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The Western Call Jul 21, 1911

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 Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER. British Columbia, -JULY 21,   1911..  ���������;, '&>"���������!  , * -k  A !    ?~'  -~<  ^:"J  *?*���������  - ' I  Victoria on the 12th  The celebration of the 221st anniversary of the  (Battle of the Boyne in the City of Victoria on  I.July 12th will go down in Orange annals as the  k finest demonstration ever held in the province of  1 .British Columbia.   Preparations had been under  Iway by the Victoria brethren for months, and each  ['member of the committee that had the nrrange-  sments in charge must feel gratified at the-success-.  ji'ul manner in which every feature in connection  .with the day's proceedings was carried.-out.   The  weather was all that could be desired;   Tlie sun  shone with all its, brightness, but the heat was  ���������tempered with the balmy breezes from the bro/id .  [Pacific, and tlie brethren made the long march  [without   any  .discomfort.     The   brethren   were  [around earlv in the morning, and the two lodges,  [.Victoria L. O. L. No. 1426 and Premier L. 0. L.  [No. 1610, were, opened at ten o'clock.   Bro. S. C: 7  [Court was in the chair in 1426, and in the absence  [of the AV. Al. of 1610. the chair was taken  by  )the deputy master. Bro. J. C. Scott.    A number  [of the visiting brethren were at these meetings,  some from  Seattle. Wash., and a number from  (Vancouver, who came over on the afternoon boat  fin July llth.   At 10:30 tlie lodges adjourned and  the brethren marched down to the E. & N. station  Ito meet the special train carrying the brethren  I rom Nanaimo, Duucans. and Ladysmith.   These  jrethren were escorted to the hall, and then au  itdjournment was made for dinner, with the understanding that the  brethren  would  meet  at  the  II P. R. dock at 1:00 p.m. to meet the large contingent from Vancouver, that was coming oyer on  (he Princess Charlotte. At 1:15 the Princess  Kharlotte steamed in with a record crowd. Every  loot of space on the boat was filled, and it is estimated that there were 1,800 on board.. As the  jlifferent lodges came off they were placed in posi-  -on by the Grand Marshal. Bro. W. H. Trowsdale,  [hd the procession marched up to the hall,. Ayhere  few minutes' rest was taken before lining tip for  lie march to the grounds. The parade was then  |,jrmed up under the direction of Bros. W. H.  rowsdale, H. M. Abercrombie,, and .J. Warren,  blowing is an^ account of tlie parade'and the  [���������der of march taken from the Victoria Colonist:  "The Orangemen have a reputation for parades,  b that which took place here on this occasion,  tpwever, they established a new standard of excellence, for the-northwest-. The tiinefal-marehes"of ���������  Ive or six bands, the waving of thirteen or four-  |>en banners all representing distinct branches of  ie order, and the blaze of the organization's strik-  Ig colors from the uniforms of mounted and.  [idestrian members, made a very impressive and  [spiring scene. Grand Alarshal W. IL Trowsdale  Id those who assisted him, while unable to start  [e procession on scheduled time, certainly had  arrangements so perfected when the order  [arch' was given that the crowds whieh line'd the  ite were well repaid for waiting. Those parti-  Jbating, and they included practically every pro-  Vcial district, assemble don View street between  [anchard and Douglas. The route was along,  ihiglas to Johnson, down Johnson, to Govern- o  |srit,Y along this 7thoroughfare to Simcoe and ',  jnce to   Bacon Hill park.  ;  ���������'Order of Panwle. ��������� k777'*~  uThe parade was constituted as follows: Fifth  Igiment band, young Britons (ajuvenilebranch  ^the order)rl589 of^  Vers, Steyeston Lodge, N7C.^ Wallace of Van-  [iiver, Eburne Lodge,..-.'Britannia'.Lodge of Van-,  hver,   Mount  Pleasant   Lodge   of   Vancouver,  Idar Cottage Lodge, Maple Leaf Lodge, South 0.  Incouver Lodge; 'South'.Hill Lodge, South aVn-  mver, Central Park Lodge, Victoria Lodge of  incouver, Britannia Lodge of Vancouver, Enis-  ier Lodge of Vancouver,   Imperial  Lodge   of  Incouver, Kitsilano Lodge of ancouver, Royal  |ch Drill'Corps" of "Vancou ver,  Victoria  Drill c-  pps of R. V. P., Vancouver Drill Corps of RYVy  50 and 60 of Vancouver, Grand View Lodge of  Incouver, Victoria L. O. L. 1426, Victoria L, O.  Il6i0, Nanaimo Lodge, Ladysmith Lodge, Dun-  (i Lodge, Saaiiich Lodge, Ladies' Orange Lodge  tally-ho, Lady True Blue order in tally-ho, car-  [ges with Grand Lodge officers arid speakers.  feature which drew many favorable comments ������  \i should not be overlooked was the float.    It  presented the altar and the open Bible, the arch  |ng at the rear, His Majesty King George was  , keystone and streamers hung from each side  ���������which' were inscribed, "British Fair Play to  and Special Privileges to None."   Four of the  cjackets from II. M. C. S.-.Rainbow carried the  |mer of Victoria Lodge No. 126."  jarge   crowds   watched   the   procession,   the  bets'on both sides of the line of march being  M- with .spectators.    The parade iu itself was  to1 a mile long.   On arrival at Beacon Hill Park,  procession formed iu an immense square on  [.western slope.   From the rise, the spectators,  were kept back by the busy mounted police,  Ly the spectacle.    Before the dismissal of the  lade the Grand���������Marshal called for cheers for  \ir Majesties. ' the  King  and  Queen; for the  .  rious and immortal'memory of King Wm. III.,  ice of Orange; and for the ladies, to all of  Majority of Council Repudiate Committee's Report  Characterize   Report   a  Whitewash���������Disgusting Scene  at   Council  Meeting���������Mayor  Gets      Rattled���������Resorts to Rediculuous Ruling.  Jjast Monday evening (he new famous ''whitewash" report "of'.the majority of the investigating  committee was presented to the City Council  and was promptly tabled. One member of the  council characterized it as "an insult to the council to bring in such a report." .Another said "It  was a farce and had absolutely nothing in it."  "A clear majority rejected it entirely.  As a piece of compromising, non-committal  work that report is by far the most aggravated  illustration we -have ever seen. It found certain  charges proven, but in each case the finding was  accompanied by an apology for tlie "mistake"  on the part of the official. The report concluded  with a clause to the effect that "notwithstanding  our criticisms and'recommendations, we must not  lose sight of.the long and faithful services of the  Chief, etc. * * * We fully appreciate the  fact that lie is human and is liable to make an  occasional mistake like the rest of us. * * * "<  Oue would conclude from this that there was  some, ground of common interest between the poor,  ill-treated chief aud the kind, tender-hearted  committee.  Here i,s another illustration: Referring to the  charge that the chief had appropriated for his  own use a boiler and tank belonging to the city,  which had cost the city upwards of $130, the  committee says, "We would suggest that the  chief be requested to return the same to the city."  Or, in other words, "We hope you wont be offended. Chief, but perhaps, you know, it might be as  well to just; well, you know, Chief, why simply  put it back, because some of the ignorant public  might not understand that you had a right to  it, etc., etc.,"  Not very long since a lad of 14 or 15 years of  age appropriated to his own use $3.85 which belonged to his employer. He peddled milk for a  very small wage, and for his awful offense got  three'years in the, reformatory. Had, he been a  year older he .would have been sent to the 'peni- '  tentiary. Another fellow takes an overcoat belonging to some one else, he gets a couple fof  years to think it over. But an official with a fat  salary can appropriate public property and is  complimented byji civic committee for his honesty  a������d made the object of sympathy by the chief  magistrate of the city, and those who had dared  to question the action arc branded as "rascals,"  "scoundrels," and guilty of "outrageous tactics,"  etc. Referring to the chief, the mayor said "lie  should be congratulated for h.iving such a clear  record. We owe him a debt of gratitude." Evidently the chief was satisfied to discharge that  "debt of gratitude" Avith boilers, tanks, etc.  - The whole report was along this line and constituted a complete apology for the chief's "mistakes."   The council rightly rejected it.  The minority brought in a report which was  clear-cut and more nearly to the mark.   "Charge  1, res wrongful use of chief's auto, proven. Charge  2, that unwarranted favoritism was shown Seagraves, proven. Charge 3, that aerial truck was  experimental, proven. Charge 4, that said aerial  truck7 was not worth money paid for it, proyen.  Charge 5, that engines had nbt tested up to capacity, not proven. Charge 6, that Auto Expert  King was 7partial to Seagraves aud had demon  )ENCE OF SUCCESS���������DIVIDENDS TALK  another column of this issue the B. C. Per-  lent Loan "Company..notifies its shareholders of  Jvidcnd at the rate of 9 per cent, per annum on  |permanent stock of the company for the half  tending June 30th, 1911.  [his company has experienced a very profitable  C year, large additions haying been made to  ks and surplus.  strated their machinery in other cities, proven.  Charge 7,7that King accepted gold watch and took;  expensive trip east at?expense of Seagraves, npt  sufficient evidence to prove that gold' watch had  been received, but balance of charge proven.  Charge 8, re specifications-of'.aerial, truck, not  proven.' Charge 9, that chief and deputy'' chief  are absent from hall at same time, proven.  Charge 10, that favoritism was shown by chief  in promotions, not proven. Charge 11, re heater  and tank being taken wrongfully by the chief,  proven. Charge 12, re disgraceful conduct in  fire halls, we find this charge proven and that  liquor was frequently brought into No. ~t hall.  We also find that in this connection Capt. Jordan  and Lieutenant Stephens Tvvore directly responsible. We also find J. A. Enright. V. Porter, A.  'IT. Alexander guilty of serious misdemeanors.  We also find that Deputy Chief Thomson was  aware of these breaches of discipline and took no  action to deal with them."  When this report was introduced it was moved  by Aid. Williamson and Crowe that report be received. Then commenced a battle royal in wits  and parliamentary procedure. His Worship was  constantly in consultation .with-one or the other  of his faithful"henchmen. Aid. .MacPh'ersoh, En-  bright and Ramsay. He generously ruled everything in order that came from tliat quarter and  everything out of order which came from those  supporting, the minority report. Finally, when  everything was at a deadlock, and when the previous question had been moved, and while Waiting  # for His Worship to make up his mind whether-to  put it or not. Aid. Ramsay came to the rescue  with the startlingly ridiculous contention that  the minority report was New Business. The mayor  hastily jumped at this way out of his dilemma and  ruled that it was New Business. This decision  was so absurd that practically every one present  laughed outright at the idea that a minority report could be new business, but it soon became  evident that such an extreme absurdity as this  was not too much for His Worship and he stuck  to his guns. When asked for the authority for  his ruling, he promptly replied that Aid. Ramsay  was his authority and refused anything further.  The majority of the council were thus forced to  allow the matter to rest for two weeks and satisfy  themselves with putting in notice of motion, which  was done. ,  The following is a copy of the motion which  will come up at next meeting and will no doubt  be.-'passed: .<���������'"  "That, whereas, according to the report of Aldermen McMaster and Williamson and according ,  to the evidence now before us, a copy of which has  been,in the hands of each alderman for some, time,  and whereas the following charges, Nos. 1. 2. 3, 4,  6, 9, .11 and 12 have been -proven, and the following not proven. Nos. 5, 8, 10, andd charge 7 partly  proven. Be it therefore resolved that this council  ..in Tegular-meeting assembled, orders':.  (a) That Chief Carlisle be censured by the  council and that the city comptroller and storekeeper be instructed to at once secure the return  to the city of the property wrongfully appropriated by the ehief.  (b) That Deputy Chief Thompson be severely censured and reprimanded for not enforcing  the discipline and for his unbecoming conduct as  an officer of the brigade.  (e) That Capt. Jordan and II. Stephens, of  No. 5 .hall, be discharged forthwith.  (d) .That. Firemen Alexander, Porter and  Enright be reprimanded.  (e) That the services of Auto Expert King  be dispensed with. /  (f) That a standing order be now made that  in future auy employee of the department who  brings liquor in any quantity or allows same to be  consumed in any fire hall or who allows questionable characters to frequent same, be discharged  for just offence.  REPLY TO CRITICS.  Some of our critics have been so persistently  purblind to the facts regarding the Fire Department investigation that it seems to be necessary  * to make some public statement in order that the  actual truth may be known.  We. will deal first with the criticism of the  Saturday Sunset in their.issue of July, 15, 1911.  The editor of that journal states that VThe net  7 resultTof the investigation of Aid. Steven's charges  against the fire department is a three thousand  dollar, bill for stenographers' services, and absolutely nothing but what could have been dealt  wit?'*��������� !i'i one session -of the Fire Committee."  With8 reference to the cost of the investigation:  This was authorized by the Fire and Police Committee themselves. Aid. Stevens had never suggested that counsel be secured. This suggestion  was made by a member of the committee absolutely independent of him.  As to the contention that the regular committee of council could have dealt with the  charges, we simply point to the attitude of the  majority of that committee. The origin of this  investigation was in objections raised by Aid.  Stevens in the regular council meetings, which  were ruled out of order by the mayor and made  the occasion of a bitter attack'on his, the mayor's  part. Subsequently these objections were published in the Call in the form of definite state-  ���������"���������nients. -These were brought to the attention of  the Fire and Police Committee and in place of  any attempt at making an inquiry the chairman  indulged in a personal attack upon Aid Stevens,  calling him a "liar," a "cur" and a "yellow  '.^Jf9.Sfl7: Tit was then jip jo the Yt^epresentatjye <>f 7  WardV. to make good, which he has been able  to do.   Practically every charge has been proven  to the hilt.  The Sunset then states that the.boiler and tank  wrongfully taken by the chief to his private house  was only worth about $15. ������  The voucher for the boiler, on file in the city  hall, shows $130 as the purchase price. The tank  was taken off a chemical engine and no definite  valuation placed upon it. The boiler was as good  as new and-was only removed from its place because it was too high to allow of its flues being"  ���������properly cleaned. It carried 140 pounds of steam  when removed and was in first-class order.  Then the Sunset' gets off this: "Why. did he  not take the story of-misdoings of No. 5 Hall to  the proper authorities? * *-.* There is no  doubt, and no one may assert otherwise, that had  Aid.'Stevens'; gone like a gentleman lo the chief'  he would have dealt effectively with the matter."  ��������� The facts are that similar disgraceful scenes  were enacted at the headquarters, No. 2 hall, and  the chief was advised of the fact and did nothing':,  and further,'on.Sunday. June IS. 1011. there was  a meeting held������������������ at'No. 2 fire hajl ������������������(headquarters),  those attending being representatives from Xo. 5  hall who were implicated in the orgies and revels  there, and a number of the men of No. 2 hall.  ���������'The object of the meeting being to discuss what  action . should ' be taken to" keep tlie disgraceful  sceues of their two halls from being brought up-in  the investigation. Deputy Chief Thomson was in  an adjoining room aud was consulted.by.the men  as to the best course. He advised the men to  wait upon Aid. Stevens and throw, themselves on  his mercy and ask that, nothing be done about," it.  A committee"-was appointed to do this, but before  this committee saw--him* the matter was brought  out in the investigation on tbe following Tuesday  evening.  The Sunset playfully characterizes the revels  at these halls "the peccadilloes of a few high-  strung young fellows in the mood for a lark."  AVe cannot see it in this light. Firemen who are  allowed to "lark" while on duty cannot be de-  cipline it is often necessary "to make examples  of those guilty of misdemeanors. Aid. Ramsay  suggested that we "temper justice with'mercy."  That is a pretty theory, arid quite applicable when  the object of your mercy is duly repentant, but  pended upon, and a'system or official which'could  look upon the orgies of No. 5 as "a mere lark"  is not to be trusted with the protection of the lives  and property of the citizens.  'Again, "Stevens did his best to besmirch the  reputations, of .private citizens." This is not true.  Certain statements, definite and clear-cut, were  made and in proving these statements it was  shown that some parties, not exactly private citizens either, had been indulging in joy rides at  the city's expense. If the citizens-are agreeable  to purchase expensive autoes for persons in private or .semi-officfat positions to use for joy rides  out of the city-arid to visit resorts in the city, etc.,  if, we repeat, the citizens wish this, we are silent.  As regards the personal remarks of our friend  Bruce, we pass that up, and gracefully acknowledge that Bruce can heap more abuse to the  square inch upon those who dare to differ from  him than any othei\man in Canada, not excepting  the editor of the Calgary Eye Opener.  Another of our kind critics is the World and  its manager, the mayor.  On July 13 this journal had the following in  its editorial columns: "Long before the investU  gation was brought to a conclusion it became  evident that Aid. Stevens had, wittingly or unwittingly, permitted himself to become the tool  of some persons who had it in for the chief. * ���������  Aid. Stevens' position is an unenviable one.  Through a suburban publication of which he is  editor he hurled charge after charge against the  chief. He demanded, and in view of his office as  an alderman could not well be refused, an expensive investigation of charges which it has now  been shown rested almost entirely upon merest  street gossip and hearsay."  Ou May 23 this same estimable journal came  out with the following,flaring headline: 'Stevens'  Scalp Sought by the Council.���������A full investigation  of the fire department will he made, arising out  of charges,made by Aid. Stevens, and he will be  summoned to appear and substantiate the charges  he "made."  These two statements do not agree very well,  in-spite of the fact that they were published in  "the paper that prints the facts."  The truth of the matter,is simply this: About  last April tenders were "opened re fire apparatus  and because the Seagrave Co. had been allowed  to split their tender after having seen the figures  of other bidders, and because their tender was  over $6000 higher than others. Aid. Stevens took  exception to the tender. At the same meeting a  proposal was made to buy the chief another new  auto, although he had had a new one only ten  months previous. To this alsb Aid. Stevens objected. The mayor thereupon sharply called him  to order and refused to allow him to speak to  the subject. Subsequently, through the columns  of the Call these and other irregularities of the  - fire department were criticized. These criticisms  were read at meeting of the Fire and Police committee and Aid. Stevens was asked to prove his  statements. The attitude of the mayor and Aid.  Enright. throughout the whole discussion was exceedingly prejudiced and bitter, and it was because of this that the formal investigation was  ordered. Had there been the remotest degree of  ...fairness on the part of these gentlemen it is prob-  ^a.ble=that^theseairregularities"could-have been rem- -  edicd. The investigation was made necessary by  the attitude of; the mayor and the chairman of  Fire and Fol ice committee.  The World says: "It has been shown that the  charges rested upon merest street gossip and hearsay." The mayor and Aid. Enright and MacPherson are the only oueswho would care to subscribe to that statement. The0majority of the  council firmly believe that the charges are practically all conclusively proven. Even the mayor  and his henchmen admit that a good many of  them are proven, only their ethical ideas are such  that they see no harm in purloining boilers, etc.,  and contend that civic autos are meant to joy  ride.in, and that a truck which was out of commission 103 days out of 167 is a splendid-success,  and that although there, are disgraceful revels  in the halls, the chief and deputy chief should  not be held responsible," and - that $6000 extra  profit is good business on the city's part to pay  for a fad, and that it is (piite right and proper  for Vancouver to pay officials to go ami demonstrate machinery for private companies in other  cities, and so on; in fact, in their opinion, irres-  spective of cost, no wrong could be. done'-by the  ���������.Vancouvo.nl-fire department-officials.  FINALE.  The investigation is now ended. The, two reports and the evidence:- are in uth.e possession of.  the great jury of public opinion, and we are perfectly satisfied to rest onr ease there, believing  that the numerous,public and private expressions  of approval of our. course is a complete vindication of our action in bringing this matter forward. , ii '��������� '���������'  The- duty has been ;i most distasteful one and  has caused considerable ill-feeling on the part of  those who have been hurt, but it is impossible to  expose wrongdoing without causing inconvenience  to the wrongdoer. Tn performing this unpleasant  task it has been' necessary to reveal conditions  which, to say the least, were 'unlovely," but; these  dark spots can only be eradicated by exposure to  the light. Evidence was also presented which reflected seriously on the character of those implicated. This'is-a. matter for regret, but men must  be prepared to suffer the consequences of their  actions, and in the interest of efficiency and dis-  is scarcely possible where the parties coucerned  (Continued on page 4} THE WESTERN CALL  For the Home  Recipes.  Rusks���������Two cups raised dough, one  cup sugar, one-half cup butter, two  well-beaten eggs, flour enough to make  a stiff dough; set it to rise and when  light mold into high biscuits, and set  to. rise again; place in oven. When  done rub tops with granulated sugar  and milk and place in oven to dry���������  Contributed.  Boneless Birds���������Round steak of veal  sliced thin, breakfast bacon sliced  thin; toothpicks. 'Cut the veal into  slices two by four inches. Cut the  bacon into pieces one-half by two inches. Lay piece of bacon on each  slice of veal. Roll up and stick toothpick through to hold. Season with  salt and pepper. Roll in flour and  brown in hot drippings. When brown,  cover with water, set on a low flame  and stew for two hours. When done  niake a Mown gravy and cover birds  with it when served. The size of the  birds will vary���������they should be about  the size of the thumb or larger.  Apricot Pudding���������A daint pudding,  appropriate to serve at Easter time,  the colors being gold and white, can  be made in the following manner: Boil  one pound of dried apricots until tender; press through a sieve, return to  the fire with one cupful sugar; cook  thick and then all two t������::~pr,mifvls  Keystone silver white gelatine, dissolved in three tablespoonfuls cold water,  and stir until gelatine is dissolved; remove from fire. Prepare a boiled custard, using one quart of milk, three j  eggs, half a cupful of sugar; cook until it thickens, then add two tablespoonfuls of gelatin dissolved in three  of cold water; add one tablespoonful  of vanilla. Put the apricot jelly and  the custard into a mold in alternate  layers; allow each layer to become  thoroughly set before adding the next.  Serve with either plain or whipped  cream. This looks pretty when moulded in sherbet glasses and served with  a large spoonful of whipped cream on  top.  Hot Potato.Salad-���������Cut a quarter of  a pound of bacon into small pieces and  fry until crisp and brown. Remove the  bacon and fry an ouion in the fact.  Add a small amount of vinegar and  boiling water, and salt and pepper.  Have potatoes boiled in the skins. Remove the skins and slice the hot potatoes in the frying pan, add the  bacon. Toss together until will mixed  and'serve. :'���������  Marshmallow Cake���������Beat one-half  cupful of butter to a cream, add one  and one-half cupfuls of sugar gradually, and beat until creamy. Add alternately one-half cupful of milk with  two cups of flour into which has been  sifted three teaspoonfuls of baking  powder. Beat the white of five eggs  to a stiff, dry froJ:h. add one-eighth of  a teaspoonful of salt. Fold gently into the batter, and when well mixed add  one-half a teaspoonful of vanilla. Bake  in shallow round tins, and when cool  fill with marshmallow filling made as  follows:  Marshmallow Filling���������Add two cupfuls of sugar to one-half cupful of milk,  heat slowly to boiling point and boil  five minutes. Break one-half pound  of marshmallows into pieces and melt  in the double boiler. Add four tablespoonfuls of hot water and cook until  the mixture is smooth. Add the milk  syrup to this, stirring steadily. Take  from the flre and beat until cool and  thick enough to spread between the  cake. This may be used for the top as  well, or an extra frosting made with  one cupful of fondant, the white of an  egg, beaten' until stiff, and one-fourth  teasponful of vanilla. Melt the .fondant over the fire for a couple of minutes. Remove and beat until cool and  stiff enough to spread. Flavor with  vanilla or lemon juice.  To freshen stale cake, dip it for a  second in cold milk and then rebake  it in a rather cool oven. Stale bread  may be treated in the same way.  Keeping groceries in paper bags is  i'the hallmark of a slovenly housekeep-  1 er.    There should be a proper receptacle, tin, box or glass jar, for every-  . thing. ..'.--.  I    To perfectly cleanse   and   sweeten  j the coffee pot, .fill it nearly full of water and add a generous teasponful of  borax.   Let the water come to a boil.  If moths get into the carpets boil a  few camphor balls in water, dip a clean  broom into the mixture and sweep the  carpet with dampened broom.  Plaster of paris figures which have  become dingy and brown may be  brushed with a soft brush' and then  washed with warm soapBuds without  injuring them.  Burns should always be treated  quickly to save pain and.avoid scars.  Baking soda, olive oil, craped raw potato, molasses or even milk are efficacious.  SULPHUR  A  PREVENTIVE  OF  MOSQUITO   BITES  Hints.  Preserves, jellies and canned fruit  should be kept in a dark, closet. >t  the closet has a glass door it should  be covered with a dark green shade.  One or our readers informs us that,  having seen a statement in some English medical journal to the effect that  sulphur, taken internally, would protect a person against flea-bites, it occurred to him to try it as a preventive  of mosquito bites. Accordingly, he  began taking effervescing tablets of  tartar-lithihe and .sulphur, four daily.  He provided himself with several lively mosquitoes, and having put them  into a widemouthed bottle inverted  he bottle and pressed its mouth upon  his bare arm. The mosquitoes settled  on his skin but showed no inclination to bite him. If this gentleman's  experience should be borne out by  further trials, it might be well for  persons who are particularly sensitive  to mosquito bites to take a course of  sulphur during the mosquito season,  especially in view of the growing  opinion that the mosquito is the common vehicle of malaria;'���������N. Y. Medical Journal.  *********f.^*************** ************************** ^x~K*^~^*H~M,^^^:~H"I~H~H~H,,J*  Job  r tilting  WE CAN FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR  Cards, Dodgers, Letter Heads, Bill Heads,  ' Statement Forms,   Programmes,  Prospectuses, Menus, Invitation Forrris, etc.  Terminal City Press, Ltd,, 2408 Westminster Rd.  .,.'..-��������� V  Western   Call  *  *  DO YOU LIKE IT I  IS IT DOING GOOD w6rK?  D6 YOU READ IT?  ARE YOU SUPPORTING IT?  You can support it by  |       You can support it by SUBSCRIBING.  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'.' k'���������'"': ."���������  '���������         .'   -'      ������������������-.-���������'���������    ������������������  "  7'"   "'��������� "���������'���������.,.    '������������������''                                   ���������'���������':'      ���������;��������� ���������. ;-..y: :  a'                                          ���������'���������'' ���������-..'..��������� '                   -''���������"'     '.'���������''.'���������'   7ii     -:1"     ���������                                             "                                   '                       "���������   .   ���������'                                                 '                   '-' '                                      '���������'':.'���������' ���������"���������'���������'.''.���������'.'���������������������������''.'���������:'  i-                            .                   .                                            '���������''".'" .'.'" ''7-" "A'" V '::;-   Vjjr&My -,y' ,-: ;.,-,Y -.'��������� 7'kk "y .",:-..;.7, ,V":''v',Y7,/:- 7-', 7  ! Y-y 7,. k. ' ;7k.,-,:���������������������������.. ��������� ' '77 ' : Y; .7 :.  V-  *  '. . '-Y-.y'  /.  Mi  t  * ���������'.-.  *  --,,-.  *  -       "      "                                                                                           ,,  *  &���������'��������� ���������  *  ���������      -~-':           "''                                                                       .���������'"'-  * ..  *  -  *  .    ..          '.-"     .   .'_"���������(,���������;.     ���������'-.-"  *  * .  *  A-        -  <-  *  *  *  601  ***  *  *  Carter Cotton  %  '/ *  %  A  i  *  *  t  ***  Good Land, Good  and Near the Railway  \  Building  Westminster  Road  minim i minimii: ****** mi imimhi m mi i mi '������������������? ���������. *** i11 *���������> i mil m m���������* i m v i* 1i^*********************^ i m n i n 11111 until ��������������� i] ���������>*d  THE WESTERN CALL  le Western Call  ..   ssued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  1 Phone Fairmont 1140  '   Editor: H. H. STEVEN8.  |>    **************************  i)    * *  BROS.  44  44  DEALERS IN  I Hay, Grain, Flour, |  Feed, |  * Coal and Wood I  t MAIN ST.  4 BETWEEN  26th and 27th AVES. $  PHONE 691,7  We sell  and deliver at  Low es  Prices and Short Notice.  4^������|ltg)l|>tS>4SMj>tg������^lJ>tJ������^t^lljHt|(J������3MS'-<SMl,'SMS,<ih*  KEELER'S NURSERY  Leave your, order for  w  1, 2 and 3 years old.     PRCES  RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave & Main St.  PHONE : Fairmont 817R  ***********9*9*9*9********  I CHOICE RASPBERRIES |  \X       $3i������rcrite,2lHiesl8r25c       ^  A - If called for.-  Early application imperative' X  $ W.H. HewlS7\;���������;."... 875 Martin StWtt ������  i 4> (Cor. ,'19tK :A'ye.j Westminster Rd;   7   ���������!������������������  KINDNESS TO ANIMALS AND BIRDS.  !j.7E.ArihStr^Mg  1  -i 7   v      Has opened a line bf-;.--  Orooerlaa m connection with his  Confectionery und-Bakory  Give ub a call        7  at Grant & Salisbury  !J. WILLIAMS  Express, Baggage  Furniture Removed  ISontb Vancouver     ���������     Roslyn Street  Off Bodwril Rd.. Six blocks east of Fraier  OUAMTY  Quality  %  F. T. VERNON  The Leading Store fok  Hay, lirain and Chop Feed  Poultry Supplies a Speciality.  Holly and Diamond Chick Feed  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE: Fairmont 186  J  (A Sermon preached by the Rev. Owen  ' Bulkeley, on the Fourth Sunday  after Trinity.)  "For we know that, the/vhole creation groaneth and travalleth in, pain  together until now."���������Roman VIII., 22.  When man fell, he dragged all creation down with him, and the portion  which the lower creatures now occupy  of suffering and death is entirely owing to man's original sin. Ought we  not then to be specially kind and tender-hearted to animals and birds, and  to see that the power over them with  winch God has intrusted _ us, is not  used to abuse them, but to defend them  from unnecessary suffering?  The royal moralist, King Solomon,  lays it down as an axiom that an age  of people which is moved by considerations of religion, equity and right will  be kind to animals, and that cruelty  and wickedness are always found'together. A people that are coarse and  brutal in one set of relations w'ill be  the same in all.'. The treatment of  dumb animals is a test and touchstane  of character to a much greater degree  than at first appears. Those who display cruelty towards animals will generally be found heartless in their dealings with others. You can tract it in  history; in the early ages the "mighty  hunters" founded tyrannical despotisms, culminating in Babel; the  Romans in the degenerate days of the  empire, soon passed from the degrading exhibitions of lions arid ponthers  tearing each other to pieces in the  amphitheatre to gloat with an appetite  which gradually required a new stimulus and a mightier sacrifice, over the  mutual destruction of captives and  slaves���������gladiators trained to fight to  the death. We, living in a Christian  age, find it hard to realize that men,  women and children crowded in their  thousands to witness the dying agonies  of men wounded to death, and that  delicately nurtured Roman gentlewomen helped to decide, by the upward  or downward motion of the ���������:.thumb,  whether the wounded should be spared  or murdered in co.d blood, while /Inhuman shouts hailed the wretch who  won. You know Byron's noble lines  of indignant pity:��������� 7 y' 7y:  "J see before me, the gladiator lie^Y  And how in the second   verse   he  touchesso infinitely sad a chord : ���������  "He heard it,.-tout he heeded riot\\ his  '.eyes ������������������y.vvyy 7--";  Were with his heart, and that \yas far  ,'���������'������������������ away;    7 ..''-777: 7'.  He reck'd not of the life he7iost, nor  prize?; :7"7 "'��������� :;Y 7; ���������:-...  But where his rude hut by the Danube  . ---lay���������--., *'���������''  There ..were his young barbarians all  at play,  There was. their Dacian - mother���������he,  their sire,  Butchered to make a Roman holiday."  At last, it was the most select and  favorite amusement of the Roman  people, to. laugh and gloat over the  death throes of Christian saints, young  meri; and maideriis, children and old  people, who welcomed death by being  torn to/pieces by wild beasts rather  than gi>e up their faith in Jesus  Christy. - y  In modern times, also,, that people  Virhd glory over bull-fights have also  the terrible distinction of having inflicted more agonies of torture and in-  -vented7moreingeniousTjnoj^s^^<!au|-  ing horrible and continued pain to  men, women and children in their  devilish Inquisition than; all other nations on the face of the earth. We  have not. been ourselves free from  baitings of bulls and bears, and cock-  fighting and other cruelties, but, thank  God, an enlightened people have swept  them away; but, if ever morals and  religion' should decay, and the ferocious fever return (as, alas, lies perilously near the surface���������witness the  execrations of the crowds at baseball  and football matches,- and the bad  blood too often displayed by the players, and also the fierce love of knockout pugilism���������we may expect that inhumanity to dumb animals will be  amongst its earliest symptoms.  The domestic animals we discipline  to our will, and that 1b right, for God  has give us the power over them. But  if they owe ua obedience, we owe them  justice and kindness; common justice  that we are so fond of always claiming for ourselves; sufficient food���������do  they always get it? Never to overtax  their strength. Is justice always meted  out to them in this matter of labor?  Do we ever see lumber loaded up on  wagons that cause the horses a constant strain beyond their strength to  pull along? When their masters lie  down and enjoy the dinner-pail, are  the horses always unharnessed and  cared for? And do they meet with  every attention in their stables in  the evening? Then, besides common  justice, they have a right to knidness,  and they value it and feel it. You can  make a horse love you like a friend.  As for a dog's attachment it is proverbial. And the cattle, we tend, if  we are kind to them, value it, and it  makes them happy. There is a wonderful pathos in the dumbness of the  lower creation. If they could talk,  would they have something to complain of? There is but one antvwer:  Conscience will have something to say  in the Day of Judgment of injustice,  unkindness and gross cruelty done to  those who could not resent, it, and  whom God had put in our power for  our use and convenience.  Not only the Bible and all good  Christians teach the laws of justice  and kindness to animals, but the noble  poetry and literature of the ultivated  heathen bring out the regard of dumb  animals for the love shown by their  masters.   In the Iliad, the.horses or  their haste do not stop to kill the  wounded birds, but iherely wrench  their wings off, and cast the poor,  maimed bodies to die in slow agony  on the water. The wretches who are  engaged in this work come at last to  take pleasure in it, and regard it as  good sport. The birds, they have been  heard to say, when their wings are  being wrenched off, 'Cry or scream  just like a child.* " The "Westminster  Gazette" writes: "Shocking is the  case of the white egretylt" is known  that the aigrette, so much,affected by  women in head decorations at the present time, is made of the slender dorsal  feathers of the small white egret, or  heron, and that these- feathers form  the bird's nuptial ornament, being acquired at the pairing time, and shed  when the breeding is over. The bird  inhabits heronies, and it is in the  breeding season that they are sougni  out by the feather hunters. It is then,  too, that their anxiety for the safety  of their young makes them fearless  of the gunners, the instinct of self-  preservation being over-mastered by  the love of their offspring. As they  hover in a white cloud over the heads  of Jthe hunters, they are shot down  without trouble; and when the /fair  ornamental feathers (and it. takes hundreds to make one ounce weight) have  been plucked from each bird, the car-  icasses are thrown down in a heap to  fester-in the rain, arid the fledgings  (think of that, you mothers) are left  to starve and die in their nests."  Birds of Paradise and many other  beautiful species are rapidly dying out,  as are some of the smaller fur-produc-  Achilles are made to weep tears for j in8 animals, annually giving up their  their master's loss; and in the Odyssey beautiful<  harmelss  lives  to  provide  the aged hound alone 7 recognizes  Ulysses after his wanderings when he  returns home; and Virgil and other  Latin poets have also feeling lines regarding the beasts that perish. St.  Francis of Amisi and Luther, two men  as different as it is possible to imag  woman with feathers to adorn her  head wi that, and tails nnumerable io  clothe her body.  Fifty years hence, when egrets,  herons, and all birds of beautiful plumage have been practically exterminated, or their plumes are no longer  ine,"were"bothnoted for their especial!considered   fit    wear    for    civilized  women, our descendants will read with  amazement  that  at  a  period    when  kindness to the dumo creation. Tame  animals were the solace of Cooper's  gloom. Who has not read Scott's women were loudly claiming to be ac-  lines on the faithful dog of Helvellyn, knowledge*! as intellectual, rational  or those of Wordsworth on the path- and cultured, she became possessed  etic incident of Heart Cap Well? Says oi a Passio,n for ornamenting her head-  Solomon. "The merciful man is merci- Sear wlth a certaln tuft of plumes;  ful  to his beast."    Says Christ, "Be >at to procure this she had distant  ye.Hherefore, merciful, as your Father !ands.!a^ack?^.an^bea;!ti^_hf ���������"  also is merciful."   Surely, then, if we  less  birds  ruthlessly  slaughtered  in  their breeding time, and nestlings by  the hundreds of thousands starved, to {  death;  that she was deaf to the ap-  believe what the  Epistle  says, that  "the    whole   creation    groaneth and  travaileth in pain" on account of the, .      .,       ,���������  fall of'man, we ought to regard aH,Peals of the humane against *he -***  dumb creatures committed to our *Pread and wanton cr"elty tavolyed,  charge with a certain reverence, as' deaf to the^ invective of the naturalist  being in the position they are through.������ he looked in Horrified anticipation  our fault. And, although their lot, to the extirpation of a noble species  seems to be that they should perish. 7deaft to the contempt and disgust of  City Fire Alarms  3���������Granvtlle and Beach.  4���������C. P. R. Yards.  5���������Granville and Davie.  6���������Granville and Robson.  7���������Seymour and Halmcken.  8���������North end old Cambie St.  Bridge  9���������Georgia and Cambie.  10���������Hamilton and Robson.  18���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  l*-^-Sej mour and Pender.  15���������Homer- and Pender.  16���������Hastings arid Granville.  IV���������Hastings and Richards.  18���������Seymour.. and Cordova.  19���������C.P.R. Wharf (No. 2 Shed.)  80���������H.  B.  Co..  Georgia and Granville  31���������Cordova and Water.  33���������W. H. Malkin's,Water Street.   ,  33���������"Water and Abbott. ���������:������������������,���������'��������� '  v 34���������Hastings and Abbott.  35���������Cordova and Cambie.  36���������Water and Carrall.  37���������Cordova and Columbia.  38���������Pender and Columbia.  39���������Pender and Beattie.  30���������Hustings and Hamilton. ,  31���������Hastings and Carrall. '  33���������R. C. Mills, south end Carrall.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co.. Water Street.  34���������City Hall. .,    - .  35���������Alain and Barnard.  36���������Main and Powell.  37���������Main and Keefer.  48���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Barnard and Jackson.  44���������Biuckman-Ker Wharf.  46���������Homer and Helmcken.  53���������Keefer and Gore. '  83���������Granville and Nelson.  54���������Barnard and Hawks.  61���������uavie and Hornby.  63���������Nelson aud Hornby.  63���������Georgia and Howe.  64���������Pender and Howe.  fe'i��������� Halting-* and Hornbv.  67���������Main and Park Lane."  68-rGrove and Carl.  71���������Columbia and Alexander.  73���������Seymour and Drake.  73���������Seymour and Smythe.  131���������Heap's Mill. Powell Street.  133���������Hastings  Mill  No.  2.  133���������Hastintrs Mill No. 1.  134���������Burns' Abattoir.  135���������Powell and Woodland.  136���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleavy.     . .  137���������Pender and Salsbury.  .133���������Oxford and Templeton.  131���������Powell and Carl.  , 133-r-Hastings  and  Carl.  134���������Pender and Heatley.  135���������Powell and Hawks, q  136-^-Hastlrigs  and  Dunlevy.  141���������Powell   and    Raymur,   Sugar   Refinery.  143���������Hastings  and Vernon.  143���������Hastings and Lakewood.  ��������� 161���������Powell and Raton  318���������Eighth and Bridse. r.--'-'  313���������Sixth and Heather.  314���������Lansdowne and Manitoba.  -.315���������Prudential  Investment Co.,  Front  and Manitoba.  316���������Sixth and Birch.     ���������  331���������Broadway and Spruce.  833���������Sixth and Spruce.  384���������Sixth  and  Laurel/  835���������Vancouver Lumber Co.  386���������Vancouver Kngineering 'Co.   7 ;   337���������Lome arid Columbia.  331���������*'trth and Yukon.  888���������Sixth and Alberta.  333���������Eighth and Manitoba.  333���������Sixth and Granville.  341���������Eighth and Granville.  343���������Broadway and Laurel.  343���������Second and Granville.  361���������Main and Dufferin.  353���������Seventh and Carolina.  361���������Prince Edward and Dufferin.  368���������Eighth and Prince Edward.  863���������Fifth and Main.  364���������Seventh and Main.  318���������Barclay  and  Denman.  313���������Pacific Coast Mills.  314���������Broughton and Georgia.  315���������Davie and Denman.  . 316-^Burnaby and Nicola.  317���������Chilco and Barclay:'  318���������Chilco and Georgia.  319���������Bldwell and Pendrill.  381���������Bute and Harwood. /  388���������-Bute and Barclay.  383���������Nelson and Thuriow.  384���������Chilco and Comox.  385���������Burrard and Georgia.  386���������Bute and Georgia.  387���������Bute and Robson. /  338���������Barclay, and Broughton.  339���������Jervls and Pendrell.  331���������Burrard and Harwood.  333���������Denman and Georgia.  335���������Robson and Cardero.  336���������Burrard and Comox.  341���������Pender and Thuriow.  348���������Broughton mid Harwood.  343���������Burnaby and Thuriow.  345���������Thuriow and Alberni.  418���������Third and Cedar.  413���������Third and Maple.  414���������First und Yew.  415���������First and Trafalgar.  431���������Third and Balsam.  485���������Cornwall and Balsam.  '431���������Maple and Creelmun, C. P. R.  irraut. .  513���������ElKlU'i and Clark.  313���������Graveley and Park.  514���������Fourth and Park.  516���������Gravelev and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  517���������Willisinis and Woodland.  518���������Parker and Park.  ' 519���������Venables and Cotton.  531���������Venables. and Clark.  533���������Campbell and Harris.  541���������Carl and Keefer.  618���������Keefer and Victoria.  613���������Parker and Victoria.  614���������Williams and Victoria.  615���������Bismarck and Lakewood.  616���������Second and Victoria.  617���������Sixth and Victoria.  718���������Tenth and Park.  713���������Twelfth and Clark.  714���������Ninth and Dock.  713���������Twelfth and Scott.  1318���������Ninth arid Yukon.  1313���������Eleventh and Ontario.  1314���������Tenth and St. George.  1315���������Thirteenth and Main.  1384���������Vancouver General Hospital.  1333��������� Broadway and ;\*h.  1351���������Fourteenth and Manitoba.  1353���������Tenth and West. Road.  1363���������Thirteenth and Prince Edward.  1364���������Thirteenth and Yukon.  1313���������Sixth and Pine.  1313���������Seventh and Manle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1413���������Eleventh nnd Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Filth and Trafalgar.  J. Ai McCROSSAN,  ' City Electrician.  /  N.  ' ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C. METHODISM? *  THEN THE  I Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  to many it also seems that heaven  :the    thoughtful,    expressed     plainly.  would be incomplete without them. jenouSh ^ *he press.of tne day; care-  But the birds, are still-������he greatest j^88 as to how the creatures were done  sufferers at the hands of men and |*o death or| what the world lost of  women; of women chiefly, for requir.!life and loveliness The confined limits  ing to adorn themselves with wings !������f a sermon will not permit of my  and   feathers   obtained   in   the   most entering into certain^barbarities cpn^  220 BROAD WA Yy WEST  Am Appetizing Feature  Choice Confectionery  Ice Cream Parlor  Soda Fountain  An Inviting House  "DE VAZ   220 BROADWAY, WEST  heartless and cruelest manner) It is  a travesty of religion, and a mockery,  for women \rith head-gear decked with  aigrettes and terns' wings to join in  chanting "Oh, all ye fo>vls of the air,  bless ye the Lord, praise Him and  magnify Him forever."  It is tnie that of late many kind-  hearted, humane ladies have been deluded into the.belief that the aigrettes  they^wear^are^artificiaJ,^bu_t_j)u)Ljof  a collection made of thousands of such  so-called   artificial   plumes   from   the  great emporiums of London, Paris and  New York, and submitted to the minute examination of the directors and j  officials of the natural history mus- j  eums, we are answered by Professor j  Ray  Lankester,  Dr.  Bowdler  Sharpe!  and Sir William H. Flower that one j  and all were the genuine nuptial feath- j  ers of the white egret; and that it is;  an impossibility to produce an imitation aigrette, and that this fiction has  been invented by the trade to soothe  unquiet consciences, and to bolster up  a peculiarly abhorrent fashion.  Directly  these  facts  were   brought | neCk was  before Queen  Alexandra, she caused  nected with coursing hares and pigeon  shooting, but they are well known.  In conclusion, let me speak to boys.  The Bible speaks of-the wickedness of  wanton birds-nesting, and it is also  very wrong to knock down beautiful  butterflies, or shoot little birds. Mark  ��������� ��������� t.  Twain*, whose loss we all regret, has  a word to say, in his humorous, path-  tic wayy about the species of naturalist  "that writes books  about birds, ana  loves Hhem-so-tliat^they-11-gOihuhgry,  and tired .to..find a new bird and kill  lit"    "Their name," he adds, "is ornithologists;  and I could have been a  ornithologer myself, because I always  loved.birds and creatures, and (when  a boy) I started out to learn how to  be one; and 1 see a bird sitting on a  dead limb of a high tree, singing, with  his head tilted back and his beak wide  open;  and, before I thought, I fired,  and his song stopped, 'and    he    fell  straight down from the limb, limp like   .  a. rag, and I run and picked him up, j J.  and  he. was dead, and  his body was j ft  warm in my hand, and his head rolled ; *  about,   this   way   and   that,   like   his j %  rolce. and there was a white i 'j*  f  V  *'  I  Is almoat indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province.. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  Manager Methodist-Recorder P.*p.Co.,Ud.   ��������� -  $1.QQ %: One Y**r  **************f^&,.������Z^f***^  Victoria, P. C. %  i  .!. -..��������� A  17    3.  Gaining &Co.  Chinese and Japanese Silks. Fancy Dry Goods.  Ladies,' Children's and Gents' Clothing.  Wool and Cotton Underwear of All  Kinds.  Chinese fancy Crockery.  ^  "Sea^Gkass^and^Bamboo ^FuRNiTURE^ETGi������������������  our   specialty:  Ladies' Dresses and Gentlemen's Shirts Made to Order.  | 252 BROADWAY, WEST  'Z*******************  >.-..!...������-.....<  ".'���������,.���������   VANCOUVER, ������. C.J  4^..*^*..*-������*^..*..x,*������"I,^X,w^*^wSwW,,i*4Mi' ** *  little  skin over his eyes, and one nine. ���������>���������  the following letter to be addressed to j (lrop of blootl pn llle sjde 0f i,jg head, j a  the secretary of the Royal Society jan,i iaWs! 1 couldn't see nothing for j %  for the Protection of Birds: "The j the tears; and 1 hain't ever murdered J!|  Queen desires me to say in answer to j no c,.eatUre since that wani't doing me j %  your letter that she gives you as presi-j no harmi ,mdI ai���������'t g0ing to." j in  dent full permission-to use., her-name j in the blessed work, of promoting-��������� ���������  in any way you thing best to conduce | kjndues8 to the dumb creation, I cordi-j.;.  to the protection of birds. You know j allv lnVite you all to. unite. Kn'cour- *  how kind and humane the Queen isjage in ypur children a humane and j j'  to all living creatures, and I am de- j gentie temper towards those which, al- ������  sired  to ..all that Her Majesty never  th0ugh they cannot speak, are gifted \&  f************************* *********^>****************  Manitoba  Hardware Co.  1714-1716   PARK  DRIVE!  wears   osprey   feathers   herself,   and j by tHe5r Almighty Creator with such  will certainly do all in her power to | large'.capacities' of sorrow and enjoy-  practised  on  discourage  the  cruelty  these beautiful birds."  The cruel manner by which these  plumes   are   obtained,   together  | ment. .7  :    "We do pray for mercy,  j    And that same prayer doth teach usjif.  with ��������� all to render the deeds of mercy.''        \'������-  their threatened extermination, so im- j. Remember, we shall need some day j v  pressed her late Majesty, Queen Vic- j abundance of mercy. \\  toria, that an order was issued sub- j "A skylark wounded on the wing, j Ij.  stituting ostrich plumes for the! Doth make a cherub cease to sing." j*  "osprey" feathers then worn in the j "He shall have'-judgment ' without I *  head-dress of officers in certain regi- j mercy who hath showed no mercy," \%  ments of the army. [the   sentence   is   already   written   in j-������������������������  The sacred instruction of the pulpit JGodfs Word. \Jl  in promoting the virtues which it fos-      To   conclude   with  the   poet's  well-  ters,  and  checking    the    depravities | known words:  t  which it reproves, is now called upon j  to expose the barbarities of this hid- j  eous fashion. "Nature Notes'" says: j  "It is known that when the smaller j  gulls and sea swallows or terns are j  "He prayeth well who loveth well  Both man. and bird and beast;  He prayeth best who loveth best  All things both great and small.  For the great God who loveth us  A  An ExGeptionally  Large Stock of CUTLERY of  Finest Quality  CARPENTERS' TOOLS  For all purposes  GARDEN   TOOLS  in great variety  Phone   SEYMOUR 5691  ?  ?  +  *  +  +  *  +  *  ���������  *  a  *  a  *  *"  *  I  +  \ <���������"  II        BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD CAST       $ --C,x  a  THE WESTERN CALL  I Summertime Calls!  ���������j-  FOR  SPECIAL CARE    "     *  *  IN    SELECTION    OF *  FOODS!  ���������t  X  *  *  t  I  X  *  X  x  X  ?  V  We know  and  handle *  nothing   but  the Best %  Lines. ��������� *  $  Our Business is growing *  Bigger every week.     *  k  May  we  serve  YOU? *  ' A  Buy  your  Butter anc| ������  New Laid Eggs  here. $.  :.:  B. C. Sugar, 18-lb. sks., $1.00     ���������  Special Creamery Butter        y  30c per lb. *:*  The Best made, 3 lbs. for $1.00 ���������!���������  Try Our Home Cooked :<:  Meats. %���������  '���������        t  Our Stock is Up-to-date!  Table Supply  518 Broadway E.  -    Phone: Fairmont 261L  H. HARFORD  The Grocer I  *4HrM"H^M^*,M^*4^*M������><'������:~X"X~*">  SOUTH VANCOUVER.  The Council have ordered another  Btory to be added to the other four  fire halls when erected. The one near-  ing completion at rear of Cedar Cottage schols is an absurd caricature  ol a flre hall the look-out tower being  Just about the height ot a very ordinary house and not high enough to see  over the school immediately in its  front.  (Continued pf rom page 1)  are actually belligerent.  There is practically no doubt but that the minority report will be the one.acted upon by the  council, and thus will close this matter, .which' has  occupied'so much of the public attention,  whieh the response was most hearty. The majority then gathered about the bandstand in the park,  from which point the addresses were delivered.  Tlie chair was taken by the Right Worshipful  Grand Master of British Columbia, Bro. Geo. J.  Grimason, who in a few well chosen words extended a hearty welcome to the visitors on behalf of  the brethren of Victoria. The first speaker was R.  W. Bro. J. WYWhiteley, Provincial Organizer.  In his opening remarks, he complimented those  present upon what he believed to be the finest-  celebration of the kind that had ever taken place  in the Orange annals of the Pacific Northwest.  He then outlined the principles of the Association.  and pointed out that it was a very necessary institution in the Dominion of Canada, lie laid particular emphasis on the loyalty of its members-,  pointing out that every Orangeman was swonrto  maintain the connection between Canada. Newfoundland,'and the Mother Country, and uphold  the integrity of the British Empire, lie referred  to the growing popularity of the order with the"  Canadian people, 1.16 new lodges having been  established in the Dominion during 19.1.0. British  Columbia had shared in this increase in membership, and had shown the largest percentage of  increase of any province in the Dominion. In  conclusion he asked those who were not members  of the order to carefully investigate the existing  conditions in the Dominion with regard to the  growing political power of the Roman Catholic  Church, and he felt sure that if they did, it would  not be long before their applications would be  handed in to become members'of the Orange Association, the only body of men existing in Canada  with the express purpose of combatting the politically aims of Roman Catholicism.  The next speaker was Rev. Dr. Fraser, pastor  of the First Presbyterian Church, Vancouver. . He  stated that the. 12th of July celebration meant  more than the display of banners and badges, and  the playing of bands. It was becoming more  fraught with significance with the passing years,  because of the events that were transpiring. He  spoke in favor of the elimination of the dual language system in the Dominion Parliament, claiming that Canadians as Britons, should speak but  one tongue, have but one flag, and stand shoulder  to shoiilder for Imperial. Unity. He'also stood for  the enactment of laws that .'would, inculcate the  spirit7of loyalty in the people from the outset of  their careers, It was time that the proper patriotic  sentiment' should be taught in the schools. He  believed in one school system only, and that the  public school. If we wish to have a united Canada, we must begin; with' the children, and the  best place, he knew of to get the children to know  and respect one another was in the public school.  He also spoke of a spirit that existed amongst a  large number of Protestants against saying anything that might be construed as narrow or intolerant. ".-He' would be the last to encourage bigotry  or intolerance; but they must remember Jhat they  had not only a religious body to deal with, but  the most colossal political organization on the'  face of the globe. When the Roman Catholic  Church stepped into the realm of civil matters,  then it was not only the privilege but also the  duty of every Protestant to protest. They must  stand firm against any special privileges for religious denominations, and if they were true to  this principle, they v. Vvdd find themselves on  many occasions protesting against the political  interference of the Papacy. In closing, he expressed himself as being in favor of the enactment  of laws that would result in the development of  the country's resources along Imperialistic lines.  The next speaker was the Very Rev. Dean  Doull, rector of Christ Church Cathedral. He  esteemed it a. pleasure to be given the opportunity  to speak, recognizing the fact that the Orange  Association was strong in numbers and influence  throughout the Avorld. Having been invited to  deliver an address, and not being a member nor  particularly well posted, he had considered it-  necessary to make some investigation with a view  to ascertaining whether the criticisms sometimes  directed at the organization were well founded or  otherwise. With that object he had procured a  copy of the.constitution, and I'roni a study of its  provisions had coine to the conclusion that, if  there were any ground for the strictures occasionally directed at Orangemen, it was due the acts  of individual members, and that the body itself,  from the basis on which it was built, could not be  responsible. *  One of the first principles of the constitution  provided that members should reverence God Almighty and His Son Jesus Christ. "We are living  in an age of apathy and indifference,. ' continued  the speaker. "We are witnessing a decline in the  reverence in which the Bible is held. If you would  do a great work for the Empire, for yoi.r homes,  your wives and family, you must remember and  govern yourselves according to the principle laid  down in the first clause of your constitution.  Whether you agree or disagree with your fellow  men, if you do this, they will be forced to acknowledge your usefulness and to thank God for. your  existence.  A second constitutional axiom, he found, was  that Orangemen were bound to love their country  and their King, to uphold the supremacy of British rule and British justice. Orangemen were required to resist menaces to those bonds which held  together the different widely separated sections of  the British Empire. One of these menaces threatened Ireland by the passage of Home Rule. While  every reasonable and intelligent person was willing to concede to Ireland that broad measure of  government necessary to allow her to handle her  own affairs all those who stood for the continued  unity of Britain would resist the move in question.  In Canada the menace was found in the influx of  a foreign population. In the face oiYthis element,  and that whieh was coming from the south of the  line, it was of the utmost importance to maintain  in every possible way British law and principles.  While giving the newcomers the benefit of the  British form of government they should be made  to abide by the- law.  (Continued on page 5)  1* ,  *'l  ��������� ������������������  We Have  ��������� ������������������  7,������Stl  * Good Drugs means more than fresh drugs.'       It means   *  % drugs that are both high grade and fresh.                                2  * ' "- ���������    -   ;..'���������    ������������������       . ���������' \ ..7                  ���������'������������������-.������������������'  ��������������� We are particular about the kind of drugs we offer our  % customers, so particular that our stock is an exceptional one  % in every respect.  * ' *i  If you are particnlar about quality we should get along   ������'  !��������� well together.                                                                  ������������������'���������'���������'���������'$  ���������'. We wish to be your druggist.                                             2  Ernest E. Barker4  Chemist and Druggist  | Corner 28th Avenue & Main Street I  $ PHONE Fairmont 830  -.. .  .���������. ������ ......  **************************. ********************fZ<'***<A  ***********.&************* **************.z^Z**********'U  I A Bigr Store!   ^  | HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR and FEED  I PETER WALKER  ;������ Prompt Delivery to any part of the city.  | COR. 25th AVE. & MAIN STR.  19  4^������y******<^.'*************** ************������z������************'  *'i************************ *************************}  t SPECIAL  % *  ��������� ��������� ���������   ��������� -  %   25 only MEN'S SERGE COATS and VESTS, d������j ra  t nothing in the city to equal them for the price ������p^l.O"  I  %   50 pairs MEN'S SERGE PANTS, pair  $1.25  R. MOORE,  22ll BRIDGE STREET  Phone   Fairmont   373  ^^H^M^K-^H'^^H^H******'?'** *************************  4,|IMyl'H'l ���������������"���������������'!��������� *> .'+..<%...������.��������� ."."���������' ��������������� ������;������ . ���������������"������'���������������  ..................... ������..'.. .: -t~������~������"������~t"t"t"���������������#.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������"������������������������*"?������������������#������  IF LOW PRICES C0I1NI, DON! FAIL TO ATTEND IS 20 PER CENT.  Our Prices are always 25 per cent, lower than DOWN TOWN STORES;    and now for the  balance of this month we are offering a SPECIAL 20 Per Cent. DISCOUNT on all FURNITURE  AN ATTRACTIVE LINE OF GO-CARTS AT EXCEEDINGLY LOW PRICES.  Mothers, don't fail to get our Prices.   We can save you at least 40 per cent.  IRON BEDS at Prices that Can't be Equalled in the City.  We have recently received a large shipment of up-to-date High Grade and Medium Priced  Furniture in the latest designs.  Call and See Our  o  MT,  CO.  2245 MAIN STREET, Cor. 7th Ave.  PHONE Fairmont 195  .*���������������������������������������������������  ��������� f4t4T144������44I.TIt- ............................... ������......,  in 11 11 i i i i i hi i i i i i i i ii 11 n i i 11 i i i i i i i i n i ii ' i i i i i i i i > i i i i i n i THE WESTERN CALL  anrtinininifiifii!^^  When Planning an Outing  Do not forget to provide a Refreshing Drink.       We would suggest  GRAPE JUICE.   LIME JUICE,   PERSIAN SHERBET and LEMONADE POWDER  A CAMERA will add to the day's pleasure.     When you get home again you  will probably need a good Cold Cream.   Let us supply all your Drug Store wants  Note-PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION  FISHER'S  d r u a  STORE  NIGHT     BELL  **    Phone  Fairmont  **  Cor. Broadway 1  ���������.   y'       AND' -.���������  Scott Street I  ^iUaiiUiUiUiUiUmiUiUUiiUiUJUiUUiiUiUaiiUiUMiUmWUiiUiumJUiiliikmUiiU^ittiUK  Bed and Dresser  The very best���������new  For Sale at Fair Discount  A.J. LAN KIN  461 Seventh Ave. E.    -    Vancouver  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  ���������������������fl������������ll.ll ������������������������.���������������������������������  PHONE:  Fairmont   120I  ].W. CLARK  Wholesale and Retail  Hay, Groin  and  Poultry Food a Specialty |  1547 fla1n Street  VANCOUVER, B.C, }  Mrs. J. A. Carbutt, of the Dudley  Block, will not receive in July and not  again until further notice.  J. W. Manley spent three weeks at  Victoria last week.  The annual Sunday School picnic  of St. Michaels Church will take place  on Thursday, July 27th, to Bowen Island. Adults $1.00, children 50 cents.  Sunday School children free.  The .'Mt; Pleasant W.C. T. U.will  hold its regular meeting in the Mt.  Pleasant Methodist Church July 25, at  3 p. mi; .���������;'.:- ��������� 7 "���������  The ;;:Mt Pleasant Presbyterian  Church annual picnic was held yesterday (Thursday) to Queens Park, New  Westminster.  The Rev. A. E. Hetherington, B JV.,  B. D.,. will conduct the services in Mt.  Pleasant Methodist Church next Sunday.  The stock of H. Harford, the pro-,  prietor of the Broadway Table Supply,  is up to date. A visit to his store  proves this.  He can supply you with a machine  for making gas, for cooking, lighting  and giving you hot water all over the  house, night and day. Please write  THE BRITISH GAS & LIGHT CO.,  Ltd., 1075 Granville Street.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   PERMANENT  LOAN   COMPANY  Dividend  No. 26.  Notice is hereby given that a dividend at the "rate of 9 per cent, per  annum has this day been declared on  the Permanent Stock of the Company  for the half year ending June 30th,  It is my pleasure to forward to you  a copy of Resolution passed at a meeting of the above Association on Friday evening last, viz.;  "Resolved: that in the interests of  Clean Civic Government, this Association heartily endorses the stand and  action taken by Alderman Stevens in  bringing about- the investigation into  the Fire Department,, and considers  the cost of the enquiry ($3,000), money  well spent, in the interests of the city.  I am, dear sir,  Yours, etc.,  WILLIAN W. WINN,  Sec. South-Side Central Imp. Asso.  *  *  X  ^^^.:^H^^.^���������^^^^<^H~w^^^^+  The PIONEER HARDWARE STORE  Screen    Doors   and   Windows  Garden Tools, Bapco Pure Paint  Stumping   Powder   and   Land  Clearing  Tools.  CORNR OF FRASER  AND FERRIS STS.  T. Fox  PHONE FAIR.  MONT 1177-L  OUTDOOR  SERVICES.  Lost Sunday evening the services  at Grace Methodist Church was held  on the church green| The entire  grounds are screened from the sun,  it was refreshingly cool, and the new  departure will be repeated every hot  Sunday evening. A hearty invitation  to all who find it "'too hot to go to  church."  We think Grace Church highly favored in having grounds so well suited for outdoor worship. "Come and  see."  .  Continued from Page 4)  Another menace, he thought, was  the. development of the nationalist  spirit in Quebec. The French people  were worthy, industrious, but not  progressive. They were not loyal in  the sense that the English-speaking  Canadians understood the term. They  were content with British connection  because  it served  their purpose.    It  ^X~K~x~x<*������>^^  .���������������>���������>>   ���������X*******  WK'WVV  'Z^i*****  4gK������>$t������K3u$Kg><$H$^������><2><������K^^<5><JKJHgl<gK|M]Mg>t{M������$     ������9������������tKS"i"^w^"SMt><MMl' * 9 * ***  I   HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 PHONE: Fairmont 8K  I YOUNG & YOUNG  I        PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  I HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  I GENERAL REPAIRS.  % ������ First-class work guaranteed.  1 Estimates Given COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AVE t  ; ************************** ******iA*****^>**i>********9*  able at the Head Office of the Company, 330  Pender Street, Vancouver,  B. C, and at the Branch  Offices in  Halifax, St. John, Winnipeg and Victoria on and after July 15th, 1911.  R.'H. DUKE, Manager.  Vancouver,  B.  C,  July 13th, 1911.  ARE YOU  Looking for a Home?  ' I have a new, fully modern, six-roomed  House and Acre Lot in CHILLIWACK,  which owing to change of residence I  will sell at a bargain.  Call on or address  #?**. F.'*���������STAOCy  j   Wesley Ohuroo     phone���������Seymour 9043R      Vancouver  1 ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������... ������o  1911, and that the same will be |iay-: was the duty of Orangemen to check  that Nationalist spirit in every legitimate manner in their power..  England and Canada.  England,  he . maintained,    did    not  value Canada.   She didn't understand  what a glorious possession the Domin.  ion is.   He would like to see the British people taking up the lands in large  numbers.      The     door,     of     course,  shouldu't  be  closed  to  any,  but he  would be-glad to see something done  to  increase  the  volume  of  immigration from the old land to this country, so that  the    future    Canadians  would be the descendants of good old  British stock.   He believed in the autonomy of Canada, in her being mistress in ���������. her own home, but it should  never be forgotten that she. -was  a  part of the Empire and must be prepared tq_ shoulder a fair share of its  responsibilities.   "And we must see,"  he added, "that the government carries out our wishes."  (Continued Next Week)  C. Cafe  Meals   -   25c  Meal ticket $5  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.'  2611 MAIN STREET E. W. BUSBY, Prop.  ���������������������������������������-������-������-������'���������������  ***.%********************** ***************&***** * ****  I Willoughby's Cash Grocery  I Corner 11 th Ave, and St. Catherines Street  I FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  % and FRUITS.  TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  Courteous   Treatment,   Good   Sei-viee.   Prompt  v!      Reasonable Prices.  Delivery   and  ������^^K->****^**^^ *************************'  -.-���������        . ... .^   ^jtMua^OAA*******^  ******************^^ *  J. ....     . ���������     ���������   -  <.^:^^..^~>������w~H^*<i*<~H**x**M'-:~:~> ^^���������������������������h~x^:������*x������������>^>*>->-h<'>^>������:">':^'!' ���������h^^~:~x������^^^^^h^h^MmJ'***  I The House of  I-*  *  f  V  $  t  X  ���������������  t  largest Ice Cream Parlour  South of false Creek  A  Place  of Rest, Refreshment  and Refinement  Vancouver's Best in the Things  that Please the Palate  t  z  i  %  *  *���������  1       A  ������  J  .  *���������  ill  *  v  *  25th Ave. and Main St.  Vancouver, B. C.  '**"���������       ������"���������"%"*"���������"    ���������       4>  jiit 11111111111 -1 n m 111ninhit-ww^^^^ THE WESTERN CALL  I  1'  I'jiS  If;  I  **********.^******<*******   **************************j  * - x\  I  %  f  t  *  V  Buttermilk  WE ARE SPECIALISTS  IN BUTTER AND EGGS  Gwe us a trial for these  Articles and you will  come again.  Grandview Gleanings  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Curtis, Fourteenth Avenue E., have been entertaining relatives from Brandon.  The Rev. J. TB. Johnson has moved  JUNCTION JOTTINGS  Mr. T. \A. Morris and family have  moved into their new home, 630 llth  Avenue E. ':--'''  Mr.  S.   S.  Montgomery,    the    well  from 612 Harris Street to -1214  Ven- i known plumber, reports business very  ables Street. S������od  A most enjoyable meeting was held  in Grandview Hall last week by Lodge  Grandviewr.  New Laid Eggs  No. 1 Select Eggs  Cooking Eggs  40c  35c  30c  Prairie Produce Co.  t  ?  ?  I  !  t  X  *  2446 MAIN ST.  PHONE: Fairmont 191  ���������;���������     Our wagons will call on you twice a week.    Give us your    ������  % name and address. $  Phone 845  Always in Mt. Pleasant  JEl^LYS  Mr.' Green, 2980 Scott Street, is  spending the summer months in  Salem, Oregon.  If  you  want  boots made  to  order     Cubon, the grocer, handles nothing  go to G. Scott, 2750 Park Drive, and but the best lines and his business is  satisfaction will be guaranteed.  Mr. Nicholson, manager of (he Park  Drive branch of the Bank of Commerce, has gone to Revelstoke tor a  few weeks.  growing rapidly.  If you want furnace work done go  to The Reliable Sheet Metal Works,  SI27 Westminster Road.  ^W^M^^^^^4"M^*4^M^J������������H^** ���������H^^^^^KHK^4^^^^~H^*<W^*.  ams  f New stock of Cameras, Papers and  I Chemicals at the  . Mrs. Donald McDougall, 1343 Thirteenth Avenue E., has as a guest her  sister, Miss Ballantyne, of Moose  Jaw, Sask.  j    Mr." Hazlewood, formerly of Hazle-  j wood's   Nursery,   Westminster   Road,  will leave shortly for Ontario on an  extended visit.  The Buffalo Grocery, corner Park  Drive and 14th Avenue, is certainly a  leader in the grocery business. Quality and prices draw a good trade.  . The garden party given by the  Ladies' Auxiliary of St. Michaels  Church on Thursday of last week  proved a brilliant success. Everyone  present had a jolly time.  Mr. and Mrs. Alexander MacLean  have returned from a six weeks' wedding tour through California, to their  home at 1023 Semlin Drive.  The Manitoba Hardware Co.'s store,  1714-1716 Park Drive, is just what a  first-class hardware store should be  and the citizens know it.  i The congregation of St. Pauls on  | the Hill will giev a garden party and  'grand concert at the home of Mrs.  I .Tones, 'Westminster Road, on Thursday evening of this week.  DRUG STORE  (LePatourel, & McRae)  | Cor. 7th Ave. & Main St. Phone: Fairmont565 |  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phone - Fairmont 345  .%������..**^t*Sf*****.Z^f.^.**9*****^  For good values in %  REAU ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  fTRIMBLE & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  The Royal Pharipacy, corner Park  Drive and Third Avenue, devotes the  new addition to Ice cream, sodas, confectionery and stationery. It is well  patronized already.  Tlie Hazlett Brokerage Co., 617 ] 5th  East, have an eight-room house in the  j 600 block, 12th Avenue E., for $4500.  I People who know values recognize in  this a big snap.   You should see them  i about it at once.  We are pleased to see the city gangs  j at work in this district.   Grading oper-   ���������     - jations are in full swing on 13th and  Last Friday morning a northbound  14th    avenues.    Sewers    and    water  Fourth  Avenue  car struck    one    of \ mains are being laid very rapidly. We  Main's delivery wagons at the corner; can stand all. these improvements and  of Napier Street and Park Drive.'  The (many more.  wagon was badly damaged. ���������������������������  . -. --.���������������������������-������������������ We desire to draw the attention of  The sprinkler has been along Park!������ie Water Committee to the water  Drive latelv. for which we are cer-!8^^ in tllls district. During the  tainly thankful, but it needs to cx,rae! Present hot spell it has been verylow  down Victoria Drive also, for the dust  is very deep and of a fly-away nature.  and at times;there is no water whatever, whicii causes much inconvenience to housekeepers. We think the  committee should investigate and supply a remedy.     M  Vancouver seems to have awakened to the fact that hew parks are an  improvement. The park on Victoria  Drive between Grant and Bismark  Streets, is perfectly level now and. we  hope to be able to use it soon. Buffalo ,  Park  also  has   been  fenced  in  and Th������re was a big crowd present and it  otherwise improved.  The band of the 72nd Highlanders  gaye an excellent concert in the Mount  Pleasant   Park  on   Monday   evening.  'was evident the music waB much ap-  I PROF. COWAN I  "EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. v Twenty Private lessons  $7.00v v No class lessons. ....  Musicians supplies of every descrip-  . tyon.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  i 2315 Westminster Avenue near 7th  w*\9m*u\9Aa9%im\ase*mw  *****************Z<*<<''*<  *  ..;..*..  ' ������������������  i  *  t  X  *  The Reliable Sheet Metal Works  3127Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont868  Cornices; Jobbmg  and Roofing $  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY..  C.   Errington  ***~z^>***********^^  **���������  C. Magnone   i  17 *  ***********.W**.l****    1 predated by all.   These concerts are  .l,ast Thursday a Chinaman was run'!������ source of great Measure to the reaver by a Westminster car near Cedarjstents  of  this  district    and    great  Cottage.    The unfortunate victim  In I thanks are due to Commissioner Owen  trying to escape a car bearing down j lor getting them up.  upon him  stepped    onto    the    other'  track and was struck by a car com-  .iiiiiifrifrifri^wfr^M^^*..*.^..}*}*^*..^.*..^..^*}*.*. ���������5������������������x^x^x^^*X',4^^,s^wX'M'X,���������X',*x,4,4,  'mm .99% saw a am'am*  ar proprietors:       $  ff QTlGE J     c^cGOWEN  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510 m^h^^hm C& SALTER^  THE DON ^ PoHor  . Will transfer the Business to  2G^yMAIJLSTH������ Jto^ llth Ave.  on JULY 18th, where your patronage will be appreciated  as in tne past. '/-  summcr speoiAims  CREAM, MILK, BUTTERMILK and CREAMERY BUTTER FRESH  DAILY.        A FULL LIKE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES,  and TOBACCO.   Agents for Woman's Bakery.  ing in the opposite direction. He was  knocked unconscious and died on his  way to the "city.  Mrs. B. F. Odium, 1880 Grant Street,  entertained a few friends in honor of  Mrs. James Chandler, of Sidney, Aus  Cochrane & Elliott, the well known  grocers and feed merchants at the  corner of 15th Avenue and Westminster Road, are doing a huge business  at the present time. They have always a large stock of excellent goods  on hand and their fruit department is  a treat to see.   They are here to stay  tralia.    Last Thursday a five o'clock |and newcomers to our district would  tea was served, the hostess being assisted by her sister, Mrs. "it. Corning.  The^guests'were^Mrsf^Hbmce-AVilliam-  son, Mrs. Williamson, Mrs. T.Odlum,  Mrs. J. W. Odium, Miss E. Chandler  and Mrs. C. Eldrich.  do.'well to give them a trial.  JULY ROD AND GUN.  ^jmh-i-x-x-w^'X-x^'X^'^x-x^ ���������^vX^^,t~x������x^������x~x^X"X":������x������':">  Paper Hanger; Painter  and Decorator  t  ���������o  W# Jt  SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and  Decor-:  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc.  4 4-  4  ���������  *.������  Wl Main Street  , it*****************************  Moderate elm ">es  Estimates given  s,.������.(?.-������..i..>������..������..'>,.%.s..������.a.      ..<2>.;.^>.Jm|������*������4|i4  1510- Graveley Street, the home of  Mrs. D. Mcintosh, was the scene of  an evening festivity in honor of Mrs.  J. G. Mcintosh, the hostess' daughter-  in-law. Everything was cool and summery, and the roses and carnations  made everything seem like a bower.  Mrs. Stewart and Mrs. Cutlqr assisted  with the refreshments. The guests  were Airs. J. Mcintosh, Mrs. McKenzie,  Miss McKenzie, Mrs.    Sample,    Miss  Sample, Mrs. Allardyce, Mrs. Cameron,  Mrs. Munro, Miss Munro, Mrs.  Bruce,  Mrs.  Douglas,  Mrs.  Kennedy,  Mrs. lloome, Mrs.  and Miss Stewart,  ������>���������*���������������������������������������������"������"���������"������"'  "������������������������������������-������������������ ������������������-���������������������������������������������Q ���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������������������*���������  ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  9  a     ���������  t  a  u  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver's  Forward  Movement  Fresh Groceries, Fruits,  Vegetables,   Provision^,   Eggs  Butter, Etc.  AT LOWEST PRICES.  7"Following the Fur Trails," a story  of the far North of interest to every  j Canadian, opens the July number of  "Rod and Gun in Canada," published  by W. J. Taylor, Ltd., Woodstock, Ont.  In this story Mr. R. .T. Fraser, who is  engaged on the Hydrographic Survey,  relates interesting incidents of the  eight months' stay of the party engaged in survey work in the neighborhood of Hudson's Bay and tells of an  attack upon the camp of polar bears.  He gives particulars of the fine trapping in which the party engaged and  the excellent results of this portion  of their work. The strenuous outward  journey from Fort Kelson to Winnipeg  McLean, Mrs. Reid supplies excellent reading. There is  much variety in the other stories, both  fishermen and hunters receiving due  attention, and stories and evperiences  from the far East as well as from the  far West are included. They hunt on  'horseback in .British Columbia, show-  i ing the difference in the conditions  j prevailing in that province and those  existing in Eastern and Central Canada. There is much more of interest  to every sportsman in this number.  It should be fuond in every summer  camp, no pleasanter. companion for  whiling away a pleasant hour is  needed.  of supposing that our prices  are high because our work is  so fine. If you call you will be  surprised at the reasonable  charges for our photographs.  With us a trial order means a  regular customer.    -  Will Reach Million Mark.  It is expected that the building permits for July will exceed the million-  dollar mark.    For  the  first  half of  the month the permits issued involve |  the sum or $490,770, which    is    only j  about $200,000 less than    the   entire  amount for June.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.    PHOlfE. Fairmont 1033R  t School Attendances.  j    Attendance in the city schools for  | the month of June attained a total of  | only 92424, which is below the aver-  j age.     The   approach   of   the   holiday  , season was no doubt responsible for  jthe decrease.   The average actual at-  | tendance was 7998.18, with 20 cases  of truansy, 319 corporal punishments  and   1503  tardy.    The   enrolment  by-  schools is as follows: Aberdeen, 277;  Alexandra.   476;   Central,   529;   Cecil  Rhodes, 107;  Dawson, 507;  Fairview,  .606;   Grand view, 504;  Kitsilano,  630;  Macdonald,   414;   Model,  599;   Mount  Pleasant, 964;   Nelson, 189;  Roberts,  643; Seymour, 662; Simon Fraser, 521;  Strathcona, 6S4; Lord Tennyson, 366;  Britannia High,  131," King    Edward  High, 515.   Total 9624.  si the   m.   PHEASANT   STUP1Q   on  BROADWAY at the corner of MAIN ST.  PHONE Fairmont 5361  ������nevnicHT- a.r������e,C9  Gifts Fit fa  a Bride  4 *************************  ,,       a ne   oesi   sluck   oi   mviuis,  *'  *  .The best stock of ARMS,  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  V  j  Chas. E. Tisdattl  618-620 Hastings St.  Our Peautifwl Showing o!  Cut Glass and Silverware  is one of the finest displays in the city.  QUALITY  Is our first recommendatiqn  in offering THE S E goods.  Every article is of the best,  made and guaranteed by  Keputable Manufacturers.  Our Prices are Right  **************4************  ************..^************  X  GEO. G. BIGGCI  JEWELLER  ANI> OPTICIAN  143 Hastings St.,  ���������:������������������:-:������������������:������������������:������������������:������������������  :���������***  I  V  X  Good Load  X  Owing to the drastic revision'of the  building code by the city council, it j  will cost $6,000,000 to rebuild Bangor,'  Me., or twice as much as, the value of j.^'  the buildings destroyed    in the fire *  April 30th. ���������    ' '   ' j?  *  X  I believe that if we could get men  to work on the farm for the same  wages that they get in the cities, it  would pay well to. hire them to hoe  corn in the good, old-fashioned way.  As far as I am concerned, I would  rather hoe corn than carry a hod any  day.  First-Class Fir Mill Wood  y \ ���������:  W. D. Betts, (My Heights   v  Has arranged for the full output of W. H. DAY CO.'S  MILL on Ferris Road and is able to stpply first-class Fir  Wood promptly at moderate prices.  ' .���������'������������������'���������'   7-if-  THIS WOOD HAS NOT BEEN IN SALT WATER.  Phone: Fairmont789R,Residence: 4516 John Street  *   ' ' ' CITY HEIGHTS P. 0. ���������������������������������-.  f***************.^^^ /  ���������\  V.:'.  THE WESTERN CAII  iItor6nto  I FURNITURE   SI ORE v  ���������jp       833* Westminster Avenue.       't.  *������������������ ' 'A ' ^ A  '% We are receiving daily |  New Spring Goods    ������  We aJe : showing some -f  nifty lines in Dressers, %  ' | Buffets,   Dining  Room  t : Sets.  % A complete line of  .  * Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  T Drop in and inspect our goods.  X This is where you get a square  * deal.  1               M. H. COWAN  **Z~l~l'*********************''1'  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  ��������� Best References  W. J. GOARD.  OOLLINO WOOD EAST  Leave your orders at the Western Call  If it is  Firsst-Class  SHOEIVIAK-  INO and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our wor������ to be as good  7 as any in the city.  >     MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  "cor. Ninth Ave, ana Quebec St.  Sunday  Services���������Public worship ^11  am and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and  Bible Class at 2:30,p.m. /  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor  170 Ninth Ave. W.   Tele. B3948.  BAPTIST  MT.  PLEASANT  BAPTIST  CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  S. Everton, B.A.. Pastor       ������<..  250 13tlV Ave. E.  Preaching  Services���������11   a.m.   ^anil.  7:30  p.m" Sunday School ^t 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL  BAPTIST  CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Cervices���������Preacl.ing^at^U .a.m.and 7:30  %m     Sunday   School   at   2.30-p.m.  &&. pfciifton Parker, M.A   ���������������-���������  7������������������   ���������   '     ..-'������������������     llth Ave. \V..  Pastor  Y- wRiwnr   --;  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario    .  Services���������Preaching aV i! . ?:���������^������������wi  7-00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m. ~ /  Rev   W   Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D.. Pastor  p!������onageYt23  Eleventh   Ave. W..nupju  ptrsonale! 123 llth Ave. W.   Tele. 3������24  Evensong at 7:30 p;m. each Sunday.  Trinity Methodist 7Church, Seventh  Ave E between Park Drive and Victoria Drive Pastor. Rev. A. M. Sanford  BARD. Public Worship. .Sunday, at  U a-nT^nd 7 p,m. Sabbath Schoolat  9A5 a.m. during summer months.' ' Mld"  week rally on Wednesday at S p.m. __  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH ,  Cor. 9th Ave. and Prince Edward St.  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  ���������      Sunday School and Bible Class at 2:30 p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p. m. ,        . a 0      -.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m.  and 1st and 3M Sundays at 11=00 a. m-  Rev. O. H, Wilson. Rector      _1,  GASH Grocers  and  Provision  Merchants  Our business has  grown from small  beginnings to its  present proportions  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  /  The Poor Neglected Wife.  The solemnity of the meeting was  Getting Out the Strength.  Aniong the applksants for the cook-  rather dashing yellow girl. The lady | somewhat disturbed when the eloquent  of the house, was rather doubtful as j young theologian pictured in glowing  to the ability of the mulatto, and ���������! words the selfishness of men who  thei'efore propounded more than the j spent their evenings at the clubs, leav.  usual number of questions to her. ling their wives in loneliness at home.  Some were fairly satisfactory; but j "Think, my hearers," said he, "of a  when the interrogatories touched the poor, neglected wife, all alone in the  question, of making tea, the negotia- great, dreary house, rooking the cradle  |   Plumbing and Gastitting  I   Careful Attention Given to all Work  I JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  tions were declared off.-      y .."  "How  Ion? do you  boil tea?"  "Well, ma'am," said the girl, "dat's  matter of taste, ain't it?   Some folks  biles it longer, an' some shorter."  "But you do boll it?"  "Cert'n'y ma'am, I biles it. Pus-  sunly, I always thought dat two  hours waB long 'nough to bile any  tea. Yo' kin git de strength outer any  kind of tea in dat time."���������IM. Lippin-  cotts.  of her sleeping babe with one foot and  wiping away her tears with the other."  Three young men strolling along a  country   road   met   an   old     farmer.  "Good  morning,  Father Abraham,"  said one.  "Good-morning, Father Isaac," said  the second.  "Good morning,.Father Jacob," said  the third.  The old man looked at them a moment, then replied:  "My friends. Kam neither Abraham,  Isaac, nor Jacob.  of Kish, out looking for my father's  asses, and, lo! I have found them."'  "Have you had any experience in  the china trade?" asked the mer-  merchant,  "Many years of it, sir," answered the  : applicant for the situation.  "H'm! What do you do when.you  break a very valuable piece of china?"  "Well���������er���������I generally put it together and place it somewhere for a customer to knock over. Then charge  him for it."  "You'ii dpY'my man. Take off your  coat and start right away."  "If you are looking for bargains,"  said the broker, "I can suilt you. I  can offer you some stocks at ten  cents a share."  ~5ut why are they so cheap?" de-  lam Saul, the son manded the lady shopper.  "You see, they have been slightly  damaged ly water."  I      S. S. Montgomery  I    3129 Westminster Rd.,     Phone: Falmont782n |  5������t>'i������:������;H������>4Hj,45,^(Si<j������s,,f,1jMjKj:ttHSKj������3K|HSMjHjMj.  **<*&<%><M>**ii>&<%>*������*4>**********9*  ********%**t%**&**Qfy$*Q<$i&*<* ***$<2><&&*i*t'&<^*&Z>***********  G. E McBride!  & COMPANY  Is Headquarters for  A  Screen Doors and  J.A.TTCR DAY SATOW  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  1370 10th Avenue, East.  Sunday   evening   at   8  b'blockf^-  iBervices-dEyery  o'clock.    Sunday School at 7  , I. McMULlTEN. Elder  MT.  PLEASANT   LODGE  S07 19  Meets   everv   Tuesday   at   8   p.m. ^ in  I.O.O.F.   HaU,   Westminster   Ave., t Mt.  Pleasant.    Sojourning brethren, cordially  ' Uivited to attend.  A. Mathews. N. G.  W. F. McKenzie. V. G.. 452 lOtli avenue  S.' Sewell,  Rec.  Secy.,   461  "th avenue  east.  OTDEPENDZNT OBDER FORESTERS  COURT VANCOUVER NO. 1328  Meets  2nd  and  4th  Mondays of'each  month at 8 p.m. in the Oddfellows   Hall,  Mt. Pleasant.    Visiting brethren always  welcome ���������  H. Hanlcins, Chief Ranger.  M..T. Crehan, Rec. Secy., 33* Princess  StACPengelly, Fin. Secy;. 237 llth Av. E.  &OYA& ORANGE LO������OE  MT.  PLKASANT  L.   O.  L.  NO   1S42  Meets  the   1st  and  3rd  Thursdays cf  each month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Ha, .  All visitinff 'Brethren cordially welcome.  I*,    H.-Birmingham, W.M., 477 7th Ave.  East.  C. M. Howes, Sec,   323   10th  Ave.  East.  WOMAN'S BAKERY  AND CONFECTIONERY  Ice Cream and Soft Drinks  R. COUSINS, branch 6^5 Broadway,  Fresh Fruits  Of all kinds better than  can be found anywhere in  this city. ' l  es  In great variety.   Our  supply is  Fresh Daily  yand the Quality Unex-  celled.  We spare neither ; money  nor labor to make our house  the best in Vancouver  Also the  Our reputation is  built on honor and  ppdence. We buy  the best and thus  please our -many  patrons.  CENSUS  OMISSIONS  MANY      '  BUT   RECOUNT   POSSIBLE  Field Enumerators of Canada's Population Will Have- to Return to  Count Heads Skipped on First Visit  to Some Sectjons���������Bandits Get  Small Pickings From Mail Train  Hold-ups���������"Human Cat" Has Fallen  a Mile in Two Hundred Separate  cause - They Were Victims of Dis-  Accidents���������-Up-to-Date Crooks Because They .<re v'ctims of Dishonesty,      y ������������������        '-.     y .--. ' ,  ������'   (From Our Own Correspondent.)  MONTREAL, July 21.���������There have  been a disquieting number of complaints concerning the taking of the  census. Individuals, if there are  enough of them, make a community,  and there have "been enbugh queries  and yomplalnts from citizens who  wish to be counted in Montreal's total  "but whom the enumerators have apparently overlooked, to fornyquite a  Tespectaule village. The last addition to the evidence that Montreal,  unless some special attention is paid  to the matter immediately, will be recorded as "having a population mucli  smaller than is really the case, comes  through the discovery that a whole  ^section of St; Denis ward, numbering  some four hundred inhabitants, was  omitted from the allocations made by  the enumerators, and for, census purposes does not exist. This particular oversight can be corrected because  it has been brought to the attention  of the proper authorities, "but how  many similar blunders have there  been w"hlch have not been discovered  iBA^MJLjiQt7-berectiified?   7The day  Our Prices Si!  To get the benefit of our specials,  come on Friday  and Saturday.  MACK BROS/Undertakers  s  Open Day and Night  ' OFFICE and CHAPEL  ; 2020 GranvilleSt. Pbone Seymur 8282  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th & Main  Tourist���������"What do the people round  here live on, Pat?"  Jarvey���������"Pigs,  sor,  in  the  winter,  and tourists in the summer."  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  appointed foT the formal enumeration  was, in itself, likely to lead to confusion and, from all indications, the  results have justified the eatfly criticisms. The exodus from the -cities had  fairly set In "by the first of .Tune and  the number of-Canadians who will  not "be counted as residents of Canada because of eafly vacation must  be considerable. Add to it the population of a few sections like the unfortunate part of St. Denis wtitcJ previously referred to, and the toim'l may  easily be 'large enough tb 1/e .well  worth 'consideration.  Small Pickings for Robbers.  The recent hold-up of a mail ttrain  in which the robfrers escaped with  the. registered mail is cited by postal  authorities here as emphasizing ~the  rarity, of losses of tlfiis  kind.    WJjile  dollars a year on this end of their  business, and as the postmaster general, after investigating nearly 400  lines, has just reported that more than  a quarter of them are underpaid, the  loss which they suffer in this connection is vastly greater than that which  arises from the depredations of would-  be imitators of Jesse James. That  this occupation offers small chance of  profit is shown by the fact that in the  past two years, according to Post  Office records, there has been in the  entire country only nine train robberies, involving the mails, and it is  said that even 4in this latest hold-up  the mail train was attacked through  mistake by bandits who- were really  after a lieavy gold shipment travelling  by express on another train,  y  "Human Cat" Never Hurt.y y  Failing^ more than a mile without  injury is the record Which has "just  been set here by a man known-.to his  fellow workers as "Nine Lives Tim"  and "*the Human Cat,'7w(ho is neither  an aeroplanist nor balloonist, but a  painter who has done his falling without the aid of any artificial means pf  support. He rounded out his two hun.  dredth fall of 25 feet or over this week,  by tumbling 160 feet from a building  In which he was at work, landing on  his feet and escaping without any  more serious injury than damage to  his trousers, although had it not been  for the intervention of tlegraph wires  which broke his fall it is likely that  this would have been his last tumble.  Only three weeks ago he fell fifty  feet from another building and his  record included twenty falls from  i^rns,_JWrty-;eIght ..from    trees,    and  Sherwin-Williams Paint ii  Made td Paint Buildings with.  Cor. 16th Ave. and Main Str.  44  41  J 4  *  < ������  more than 100 from roofs of residences. Falls from "bicycles, fences  and downstairs have been so numerous that their total has not been kept,  since the human cat regards them as  entirely too trivial to remeinber. But  in spite of his peculiar proclivity for  taking unexpected drops, he always  lands on his feet, and has not a scar  to show for his mile of tumbling.'  Honest Crooks.  Thafc> crooks are honest men as  compared to many local merchants is  the novel complaint mafie here by  two stiir-confessed thieves this week,  who have been looting many retail  jewelry stores, by what is known in  the slang of the underworld as the  "pennyweight game." The method of j ������.  operation is simple, necessitating | %  merely the .services of two men and   '?  Branch Store: ;;  Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues {  PHONE: Fairmont 820L }\  ^������t>������H>t*>#*4HjK3^^i^<2i4SHS^M'^3������H������<?������4������  **********************4\'***s  ������^^i������������������4M���������������������������������������������M^^-J���������1^���������^���������4^���������1���������mt  **<*^fA^*^***^^******<iHii**** **<���������> y*^i'*<^****************a<  I He HOUSE OFm MTOI 1  % ~ mm^mmmmm ��������� .- ��������� -   ' " mmmmm~���������������     ^  I Our Wall Paper sells and pleases regardless        |  I ofthe strike. 5  "WE LIVE TO SERVE."  Phone Fairmont 52! R   A. ROSS,  146 Broadway, East %\  *.~  fH()������5Hgl^jHg>4J^^<J.4|������������Jl^ti>������gl4tK2^t^^><JHeHjH������H|.     ���������&*<M������tKt"&'i5,������',&<I',t>������i>*������,4>*������l,4>#'S>'W������>*������M'  Calls Answered Day ob Night  PHONIC Fairmont 1098  Wm. Scott * Oo.  DomimofT^U Parlor^  Fnneral Directors and Embalmers. * Spacious Chapel and Receptloo Room.  802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.  ml  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenues  ������S<&t3H5MT������^������������HSKJKtH3KiMtMjKjilJ.<2HiK4������<������Hj>.jHr������J.<^,J.      .HhJmJkVhVmJ, V: ���������i.'7HtK;������<JHj^.^���������2,^,fSMeMJ><������������5>(JH|Mj^  Dry Goods  Fancy Goods  CORNER   18th  s;  AVENUE   &  Dry Goods  Men's Furnishings  MAIN   STREET  A Pull Line of Children's  Whites colored Wash Dresses  hundreds  of Tnfllions   of   dollars  a,re|a watch.    Having selected a store to i  transported ty -mail, the totnl imlem-i be. rofched, the first man   enters and:  nity paid by the Post Oflice during the'asks to look at diamond ringK. While :  past  jrear  on   account   of   train   rob- thus  engaged  his  partner  enters  ap-!  beries was only   ?789.  ' Much  of  the \ parently   in   a   great hurry,   shoves a!  disinclination  on   the  part of prof es- j watch  under the jeweler's  nose and j  sional  highwaymen  to interfere  with I asks  to  have it  repaired,  giving .his j  mail in transit undoubtedly is due to j partner an  opportunity   to  substitute I ^^^,'HiSKS^"&<S*S'<SMi^������<2s,S>4*S'4*$'^  tbe   reputation   which   the   Dominion  and-.Mounted   Police  have gained  of  never   letting- up   on   the   trail   of   a  peculator and of eventually "landing"  every man who tries to prey upon the  mails.    Another reason  ior the  comparative    infrequency.    of    train robberies undoubtedly is that by far the  greater   part    of   the  mail    is   now  +  *  *  *���������  *  *  *  f  *  *  *  *  imitation gems for real ones and to  depart with his booty. The greivance  of these thieves has just been voiced  in an ingenious letter written to a  local jeweler's trade paper, in which  they accuse the retail jewelers of being "an enterprising .band of up-to-  date bandits," contimiinE "as an instance of tlieir keen-sighted thievery  transported by the railroads, and'it-is I we call your attention to the fact that  a much more difficult matter to hold-1 our. famous..watch which you say we  up a fast train than a stage coach or always wished 'fixed right away," has  star route carrier. By the increase in ! never been out of repair since, we  the use of the railways as mail carriers   the   government   gains   in   two  ***********  11  ,.. CLOSE IN  Room  it  *  stole it, but nevertheless every store  we visited, and we visited i38 of  ways, for not only is railway trans- j them, has succeeded in finding some-  portation far safer but it is also cheap, thing the matter with  this  watch of  er. In fact, the railways, claim that  the rates paid to them by the government  for carrying  the   mails  are  so  ours, and has found some excuse to  charge us anywhere from 25 cents to  ?3.50 for doing everything from open-  low that they lose some millions ofing the cover to winding it up for us."  Modern; Beautifully finished; -50 it." lot;' one block from car.  $9000.     $3000 Cash.      Balance arranged.  Apply Room 10, Winch Building  Subscribe for  "THE CALL"  The paper that boosts The Hill ;*f.i'.Uf;*<i-^jP������it^>^^W*������4.^'lVtf*WK^  6  THE WESTERN CALL  ***********^************** *******************<^****  I  I-  i  w.  EV  '���������'<  t  t  I  i  *>  *  *  i  CUBON'S  Westminster Rd. & 15th Ave.  t  y  T  y  J  f  *  *  t  ���������  *  of  AT  Incredibly Low Prices  Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon,  Flour,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Wheat,  Corn, Cracked Corn,  Bran, Shorts, Chicken  Chop.  i  *  *  *  *  X  X  *  *  X  !  x  X  I  X  X  I  SOUTH  VANCOUVER.  Phone Fairmont 777  Unwell Store: 26th Ave. & Fraser Ave.  Tt I'M :!!--!-! | ���������������������������H"H"B--f-frAAAAAA*  i^"^**^^^***************  4hH^>I^?,^,^,^'^'I'<"^^'H<<^H~Hm> ^^^l^H^H^^^^WKKrH^'*^'*^*  At      QHXHRIsrs      STILL      CONTINUES  PRINTS and MUSUNS  Reg. 10c and 12>������c, Sale Price ... .7  GINGHAMS  -4    RNf 15c, Sale Price'. 7  ,f|������yd.  i  I Mark C. Qilcbrest, 1744 Park Drive I  l>********************^****  F. w. Hwiett        Phonos Fairmont 11761        s.Eagie %  4 4  .4   >  Real Estate  LOANS   AND   INSURANCE |  Cor. I5iii Ave. and Westminster Rd. Vancouver fl. c |  *****  1  f  t  ?  y  %  *  %  %  *  ' ******<tt**********<^&*****  9***a^-t^\'**********  *���������'..' .  -       ' '      ^  Our Opinion on the  Range Question .  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. Jj  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  ra������Miael  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing vse can  say of it.   If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it.   Will  you not come and see it?,. We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bfend Malleable is true. , ___  W. R   OWEN  2337 Main Street        - Phone Fairmont 447  -"*  y********4^.^<'****i^^.^i-i������>* ���������:-������*4-:-*':-**:-i'������>������-H":������i":'*-K-H->*-:-*  *  ���������*  *  A  X  Bathing at Trout Lake is now in  full season and extensively patronized.  The Ladies' Aid of the Robson Memorial Church announce an ice cream  social-fojr August ist'Y  The Reeve and Council having declared Saturday next a public holiday  in celebration of the annual picnic, the  municipal hall will be closed.  The Rev. Dr. Spencer preached  morning and evening at the, Robson  Memorial Church last Sunday, at  Cedar Cottage.  Mr. Johnson, licensee of thei Junction Inn, is proposing to erect a commodious modern hotel to replace the  present small building. He is to appear before the License. Commissioners at their next meeting.  Mrs. W. Battison, or East Collingwood, and her sister, Miss Mary l^a  Franchire, have gone on a trip to Victoria and Nanainio, and purpose staying on a visit to -Mr. Frank Battison  at Nanaimo.  The by-law against blasting unless  by permit is being vigorously enforced  and at nearly every sitting of the  police court offenders are being fined.  It is somewhat strange, though, that  one can still hear sounds of blasting  going on (or going off?) on Sundays.  South'Hill Presbyterian Church held  a highly successful garden party last  Tuesday afternoon at the corner of  Fraser Avenue and Wilson Road. A  Good number of friends were present,'  and in the evening; a concert given by  Colonel Whyte and party from St.  Andrews Church was also well attended, notwithstanding the excessive  heat.  The Sunday School connected with  Robson Memorial Church held tlieir  annual picnic last Tuesday. Special  cars left for Stanley Park at 10 o'clock  and conveyed the scholars and friends  direct to the scene of enjoyment.  Favored by the glorious weather a  most jolly day was spent by both  adults and youngsters, the ladies as  usual attending to the creature comforts of the party.  There is to be a public meeting at  the Robson Memorial Church on Tues-  day evening next, at 8 p. m., when  Mrs.- Lashley Hall, of Mt. Pleasant,  is announced to lecture on "A Question of Interest to Men and Women."  It is hoped there will be a good attendance, as a discussion is to follow  the lecture. A musical programme is  to be also provided.  .The South Vancouver picnic at Central Park next Saturday promises to  be a great success. Every arrangement to promote the enjoyment pf  patrons has been made. Special cars  are to be run from various centers.  A long and promising programme of  sports has been fixed up, whilst for  those who prefer to dance beneath the  sylvan shade a band has been engaged. A big crowd with big baskets  and big appetities is anticipated.  A suitable site in Janes Road having been generously given by a friend,  it is intended to at once proceed with  the erection of an Anglican church.  Itjs.Jhe^i^rpo^^ofyhe comimttee to  commence with only a small structure.  With the rapid development of this  locality it should not, however, be  long before a permanent - building  prove necessary. The friends at Christ  Church, Georgia Street, are undertaking this mission as an extension of  their suburban work.  Bowen Island as a camping ground  possesses many attractions at this  season of the year. Among the camps  "Sing Sing" is an especial favorite  with South Vancouverites. The genial hosts, Messrs. VV. A. Goddard, F.  N. Hirst and S. A. Shrimpton, are always welcoming jolly Aveek-end parties  and their motor launch "Sing Sing" affords additional pleasure to their  guests. I^ast Saturday the following  friends enjoyed the week end at the  camp and had a most delightful time:  Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Smith, Miss B.  Bowers, Miss Dunn, Miss Goddard and  Messrs H. Arthur, L. Bragg, AV. A.  Goddard, F. N. Hirst, Ross, S. A.  Shrimpton and F A. Whitaker.  Samuel Get, a Chinaman, met with  a fatal accident at Lakeview, near  Cedar Cottage, last Wednesday afternoon, the poor man dying on the way  to the hospital from injuries received  through being struck by a tramcar on  the B. C. E. Ry. line between Lakeview  Station and Victoria Drive. At the inquest the jury returned a verdict of  accidental death. The evidence exonerated the B. C. E. Ry. and its employees from any blame, but the jury  recommended the company to authorize the South Vancouver council to  continue the sidewalk from Victoria  Drive tOk. Lakeview Station. The evidence showed that the car crew had  done all in their power to prevent  the accident and also went to prove  that it was the common practice of  the public to utilize the railway track  as a footpath, especially in the vicinity of Lakeview Station, owing to  'there being no sidewalk.  Mr. and Mrs. George Banks, . of  Agnes Road, Cedar Cottage, are staying for the summer at their recently  purchased summer quarters at Se-  chelt. Mrs. Harry Goddard, also of  Cedar Cottage', has just returned from  a short visit to them.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J.7Williams and  family/of Woodstock, One, are about  to reside at Thyme Koad, Cedar Cottage. From the Woodstock Sentinel  we gather that Air. Williams will be  a valuable acquisition to our locality,  jriaving tor the past four years.been  manager to the 'Woodstock Lumber  Co., ;vii\. Williams has come to Vancouver to accept a good position witn  bright prospects.' besides being well  Known in tlie lumber industry, Mr.  Williams has also done good service in  religious and social circles, having  been a memuer ot tlie Board of Trade,  the 'Young Liberals Club, Bowling  oitvb, Mining Club, St. Pauls Men's  Club, and also a sidesman ut St. Pauls  Oliurcn,  WoodstocK.  A "World? reporter in mentioning  the police court proceedings against  a couple of Italian offenders states:  "A policeman said that he saw them  blast a great jagged stump out ot the  ground with his own eyes." Presumably a small quantity of powder was  also used, ls this another optical delusion? It reminds me of an incident  that occurred some, two years or so  ago, when blasting was a common luxury indulged in by all aud sundry, occasionally removing the obstacle desired and more frequently removing  tne neighbors' windows or increasing  the ventilation in the roof, i On this  occasion two neighbors were sitting  in the cool of a summer evening exchanging news. It was a Monday, and  consequently washing day, and both  were busy on repairs. One lady had  been annoyed by the blasting and consequent dirt in the vicinity, causing  her washing to require taking in for  renewal, and in their exchange of mutual woes one exclaimed to the other:  ���������'We dp seem in for it, what with my  'blasted' washing and your darned  socks."  Who  A  PICNIC.  "What a happy-looking crowd!  are they?"   y       Y '��������� -7  "Oh! they are the members of the  Mt. Pleasant Methodist Sunday School  off for their annual picnic."  "Did you have a nice time?" some  one queried on-my return.  "Splendid," I replied. "In the first  place, the weather Was ideal. It was  indeed a sunny 12th of July. Then  the spot chosen for the occasion Twas  charming, and was well worth tbe  steep ascent from the improvised station. Of course one)must scale the  heights if one would breathe the pure  atmosphere of the skies and revel in  expanse of vision. So we followed,  single file, the long line of jolly personages, old and-'young (Old! No, we  were all young that day), and reached  the summit, where a picture of enchanting beauty rewarded us. In front  was a large expanse of beautiful blue  sea, with a stretch of hazy mountains  in the background, whilst around u������  were luxuriant vegetation and majestic  trees with their welcome shade. Oh,  the sweet-scented air of pine and  ozone! And all this, to be enjoyed  within a few miles of the dusty city!  For tHe'plaee isanewly^pened up site  known as Ocean Park, only an hour's  ride from the city of Vancouver.  "On this delightful spot is erected a  large tent, where a summer school is  being conducted along Chautauqua  lines; 'the first probably to be established inTBritish Columbia. We tended  our way hither, for we, like wise people, believe in combining spiritual and  intellectual pleasures with the aesthetic and social, and thus obtaining all  possible good. A large audience of  campers and picnickers assembled and  sang some well-known hymns, after  which our genial friend and able  preacher, Rev. N. Powell, gave a most  helpful and practical address upon  'The Church and the Child.' This was  followed by an eloquent, inspiring sermon from Dr. Dawson, the noted author and divine, upon the 'Evangelism  of Jesus.'  "The next item on the day's programme was luncheon under the trees,  and with the delicious viands, the  ministry of sweet-smiling ladies, the  geniality and cheery helpfulness of  our popular Sunday School superintendent and his colleagues, we certainly enjoyed the repast.  "During the afternoon various games  were heartily enjoyed, and in the  evening we received an intellectual  treat whilst listening to Dr. Dawson,  who is not only of large physique but  of large soul and intellect. His lecture  on 'Savonarola, the Prophet of Liberty,' was soul-stirring and thrilling.  "Then as the sun set in a picture of  flaming gold, we commenced the return journey home, after a most delightful day, unmarred by .aught, except by a few salutes from our old  acquaintances, the dearly-beloved mosquitoes."  A Full Supply of  Kodaks, Films  AND   SUPPLIES  Always on Hand.  Hillcrest Pharmacy  Main St. near Sixteenth Ave.  E. I. G0I00N, Fanllr Druggist Hillcrest Put Office  Phones���������Fairmont 705 and 398  ***********************^** ������j������8k$>^kSkM^'!>*^������*****M������*****#**  I MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY  I ' BbDWELL ROAD     now 34th Ave.  WB CAN SUPPLY YOU AVITH  GROCERIES and  PROVISIONS     Y  And   SCHOOL SUPPLIES,   also   FLOUR & FEED  ;"'"Y::ii:-.'vYY:;Y- at CITY PRICES YV" V'-  R. G. JUSTASON, Prop.  y        GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.  i������       .1  4 4'   ���������/!  ..,+,......++���������.���������......������.....    ������.......,.    .���������.    |..|l������.  At the Cedar Cottage Presbyterian  Church, Rev. J. Madill, pastor; 11 am.  "The myttery ef forgiveness." 7:30  p.m. " Judas Iscariot." Special Music.  All music.  "I   ��������������� ������'!' ��������������� ��������������� ���������������'*��������� .   .   .-.'t"������"������"������������������'t"������"t"������W������-*"������ll������1,������,'������,,4>  ************************^  X .'������������������-:.'" ':  X   .  X -\,  T ���������-'��������� *' .-:- '.'���������������������������':.'������������������.'���������'���������  t'.   '  X   .'-. ' -v-7-  -:���������  i  X  X  X  X.  X  X  X  X  J  z  X  X  *  I  i  *  X  ������  X  X  ������  t  ���������J  J  X  ���������I  V  T  f  *  *  X  *  *  X  X  *  1  ?  (Burnaby Lake View)  The new subdivision overlooking Burnaby Lake. Lots have 45  to 47^ feet frontage, at $10.50  per Front foot, cleared, x  We place the* subdivision on  the market on terms of $100 cash,  and $15 per month. Gall at the  office and get a plan and look over  the ground. This property is  only two blocks from car, three  blocks from school, streets will be  cleared, only quarter mile from  New Westminster, one mile to  Fraser River and four blocks to  Burnaby Lake.  Buy your lot now and reap the  benefit this fall.  Exclusive Agents:  2343 MAIN ST.  Phons  Fairmount  497  t-HH !���������������������������������**  *  *.**. i. * ** * * * ** t'.H^X~H^^H,*4^S-^X-***������    f  <l<  III   HI  I ������^-������t-4>  ..It...   .....  llll  '���������III  .'. *  ...............  t

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