiful line of  SILVERWARE  and CUT GLASS  Offers a choice selection of gifts  We have just received a large  consignment of new silverware  in the Latest Designs and are  offering the line at Big Reductions. See our windows for  Bargains  GEO. 0. BIGGER  WATCHMAKER :md ^E WELT/--'! ���������  143 Hastings, W.  Oi)]x*sin' Province  TORONTO  FURNITURE   STORE J  3C34 Westminster Avenue.       v  Beds, Bed Springs and Mat- %  tresses;- Dressers -and- Stands;  Extension and Kitchen Tables,  Carpet Squares, Linoleums, Oil $  Cloth with leather seats, Easy T  Chairs, Sofas, Crockeryware, V  Japanese Spuares, all sizes, *������  Rugs, Lace Curtains and  Poles. X  M.  H. COWAN.  :���������������!���������<*!  *  The best stock of ARMS, %  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, %  ami SPORTING GOODS can 1  be found at the store of  t  *  Chas. E. Tisdall %  618-020 Hastings St.  >-���������-,*,���������-,-..  :-Mowers sharpened and re-  paired ���������Average price 50c.  Mr. Balfour has spoken of the new  fonfederation as "the most wonderful  issue out of all those divisions, controversies, battles and outbreaks���������th?  devastation and horrors of war. the  difficulties of peace. 1 do not belie\e  the world shows anything like it in its  whole history/' The gravity of the  problem of dealing with the native  population will draw the people ol  British stock closer together, in work-  MOUNT   PLEASANT' NEW  GENE  RAL REPAIR SHOP !  2;>25| Westminster Avenue.  Ficvck'S, Sewiiifr Machines, Bob- C;>r-  riajres. Wringers-. Gun*. Kf.vs' etc-  Lawnmowers and Saws sharpened.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  C. C. PILKY  Dr. Geo. Howell  Veterinary Surgeon      j  Day or Night Calls Promptly ATTENDED To. j  Res. Cor. 8th & Alberts.!  Pilky's Repair Shop  2525   Westminster   Ave.  OVER 65 YEARS'  PCrjIENCE  Trace Marks  Designs  CoPYBiairra J.c  Anyone *en<1!n(f nffcolrhanU (JcscrfptUmiutT  tuSciily ascertain onr oi>:tiion free wiicilior ea  invention ia protinhlj p.-itentahle. Cotnrocnir*-  t'.oni strictly c<uiU>Ic:itkii!. HANP590* on Palcau  tent frea. Oldest newey forec-curm* patents.  P.ifentB taken throurb Jlu:in & Co. recelre  tpfrial notice, without cbaree, lntba  Ccicniific Jfmcricait.  A hiwtforoeiy Ultwti������tM wwkly. Lar������-������t clr-  culari'^a of any **-leiii:::e j^an:.'-1- 'It-nii* fcr  r-ucuU. J3.75 > year, po*U^e prcjaW. S-old by  ill ae^MlsaJ-^rs. WFSTFPN- HALT,. VANCOUVER   BRITISH COLUMBIA  We Want Your  LOCALS  >\  ITEMS   PIT  INTEREST  SEND THEM IN.  Modesty has nothing  with the matter. You  owe it to your friends'  to announce their visit  or your own social  events.  Help os to make  Mount Pleasant a  E CENTRE  It helps to Boost  YOUR  WARD!  VISITING  FRIENDS  are glad to have mention mad 3 of their visit;  friends are found that  you otherwise would  have no knowledge of  being near. Besides all  this it makes the community more homelike.  I  Drop us a card or  PHONE  1405 PHjONE  The Western Call  2408 Westm'ster Rd  ITHE UNFORTUN-        .  ATE INEBRIATE������  We   have     frequently     raised   our  voice against the barbarbus system in  vogue regarding the treatment of crim-1  inals,  drunks  and vagrants,  and  it  is :  with   pleasure   we   reproduce  the  following  editoiial  from  the  official   or-]  gan  of the  Methodist Church: i  "To   anyone   who   visits   our   police j  courts or even reads the press reports j  I of police court proceedings, the daiiy !  round of drunks, with  the regulation  sentence.   "One   dollar   and   costs   or  thirty days," reeled off, must have long  ago become a disgusting farce.    What  man  in normal  conditions  will go on  committing the same offence over and  over again?    Present methods of dealing   with   the   habitual   drunkard   arc  foolish and irrational, not only for the  drunkard, but.  for -his  family and   society  as   well.    In  this  day of  grace  some   better    way   can     be   adopted.  There is a large class of men and women   who.   because   the   appetite, for  strong drink has mastered them, are  a   disa.ppoint.meni   to   themselves,   a  grief to their fiends, and a disgrace  and   burden  to  society.  "We   have  been   asking  for  a  considerable   time   that  such   persons  be  taken   care   of   in   public   institutions  at the public expense, where they shall  be given the best  possible treatment,  with a view to their final restoration  , to sobriety and usefulness: that while  they   are   thus   confined   they   should  lbe   kept   healthfully    employed,    and  j whatever thej  may earn, at  least beyond  the  cost    of  caring    for them,  'should  be  used  to  support, those  dependent upon them.    The very knowledge that his labor was being turned  to such  account would be inspiration  and   encouragement   to   many   a  man  'and lighten the burden of his confine]  ment.  "We are gratified to know that a  move is being made by the Toronto  City Council For the establishment of  such   an   institution,   and   believe   the  TJ-rTG     STORE  OF     QUALITY  <Jl.������.t2f������.tJi...c;,>..-Ii>...<;*������  Phone 1360  ���������.jvt.#.t;>...U!  ^������������������"^'������������������-^������������������^���������������������������^������������������'V  We hear a good deal about this  store being "Too Dear." We  challenge comparison with any  store in the city in staple lines  of goods. Of course we heat-  now "and again of "Snaps."  There is no such thing as a snap  in first class articles. All prices  rule alike. Call and convince  yourself.  Always a choice selection of  fresh fruits and vegetables on  hand.  *  I  1  <J>  l  o  I  o  I  j LAMONT'S GROCERY I  2243 Westminster Ave. I  Near Corner 7th  I  an  country  at large  will support such  a  movement  heartily.  "So long as society tolerates and receives revenue from the drink traffic,  which reduces men to the condition  of slaves to iheir baser passions as the  result, it may be demanded of society,  as a matter of "square deal," that it.  shall give such a man a chance to rise  above his bondage when he desires  to do so. One of the first duties of |  society is to protect its members who  cnnot protect  themselves."  WWPTION  IN IU SENATES  Springfield, Illinois.���������Within a few  hours after United States Senator William Lorimers speech at Washington.  State Senator John Broderick. a lead-  a bribery charge by the grand jury  ing Chicago Democrat, vvas indicted on  here today.  Senator liroderick's indictment was  the direct result of a, commission made  to the grand jury by State Senator D.  W. Holstlaw, of Iuka, Ills., who says  .Senator Broderick paid him $2500 to  vote for Mr. Lorimer for senator.' A  capais was ordered at once for Senator  Broderick. and a bench warrant was  issued for his arrest.  The unexpected turn in the Lorimer  scandal was an offshoot of State Attorney Burke's investigation of alleged  graft in a legislative furniture deal.  Senator Holstlaw had been indict ed on  a perjury charge in connection with the  furniture contract, anil upon the ail vice  of his lawyers, when offered immunity,  agreed to make a confession. Then he  told the grand jury that he bad received $2fi()0 for his vote for Senator Lorimer, $700 as his share of a legislative  jack-pot, and promise of $ir>0u as bis  share of the state house furniture deal.  Senator Hulstlaw's confession regarding the furniture deal was corroborated befoie the grand jury by Otto Prefer, who, ;is agent f������-r the Kurd. Johnson Furniture Company, of Chicago, obtained the furniture contract. The  two confessions regarding the furniture contract resulted in two additional Indictments on a conspiracy charge.  These wore: State Senator S. C. Penv  berton. Republican, of Oakland, and  Representative Joseph S. Clark. Democrat, of Vandalia,  You Don't  Know  How Good  Our photographs are until you  try them for yourself. Since we  opened out "on the Hill" we have  had great success and 6ur customers are well pleased with outwork.  ARTISTIC POSING,  SKILFUL RETOUCHING,  CAREFUL FINISHING  And our prices are reasonable.  KODAK FINISHING?      YKS, WE DO  STACKS OK IT.  Welford,  PHOTOGRAPHER  MT. PEASANT STUDIO,  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. ������B(I BROADWAY  &  C'  TRIMBLE  <������������ NORRIS  REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  2503 Westminster Road  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Close to Westminster Ave  2 lots with 66 foot frontage all  cleared and in garden, with small  house on property   Price $900  Cash $300; bal. 3, 12, 18 months  WESTMINSTER RD SNAPf  One lot close to Knight Road  Price $2500;   One-third Cash  Balance 6, 12, 18 months  DOUBLE CORNER  Close to Victoria Rd   Only $750  1-3 cash, bal. 3, 6, 9, 12, 15, 18  months.  SURREY ACREAGE  5 acre block for $800  $300 cash; bal. 6, 12, 18 mos  PHONE L3184  A  t  t  i  t  t  f  |Ji.t.l������!.������.<2^.r;).������H>M������.A.������M2><'l5'������H2>.������.!?>������.t3M������^!..'Ij).^  IN  P  SO x 82 Corner 7th   and  Victoria  Only $8000. Excellent terms.  Ai the same time.'doubts ami fears  cere  troubling her likewise.    Should  she   confess  her   duplicity,  and  humble herself before him?    Ah, no!   her j  heart  failed her. j  Thus-they parted���������he away to Ins]  yacht at ('owes, she to her villa at. j  Cannes. !  Two days later they met again. He  was lunching in the City: s'.io was  the lady who handed him his ln.n nnd  milk aud a threepenny piiy-ticlc.'t.  "You left your yacht. outsid<\ 1 suppose. .Mr.���������or���������?" she remarked, frigid! y.  ".Moored alongside a forty horsepower -motor���������your car, 1 presume..  Miss���������er���������?'" he replied.  11.11.  317 Pill*  &Co.  Vancouver GIVE   US   A   PLACE   TO   PLAY.  *$<��������������������������� ~~  fcou   won't  play  on   the   street  when  !������        I'm on this beat,  ajkit'out," yells the Cop "'r I'll soon  put a. stop  y'ur nerve rackin' din,  by runnin  you in.  >   chase   y'urself hence.     Git   away  from that fence."  \i' the Cop he's the law an' we've got  to obey.  at he don't tell us what 'r we can  ',       Play.  lit out," yells the man when he kicks  J       his ash-can,  i  men he calls us vile toughs, an' vil-  i       Hans an' roughs,  tT  names   if  1   said     would     knock  {other down dead,  e run all our might, to get out of his  sight,  F;n'   Hump   into   people   who  kick  us  away.  ".������' growl, but don't  mention  a place  we can  play.  JOit.  out   of   the   way,"   yells   a   man  with a dray,  he   nearly   runs   down   my   chum,  Hilly Brown:  fie raires  his  whip and  then  we  all  skip.  |ut we only change streets, for where  else can we go  j'o escape C>ps and drivers, does anyone know?  you were a lad! didn't mean fo be  bad.  id no place to meet, except in the  street,  phi'-e to  play ball, 'r "tagger" at  all.  place   just    to���������yell,    when   y'ur  feelin' real we'l  >w, hor.ect. and true, what on earth  wcuid you do?     .  |iiy. you'd  swear ard make bets, an  smoke  cigarettes;  u'd   gamble   and   light,   an"   throw  stcnos just for spite ������������������  |)u'd try to live down  to the names  you .were named!  r you'd lie. with the gang;  without  feelin' ashamed.  an' swear;  We'd rather dim' ladders an' act or  a bar,  Than dodge a policeman t hang on ;  car,  It's up to you. Brothers, come, please.  don't delay,  But establish a place where us fellows  can play.  ���������.lohn   Li.   Shroy.  TIMES CHANGE.  'Twas getting near the wedding day.  His manly heart with true love beat;  Quoth he:  .".My pet, had 1  my way,  I'd lay the whole world at thy feet."  Hut that, was many years ago,  And   times  have changed, as you'i.  allow;  Much eloquence has got to flow  To make him lay a carpet now.  PROFESSOR ODLUM  AND NEW THEOLOGY  The discussions appearing from time  .o time in the Call from the pen of  .his ready writer, are, to say the least,  ���������/ery suggestive.  That they throw much light on the  subjects discussed, particularly those  >f a religious or theological stripe, is,  perhaps, open to question. After their  perusal, however,, no one could doubt  he orthodoxy of the author. The  articles bear the earmarks of the ultra  THE   GIRLS   THAT   ARE   WANTED  s  BrnMiers  0f ours,  we want to do  right,  try as we will, it's a hard, uphill  fight.  |e'fl rather play ball in a. place where  we   dare,  jian skulk near a corner air gamble  Oiiis that are fair on tlie hearthstone  And  pleasant when nobody sees,  Kind and sweet to their own folk.  Ready and anxious to p!er.;o.  The girls that, are wanted are wist  girls.  That know what to do and to say;  That d:ive with a smile or a soft wore  The wrath of the household away.  The girls that are wanted are girls ol  sense.  Whom fashion can never deceive;  Who can follow whatever'is pretty.  And dare what, is silly to leave.  Tho girls that, arc wanted are carefu'  girls.  Who count, what, a thing will cost:  Who use w.i'h prudent, generous hand  Hut see that nothing is lost.  The  girls   that,   are   wanted   are   girh  ��������� with hearts;  They are wanted for mothers    and  ���������   wives;  Wanted to cradle in loving arms  The strongest and frailest of lives.  The clever, the witty, the brilliant girl  There are very few. .understand;  Hut. for the simple, loving, home girl'-  There's a constant and steady demand.  ���������C. .1. II. in The Xor-west Parmer.  Fralick ami Harrison \  Mount Pleasant CARRIAGE PAINTERS {  272  8th Avenue E    I  fork done Promptly and with Despatch  Imperial Investment Ccu Ltd.  REAL ESTATE AND FINANCIAL BROKERS.  Estates Managed - Resits - Loans and Insurance  2313 Westminster Ave. Phone 345  GEO. E. WILLIAMSON,  Prbs.  J.   N.   YOUNG,   SECRETARY.  T. J. :WI-IITESTI)E,  ALP.  CITY, Director.  R  - - --   JAS. L. I.OUGHEED, Manager  G. A. McGUIRE, D. D. S.,  M. P. P., Director.  S. McCLAY, Director:  Our service is unexcelled.  Try it for finding that  home   you   would   like.  ���������j  ~Tr***msK3Bsmssxm2ssssr  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  \. C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  |HONE 657������  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and F iONT ST  type, sweeping statement, red-hot de  :ninciation. dogmatic to the limit and  not wanting in the correct atmosphere  rjf "1 am Sir Oracle.  "When I ope my mouth let no dog  bark."  But   the  oracle  has   fallen   on evil  hues   these   days.    The  man  on the  it.reet  smiles  at  this  beating  of the  ���������I rum    ecclesiastic,    while    even the  school   boy   has   his   "criticism," and  in occasion, will give it freely.  In his recent  discussion  of "Campbell's New Theology." Mr. Odium must  iave   spent   a   pleased  hour  recalling  lis early student days as he brushed  lp his schoolboy logic and tried it on  Campbell.   As we attempted to follow  he Professor as he dissected the New  Theology, we could see once more that  well-thumbed page of Whotiley's Logic  .vith the mystic signs of "In Bakbara."  3t.c, wherebv the student was taught  how to marshall  words and line them  up for battle.    In: identally. of course.  tie   might   learn   how   to   throw   the  uiemy into confusion by an argument  aore   aparen.t   than   real;   and   it   ������'���������  ears that, the Professor did not. over-  ook that subsection in his studies.   In  lis  review   of  Campbell   we  catch   a  Mmpse of that, time-honored syllogism  vhereby it was proved that a cat had  hree tails, viz.:  "No cat has two tails. i  A cat  has  one  tail   more  than   no  ?at:   therefore a cat has three tail's."  No wonder, then, that Campbell  is  found to teach Polytheism and every-  hing else that's bad. when he is run  hrough a mill like that.  The impression given by the whole  article is that our esteemed eritic considers the writer of New Theology to  e a knave or fool or a little of both,  viul   that  those  who  accept him  are  ike unto him.  Suppose, then, that we take this suppressed premis of the Professor's and  giving it the major place of honor,  build another syllogism as follows:  "Those who accept the New The-  ilogy are fools.  "Professor   Odium  does   not   accept  he   New   Theology:   therefore.   Prof.  Odium is not a fool."  This seems to run as smoothly as  lOine bits of machinery in the Pro-  essor's criticism of Campbell, and yet  ���������eaders will feel that there is a screw  oose somewhere. No doubt they  vould agree with the middle term,  but even that may be open to question.  I realize that to attack the statement that our critic "does not. accept j  he New Theology" is defying the!  ightning. and may be considered a f  .vicked effort to pull down the last  irop under the ethereal dome. Yet.  n the pursuit of truth I must take  marices and submit the following,  whicii might be marked Exhibit A.  Ine Sunday morning a few months  igo. 1 was on the Westminster car  ind found myself with a group of  ���������entlemen representing the Laymen's  Missionary Movement who were going  to occupy the pulpits of the Royal  City that morning in the interests of  'hat great enterprise.  This should give us pause: Here  were these exponents of this latest and  argest bloom, this highest, expression  )f Church thought and activity, riding  >u the street cars on Sunday.  Now. in his article on National De-  ���������eneracy appearing some time ago in  he Call.  .Mr.  Odium  gives as a sign  hat we arc going to destruction, the  '���������jilure to observe the Sabbath, but ir  lis   usual    breezy   generalization.   Ir  loes not give us the standard of Sal.  bath   observance,   whether   it   shou'd  ':e  that  of his  fathers  or  that   which  he ha.s now adopted.    That there is a  ?reat  divergence  between   the two  is  indoubted.    We of the Professor's age  need   only  to  recall  the  teachings  of  early  days to  see  how  great the  divergence is.    Hut much  later  in  the  vears we can recall the furious strug-  vIe  in  Toronto,   for example,  against  Sunday cars  by   the  united   churches,  who  characterized   the  innovation   as  he deadliest blow that could be struck  '.gainst   the   sanctity   of   the   Lord's  Oay.    Even  to-day  and  even   in   Vancouver  there   a   rpeec-'e   who   cannot  make off the belief of the fathers as i  ���������asily as can Prof. Odium and his con-1  reres. and who still feel that to ride j  in   the  street   cars   on   Sunday   is   to  ;o  with     the  multitude     to  do    evil.  Twenty  years   ago    their  name  was  agion;   to-day they are few.  But this case is not fully presented.  on their way to preach on Sunday  morning were not only on the street  cars but they were all, I think, without  exception, deep in the columns of the  Sunday'morning paper, and from the  fragments of conversation floating  round, it was evidently not the religious column that was holding their  attention, but rather indicated that the  materialistic current with which the  air of Vancouver is electric and raised  to the sixth power by Saturday evening, had not been entirely shut off on  Sunday morning.  The Sunday paper has been denounced from individual pulpits and  resolved against by Church courts as  the most insidious foe of the Sabbath'.  Only last year the .Ministerial Association of Victoria in session assembled,  gravely decided in the interests ot  consistency to order their ehiircli notices out of the columns of the Sunday  morning' paper. It is understood, however, that these are all b.ack again in  the interests of���������what?  JkJm\Jmm\JmMmJmMmJmJkJmJmJm1kMmJkJm4m'  FOR FINE  Job  vi^r     vj*r  Printing  TRY THE ���������  These gentlemen purchased their  papers at newstands or from newsboys  ana so encouraged business transactions on the Sabbath. Surely old  Neuemiah had he found them buying  ami selling on the Sabbath would  "have plucked the hair off some" and  sent them packing from the gates of  the city.  I am offering no criticism of this  change of front in Mr. Odium or anyone else, I only point to the fact that  there is a change and would like the  versatile Professor to discuss the  cause.  It is out of the question to suppose  that one of his Plymouth Rock-like co:.-  victioi.s and faith would be governed  ...v uu.i "ii-ious maxim of "When in  Rome do as the Romans." We cm  only conclude that he has gone back  to the fountain of authority; that he  has examined the Scriptuie in the  c.ane, as to the historicity, the evolution aiitl application of Sabbath keeping instructions and has restated the  uoctrine to suit the emergency.  This, however, is nothing les than  Higher Criticism and New Theology in  auiion, for the higher critic only demands the privilege of examining the  bi*3is as weil as the content of dogma,  a������d New Theology is but an attempt to  toitat ethe substance of old beliefs  wat have become impossible to the  bioadening and deepening coiiscious-  u<iss of men.  It is clear that there is a revision of  uoctrine and practice on the question  vf Sabbath observance as in many  j.ther doctrines that might be named,  and that while Mr. Campueil has published his revision and stood up to  the storm occasioned thereby, Prof.  Odium and many others have gone  on with a little revision of their own  modesty refusing to publish it, and  while making good by hurling anathemas at Campbeil and the New  Theology, have quietly adjusted their  Jives to its results and seem to enjoy  the  change.  GEO.  W.  DEAN.  Terminal City Press,  LIMITED  2408  Westminster Road  PHONE 1405  ^^*^A^*^^^^A^������^^*AA*������^MS*<^A*>^*VV������^A*^A*������������MS*<������  ANTI-RACE       TRACK       GAMBLING  LAW CONVICTIONS.  Toronto.���������Charles' W. Garner, who  conducted a co-operative bureau of in-  foriiiation in a building on..the corner  of Church and Adelaide streets, pleaded guilty before Magistrate Denison,  to a charge of offering for sale racing  information, and was fined $50 and  costs or thirty days in gaol. This is  the first conviction under the Miller  Act.  Harry Roseweig was subsequently  fined $50 and costs or thirty days for  keeping a common gaming place.  Frank C. Waldock and Philip Norman, who conduct a news-stand at the  Imperial Hotel and Palmer House, secured a week's remand on separate  charges of broach of the Miller Act.  The morality department claim defendants o.Ve.od for saie the New York  Tc'ograph cu:it.;.ii:i:ig racing information.  His Only Comment.  ".lust think of if!" exclaimei Mrs  Wcderley. as she looked up from the  paper she was perusing. ���������'Three more  homes in mourning because :\ foolish  young man rocked the boat!"  "Such is life." rejoined her husband  with a sigh long-drawn out. as lie con-  tinned to keep the baby's cradle going.  "No tongue can tell what a job lot  of misery the inventor of this rocking  business has inflicted  on  tbe  public."  Theie is another point which may be I     "I'm looking for walnuts." sb;* said.  marked Exhibit B.    These gentlemen   with a sweet smile: "not chestnuts."  The Old, Old Story.  They were out in the grove searching for walnuts.  "You may have heard it befoe." he  whispered, "but once more 1 in ;st say  I love you."  M'  T.  PLEASANT  will  be  Vancouver's future  Central District.  N'  OW is the time to advertise your business and  boost Ward Five.  i  F YOUR BUSINESS is not  worth advertising, advertise it for sale.  w  E ARE the advertising-  doctor for Mt. Pleasant, and district.  ��������������������������� I riLi ���������������������������  Western Call  2405IWESTMINSTER Rd. ��������� ,t  si  ���������> t  III  Is  II '  We want your locals: send them in.  <: * ������  Mrs. Humphreys is recovering from  her sickness.  * *       *  If your paper does not arrive 'phone  us. '  * *        *  Mr. G. Miller is spending the week  in Kamloops.  * e- ������  Mrs. C. I. Margeson will not receive  again this season.  * *       *���������  How about those cards?   Have them  printed now.  * *        *  Those  blasted  stumps  in   Kitsilano  and Fairview are up again.  ft       *       *  Mrs. A. M. Harper, 1065 Tenth avenue, will not receive again until further notice.  * *        ������  Mr.   M.   Metcalfe   left   Sunday   last  for a three months' trip to England.  ������        ������.-       ���������  Mrs. R. H. l.eders. of 1176 Eleventh  avenue, will receive today and not  again this season.  * * ������  Mrs. A. C. Hunter. 2S07 Westminster road, will not receive on Friday  nor again till autumn.  Rev. H. G. Wilson attended the  Synod in New Westminster on Wednesday.  * *        *  Mrs. Cousins, of 35 Thirteenth avenue east, will not receive again until  autumn.  * *       *  Airs. Lockhead, of Westminster road,  has  returned   from  an  extended  visit  with her sister in Seattle.  * *        *  Mrs. Machen and family, of Eighth  avenue west, are camping for the summer at North Vancouver.  * *       *  Mr. T. B. Cockburn and family have  moved from downtown to corner Tenth  avenue and Prince Edward.  * . *       *  Mrs. Holden has moved into her  home. 300 Eighth avenue west, recently purchased from Mr. H. T. Thompson.  -- #       *        *  Mr. Tucker and family have moved  from the Algonquin apartments. Tenth  and Ontario, to 1640 Davie street.  * *       *  Mr. R. O. Boult, who has been ill  with typhoid fever for a number of  weeks, has recovered sufficiently to  return to work a few hours a day.  * *       *  BEWARE   OP  HOUSE PLIES  They are often laden with  deadly disease germs.  Science says that house flies  should be destroyed.  Here is a list of destroyers ���������  we always carry in stock.  TANGLEFOOT,  KEATING'S    INSECT  POWDER  BUHAL INSECT POWDER  BROWN'S  FLY COILS  PERSIAN INSECT POWDER  HELLABORE  WILSON'S FLY PADS  !    Mrs. I. W. Doherty will not receive  again.this season.  On Sunday last Mr. G. Y. Timms left  on a three months' trip to England  the first time he has been to the old  country since coining out aboutt thirty  years ago.  * *        *  The revival services conducted at  Grace Methodist church the past two  weeks will be continued this week by  Evangelist R. Douglas, asisted by Rev.  Mr. Hunt and the past, Mr. Wm. Elliott.  * *        *  One man's opinion as to the Park  drive crossing over the G. N. R. tracks  is that the bridge is not safe. If this  is a fact, and if the City Engineer is  carrying  the chances of an accident,  he is taking great responsibilities.  * *       *  Mount Pleasant is going to get the  pennant this year in the building line  ���������H. O. Lee's home run. Mr. Mathers'  two-bagger, Mr. McAllister's singles to  first, besides this we see several sacrifices  but the  official  scorer will  not  have them recorded until next week.  * *       *  The marriage of Miss Anna McKay  and Mr. Albeit George Moore took  place in Mount Pleasant Presbyterian  church on Tuesday evening, the pas  tor, Rev. .1. W. Woodside, M. A��������� uniting the couple. Only the immediate  friends and relatives were present.  Mr. and Mrs. Moore will reside in New  Westminster,  * *       *  We recently had some goods brought  to The Call office by a young Scotchman, and while his horse was standing  outside the teamster hitched the  weight to hold it, onto the britchen of  the harness. We have not been able  to clear up the mystery as to whether  Apparently the gore comer of  Eighth and Westminster avenue is to  be built on. This should be another  boost to our part of the city.  * *       *  Mrs. James Matchett left Thursday  morning for her home in Bellinghain,  Wash., after a two weeks' visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Curtis,  12 Fourteenth avenue east.  * *      . *  The pavement work being done in  Mount Pleasant is much appreciated.  Some of the retaining walls erected  are specimens of engineering not often j the man was getting off some sarcasm  seen. j at the expense of the horse or whether  HILLCREST PHARMACY  ME.R. OORIX)N  PRESCRIPTION  DRUGGIST  3214 Westminster Av������   Phens 4667  Miss Eva Milne, who has been  guest of  her  sister,  Mrs.  Carter,  Broadway  east,  will  leave  on  Saturday for her home in Pittsburg.   Miss  Milne will visit relatives in the east  on her way    home.  ������       *       *  Mrs. J. I. Smith, of Sixth avenue,  east, entertained the members of thu  Prisciila club to a launch trip up the  North Ann on Wednesday, afternoon  in her launch, the Donna Conna.  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVE  JOE CREAM   PARLOR  FRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL KINDS  OF  SOFT   DRINKS  thejthe horse  44  Mount Pleasant Uvery  NEW STABLES - - NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD STREET    -    -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  felt tired."  *       *       *  At the preparatory service held in  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church  on Friday evening. 63 were added to  the membership. After the ceremony  a pleasant social was held and refreshments served. Communion service  was held on Sunday morning. The  popular pastor of this church, Rev. .1.  W. Woodside. M. A., will take his vacation in July, and Rev. Principal Mc-  .'Kay and Rev. Professor Pidgeoni of  Westminster Hall, will occupy the pulpit during his absence.  * *       #  There was a good attendance at the  misionary meeting in Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian   church   on   Wednesday  evening, Rev. J. W. Woodside. M. A.,  presiding.   Miss Copperthwaite gave a  splendid address upon "The Foreigner  Within Our Gates." The need of teach  ing the large number   of    foreigners  coming to Canada the Canadian standard  of life and ideals was strongly  brought out and the work being   done  in establishing schools, churches and  hospitals was reviewed in a very in  terestlng way.    A solo was sung ~b>  Mr. Smitheringale.  ��������� *       ������  Mr. Hopper, the genial manager of  the Union Bank in Mount Pleasant, is  in Manitoba.  The Women's Guild of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church have been  giving a series of teas at their homes  during the last month to aid in furnishing the ladies' parlor in the  church. On Thursday afternoon last  Mrs. Wallace and Mrs. Comman at the  home of the latter at 153 Eleventh  avenue east, gave a very enjoyable tea.  Vocal and instrumental numbers were  gi*'en by Miss Lochead and Miss Fre������������-  ia- :.  * *       *  ".Ar  Gcitlon Morrison and fam;.y   ..-;-.  cc.:n.;lnjr at Kitsilano.  * * e  I.iis. a.  C. Hunter wil not . _���������������.;    -  again this season.  * *       *  Mrs.  (Rev.) Sandford is visiting in  the east.  * * .     *  Mrs. T. H. Botterell will not receive  again this season.  * *       ���������  Mrs. .1. P. Pearson. 349 Sixth avenue  east, will not receive again this season.  *     *     *  The Western Call has now an up-to-  date folder; it is a pleasure to see it  work.  j*������crtHitMr������i;>e������������i*!o������'������uu*������������.i������������ifc-^___/H  MOUNT   PLEASANT   BRANCH  THE ROYAL BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY  BROADWAY, COR. WESTMINSTER AVE.  CAKES, PASTRY, BREAD, CONFECTIONERY  Special-ROYAL CROWN BREAD (5c. a LOAF)  Main Store-THE ROYAL- 48������ %K1S|TSAVE  WM. HURST  The death of Wm. Hurst occurred  on June 5th, the result of an accident  it Burnaby lake. Deceased was 64  .ears of age, being one of Vancouver's  old residents, having had the contracts for logging Westminster avenue  and the site of the Vancouver hotel.  Funeral will be held from Green &  Simpson's parlors on Thursday  2:30 p. ni.  at  THOMAS LUCAS  ��������� <���������-  I  1  O  !  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  Phone 3973 - - 1941 Wistminster Avenue.  Orange Creamery Butter  Prairie Rose Creamery Butter  New Laid Eggs  Fresh Ranch Eggs  Potatoes    -       -  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter   ���������       ���������  @ 35c lb.  35c lb.  85c doz.  510c doz.  (3 $1 15 per sack.  35c lb. 2 lbs. 65c  "       "     .     "       " -       -       -       ���������       ���������       in tubs 3Jc  Give ns your uaine and address and we will call twice a week in all  parts of the city.  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPERHANGERS AND DECORATORS  The latest designs in Wallpaper.  Estimates given on all kinds nf Painting, Paperbaiiging aud  Decorating.  Aged six years died on Monday at 119  Heatley avenue. The funeral took  place from Green & Simpson's parlors  Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Father  Lardon officiated.  \  Violet, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  C. B. Ford, 549 Eighth avenue east,  aged five years and six months. She  was taken suddenly ill on Sunday  morning with scarlet fever and passed  away on Tuesday at 12:15. The parents have the sineeiest sympathy of  the neighborhood.  DEATH ACCIDENTAL  Was there an insulator on the guy  wire which apparently John McCauley  touched, between the pole and the  ground, or did the power pass down  and ground through that guy wire? If  there was no insulation, is it the usual  and precautionary practice to have  one? Had there been one would he  have been killed?  t  %  ���������  .*  t  ifyt*9^*A^I**9*t$'-A^*H**^**l-^l^^^  THE STEHLINQ^  Pry Goods ami Millinery House  CHILDREN'S   DRESSES  Regular 50c for 25c  CHILDREN'S SUMMER TAMS (linen)  1 Regular 50c for   25c  LADIES' UNTRIMMED HATS  Regular  $2.75 for 95c  The manage took place June 1st at  St. John's Presbyterian church of Mr.  Lionel Eustace Martin of Vancouver  and Miss Eleanor Luelling, of Ottawa.  r  r  $1500 tor a HOME  1  THINK Or IT!!  With 4 rooms and Bathroom and Pantry,  Full Basement, Shed, Cement Walks and  all Fenced. In First-Class condition. Situated on 20th Avenue.       SMALL   CASH  PAYMENT  A.W. GOODRICH & CO.  REAL ESTATE,  LOANS AND  INSURANCE  Phone 4672    |hETS    2450 Westminster Ave  We note that one of the daily papers  says: "The B. C. Electric Railway company secured the Citizens' band to  play at Kitsilano beach Wednesday  night," or to that effect. Incidentally,  we are informed the Citizens' baud are  the donors of this concert, fyling their  request to play through the Park Com-  misioners. We have nothing but  praise for the work being done by the  Park Commissioners, but we consider  the band concert work being secured  by them for the city should be explained somewhat. At the present  time the public do not understand  what they owe to this body.  JUNIOR  BASEBALL  On Wednesday the junior teams of  the V. A. C. and Mount Pleasant play-  ad a game of baseball on the Cambie  street grounds. These teams are both  striving hard for the victory in this  league, consequently a win for either  meant quite a lift t oward this end.  Up to the fourth it was a close game  with honors pretty evenly divided, but  in Mount Pleasant's half of this inning they had some five runs added  to their side of the score and this  lead the boys of the V. A. C. were unable to7 overcome. The score at the  end of the game stood S-l iu favor of  the boys from the Mount.  The following is the line-up:  Foley catcher .. Cavanagh  McWhinney  ... pitcher ... M.Jordan  Aster     first base     Bucke  Irwin second base ... L. Jordan  Blair third base Giguere  Pirn short stop  Proctor  Loughead   left field  Hunter  Pound centre field Stewart  Foot  right field  Pascoe  *  %  %  ���������  ���������  t  KEEP   OUT  THE  FLIES  A   SCREEN   DOOR   rightly  placed is a blessing.     Are  you blessed?  WE HAVE THE BEST OF SCREEN  DOORS AND WINDOWS - - MEAT  SAFES.     All the blessings for the  housewife.  W. R. OWEN  Successor to J. A. FLETT. Mt. Pleasant  2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447  ^%.H'*'**,H,<,^>^���������^^^r<-^^*^,*^^^Ml#*4������^^'4>^^<������^������������^"  i Oscar Kidd  UNMITIGATED GALL     I    Complaints  are beiur;    made    from  l Seventh avenue that somebody has the  I habit   of   purloining    roses     by     the  ; branch, with a preference for cluste.-s  lot anything  from  four  up.    One per-  json had the unalloyed' nerve to boldly  enter a garden on Seventh and break  off a nice bunch of six roses, the pride  of the garden, and walk off with the  same.    It happened the   lady  of  the  house saw the woman and recognized  her,   but   could   not  leave  her   baby.  Even if she did leave her child, what  could  she do  with a woman of thai  tamp?  Between Sixth ������nd Seventh  Avenue*  PRACTICAL HORSESHQER  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Hprses.  PRINCE   EDWARD  SITREET  HOmi  If it is  First  Class  SHOEMAK-  INO and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worK to be as good  as any in the city.  ������3>  *  ���������  I  I  ICC CREAM  ^SOOA0  WITHER AGAIN  Diamondlets.  Giguere handled that hot fly drive  toward second like a professional.  * *       *  McWhinney. for a kid of his age, is  something of a twirler and somo day  should make good higher up.  * *       *  Too bad that some of the boys lose  their heads in the game.  * *       *  Longhead did some sensational  fly  catching for the Mount boys.  * *       *  This gives our juniors a step higher  hope.   Hopethey win the league.  ! NAFFZINfiER & DUF.HR J;  I* BELT LINE BROKERAGE I  f 63 Broadway, B.      Phone 576' ?  !  - - *������  'j* Larue Corner ou Fraser Avcuue. *  I SNAP.   S30Q0. t  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., West  FOR  RENT  Private Dances.    General Meetings  PHONE L&R2364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  We have again   opened     aud]  are ready for the  "SQDAWOT" Pays.  Onr Ice Cream is made of pure1,  fresh Cream.  Orders tnkeu for parries, SocialsJ  etc. at wholesale prices.  X Try our  "Shackelton Sundae'  I Independent  !        Drug  I st������re  jj>        (Lepatourel & mcRae)  $ Cor. 7th & Westmtnstei  ��������� Avenues  eeier's Nursery  SDD1NG PLANTS in gmeafc variety.  6 Vegetable  FLORAL WORK A SPECIALTY.  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE  r


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