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The Western Call Jul 28, 1911

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 /&*    ���������   '     0-*.  )ViU S\ 1911  ov  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  Yt  '���������-'/I  ,       ,  ���������!  .-.'il/-*.':  VOLUME in  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia,   JULY7 28,  1911.  No. 12  Tram Franchise  -The Civic Annexation Committee have been  wrestling for the past week with the proposed extension of the B. C. Electric Tram Franchise for  a period of 25 years from date of the agreement.  The present franchise of the Company expires  in 1:919 and at that time tlie city will have the  option of purchasing the system at an appraised  "valuation. It would be a huge undertaking but  if due preparation were made it is not too great  .an undertaking.  The object in negotiating at this time for an  extension of the franchise is in order to consoli-  ���������date all. the franchises of Van con vers South Vancouver and Point Grey. The latter two arc 40-  year franchises: The Company have offered to  ['reduce these to expire concurrently with the City  : franchise in 25 years from date. This is very  ���������desirable, but it is well for the citizens to consider carefully what is being given and what receiv-  fedy   ��������������������������� '   "��������� y/Y . ������������������.  r The Company are to receive the'extension of  Lthe valuable city franchise for 25 years from date.  lit is difficult to estimate the value of this, one  [thing is certain and that is that it will increase  from year to year. The company will also have  the advantage of the terms of the present franchise which are extremely liberal, except for a  few minor modifications. This means that they  lave exclusive right to the field under terms which  [it is practically impossible for any other compauy  Bto enter the field.  In return the-city will receive the-following  uoncessions from the Company:  (1) An increase of one per cent, in the percentage of gross earnings, which would  make them as follows:���������on the first one  million to a million and a half, seven per  cent, from one to two millions nine per  cent, over two millions, after 1919, ten  per cent.  (2) City fares throughout South Vancouver  and Point Crey, when same are annexed  to tlie City.  (3) City lighting and poAver rates to above  -   ...districts.. "������������������-. -   '���������  (4) Company to expend $5,000,000 within five  ..��������� years (which they would have to do iii  any case.)  (5) Use of poles in center of the streets if  such a system is used.  (6) Company agrees to move poles for the  city once free of charge.   (That is, their  ^-^^--OTCtupoles!-.Y'^^  (7) Thei Company to compensate the City for  damages caused to water pipes by electrolysis.   (They arc liable for that under  /'.      existing conditions).  (8) City to have use of one duct in case Com-  D. ' .. ������������������    pany inaugurate a conduit system.  (9) Company will revise running schedule  every five years as 'regard" rush hours.  This is what we are to receive for this valuable  ranchise.    Is it a good bargain?    That is the  [tuestion for the citizen to settle.   The whole ques-  ion will be submitted to the people if the council  gree to these terms.  The chairman of the committee has been fight-  mg hard for au arbitration clause which will make'  |t compulsory for the Company and the City to  tlibmit all question in dispute between them to au  idependent board'of-arbitration; .but the Coin-  any refuse this point. If we accept the terms of  ;he'Company without tliis clause it-means that we  nil be for the next twenty-live years'under the  Jjel of this Company.  I "And do you-tell ihe that you love the pure, the  Jeautiful. and the good'/ Then convince me of  pis��������� by-.attacking the evil and the sinful."���������  feleeted.  Thousands of men stand at street crossings with  [ipes in their mouths and with hands iu  their  tickets and say:    "I would do something if I  aly liad the  chance!"    Dear  men,  where   arc  four hands and your eyes and your brains?  "We-cannot afford that anything to,do with the  jmpire should wear a party aspect.���������The Earl of  lelborne.  Catholic Record,  London, Makes Sweeping  Renunciation ���������Insult  to   Protestant  Christendom ��������� Deliberate Slander on Canadian Womanhood.  We invite the careful consideration of our readers to an article which appeared iu the "Western  Catholic" of 14th inst. This paper is the official  organ of the Roman Catholic Hierarchy of this  Province and is considered an authority on all  matters which pertains to the Chnrch it represents.  The article is as follows:  *      "HOW PROTESTANTS REVERE MARRIAGE.  "Our Protestant Mends who are directing the  artillery of their eloquence against the marriage  laws of the Catholic Church should take a day  off and study how this sacred rite is venerated  in their own household. If they are thorough  in their examination we feel sure that they will  admit the accuracy of the following analysis  given by the London (Catholic) Record:  ' "A license is procured.   That is all about  which the minister feels any concetti.   The marriage ceremony is in the home and the home is  decorated with orchids, lilies of the valley, and  American Beauty roses in all their glory.   By  the   minister  a   few   words   are   spoken���������the  sweet strains of music are in the air���������there is  an  infinite  variety  of small  talk  and   much  laughter���������there is the rice and the confetti���������-  and the newspaper reporter's heart sinks within  him when he tries to describe the fairy scene  and the presents rich and rare.   Then there 1b  the honeymoon���������perchance a trip to Europe,  and the glorious sights the old world reveals  - are all absorbed���������the return home, the welcome of friends, the entrance into 'society,'  the butterfly life, the tiresome feeling of being  bound during all the yean in wedlock, THE  FLIRTING OF THE MAN, THE FLIRTING OF  . .   THE WOMAN, the consultation of the_diyorce  lawyer, the divorce court, and the plaintiff and  the respondent, the pictures of the parties and  the divorce court proceedings in the yellow  press, the dissolution of the marriage, and tbe  re-marriage ��������� progressive    polygamy,    which  smacks of barbarism'."  In the face of such a vile and slanderous attack  upon Protestant home life it is difficult to maintain  the sentiments of toleration and patience which  we feel should exist wherever possible.  In the first instance, the objection which Protestants have to the Ne Temere deeree is to the  persistent and impertinent efforts of the Romish  Hierarchy to force on a free publie the obnoxious  decrees of a foreign potentate. We, as Protestants,  have never qiiestioned the right of the Roman  Church to make what laws she pleases, so long as  those laws were confined to the administration of  her own internal affairs and not obtruded upon a  nation as a civil law.  ^^Seeondly^iwh iie4he,.nationh asJbeen,stirrexLt.oJts^  foundations-by this base attempt to wreck homes  . by the Jesuitical faction of Roman Catholicism,  we have not -attacked the rank and file of the  Church, or slandered our Catholic fellow citizens.  Our tight is against the subtle influence of the  Jesuits and the Papacy as a colossal political  machine.  Our protest isagainst the dictation by a quasi-  . religious sect of our civil laws���������against foreign  priests breaking up homes and wrecking the lives  of its members���������against the claim of the Papacy  to supremacy in matters of state in this Domin  ion���������against our civil courts being used as a tool  to carry out- the will of this foreign power���������  against the charge, that, marriages solemnized by  Protestant clergy are illegal and that those so  married are living in sin and their posterity  illegitimate. We repudiate the statement that the  result of wedlock in Protestant circles is the  "divorce court."  W7ith indignation we fling back in the teeth  of their traducers the statement that the analysis  of the Protestant household will" show the course  of wedlock to be "the tiresome feeling of being  bound during all the years in wedlock, the flirting  of the man; the flirting of the woman, the divorce  cpurt���������-remarriage, progressive polygamy���������"  This odious analysis is applied by the western  Catholic to "our Protestant friends���������who should  study their own households." And they go on to  say, "We feel sure they will admit the accuracy *  of the analysis." It is not true, but a deliberate  malicious falsehood, a maliguaut attack on the  Protestant home,' a miserable attempt to blacken  the character of Protestants in the eyes of their  Catholic fellow-citizens.  There are many divorces aud much evil in the  land and Protestants are not free from its taint,  but to make a sweeping denunciation of the whole  community because of the sin of the few is eminently unjust, to say the least.   What would the  "Western Catholic" think if we were to make a  similar analysis of criminal statistics and conclude  that because of the   predonderance   of   Roman  Catholics that therefore the whole church connection were criminal?   For instance, last year, according to the Juvenile Court report, over 22 per  cent, of the delinquents came from Roman Catho-  licihomes. .while the Roman Catholic population  constitute less than 12. per -cent, of the whole,  therefore the Roman Catholic Church is wholly  delinquent.   According to their system of reasoning, this would be true.   Again, take the Provincial criminal statistics which show that Roman  Catholic offenders made up 65 per cent, of the  whole, while the Roman Catholic population is  only about 12 per cent., therefore "we are sure  that bur Roman Catholic friends will admit the  accuracy of our analysis and conclusion" when  we say the religion of that church is wholly to  blame, etc.   These couclusioiisYare quite' as justifiable as are those of the ''Record'' in applying  the stigma of the Divorcee to all Protestant homes,  .and polygamous proclivities to Protestant womanhood and. manhood.   It is cruelly false and mis- v  leading, and the tone of malicious triumph with  which it is published is indicative of its motive.  There is one explanation for this attack by the  official organ of the Hierarchy, and it is this���������the  Papacy claims universal temporal and spiritual  power and authority. Protestant countries deny  " thiOtith#fty;^Tlie" Papaey^dare^not^opehly-and^  directly assert their claim in a Protestant country,  so are forced to all manner of' subterfuge and  intrigue in order to secure themselves, and to this  end engage constantly a horde of conniving reprehensible foreign emissaries whose sole object is-to  plant here and there seeds which,, if allowed to  flourish, they hope some day will result in the  victory of the Hierarchy. This is apparent, and  as far as we are concerned we purpose denouncing  it wherever--it-'-makes its appearance, and if the  "Western Catholic" is honest, it will "admit the  truth of this analysis."  ..������h������h������:"Kk������x~:"H^~x~:^  ���������������������������>-.'���������'. *  x-  TWO REQUESTS:  If you appreciate theu Call,'1 then get your friends |  to subscribe at $1.00 per year. '.. f  If you read the " Call," then support our adver- I  i           Users, this will help us and benefit them. i  *                                      ."-���������"'     .���������,-.-..'���������                     ���������-������������������',.      y                 -'..-. y- -  3  ��������� *.x..x~:..x..:-:..:.^^  X  i  EUROPEAN WAR;  At n<> time si nee the Boer War has Europe been  so deeply stirred as at the present time. Germany seems determined to force a general European war. War clouds have been visible for the  past few years and the feverish effort made to increase armaments could have but one result, viz.,  a clash. v 7  If war does occur it is a safe conjecture that  the result would be so ruinous financially that all  concerned would suffer frightful loss. It would  cost millions of dollars daily and no nation can  long withstand such a strain as that. One thing  would result and that is the experimental knowledge of the uselessuess and folly of modern warfare and the highly possible conclusion of the  powers to agree to a general disarmament.  The public must-be taught that the health-of  the nation is its most valuable asset, and that the  maintenance of health is .of much more importance  than the treatment of disease.-���������Sir James Barr.  'at'Montreal. -  "If a man produces a book like "Vanity Fair."  he accomplishes much more than the mere presentation of a supreme work, lie gives the world a  new standpoint, a new method, a new style of  thought. He sets his mark nn his age, and what  he may do afterwards is only the same as rubbing  it in."���������Lord Roseberv. on Trackcrav.  Mection Possibility  That a-'general-,federal election is a possibility  no one can doubt, at least not if they read the  Jeading article in the "World" of Monday last.  In that article the "World" charges the "Province" with turning Grit and as being now the  official organ of the Liberal Party. When newspapers commence to "sparr" for the first plaee in  the opinions of the various political parties it is  a sure sign of an election. For months past the  '' Saturday-Sunset" has been throwing bouquets  at Sir Wilfrid, find the Liberal party, but if the  statement of the "World" be true we may ex- -,  pect some vitriolic remarks regarding this ungrateful party. Apparently the object of the  "World" is to stir up the political pot so that the  Tories will make sure of the "Province" and thus '  rid them, the "World," of a dangerous rival in  the bid for federal patronage. The "Province"  is known to be pretty independent and is not an  impossibility as a candidate for Liberal patronage, hence the alarm of the present liberal organ.  Aside from this interesting shuffle among the  press of the eity there are distinct signs of an  election. Borden and his followers arc determined not to allow this Reciprocity pact to become  law until an expression of publie opinion has been  obtained. The Government on the other hand are  'determined on one- of two courses, first, if possible to force the Bill through the House, second,  if that is impossible, to go to the people before  redistribution and thus defeat the West from, ���������  having its fair representation.  Mr. Borden asked the Government to submit  a plebiscite to the people thus removing the whole  question from the realm of party politics, this Sir  Wilfred refuses to do. Jn our opinion the suggestion of Mr. Borden is an excellent one and  should appeal very strongly to all classes. There  are many liberals who wish to support their party  but who feel they cannot support this reciprocity  pact, by this means they could be free to express  their opinions and still be true to their party, the  same applies to the Tories.  GROSS CARELESSNESS.  One of the worst cases of gross negligence which  has been brought to bur notice is that of the B. C.  Telephone Company. Last Thursday at 5:30 p.m.,  they were notified by a Mr. Harford that one of  their wires was crossed with a live B. C. Electric  wire, making a contact. Nothing was done. On  Friday noon they were again notified, as the contact was causing serious annoyance and danger  to the persons who used the phone. Still nothing  "warydbneyaml^^^ phone  wire was eaten through, thus destroying the contact and eliminating the danger.  Had a life been sacrificed we should have beheld  an inquest and all the formal enquiry and very  likely a verdict of ''accidental death.'' Wc stamp  this sort of thing criminal negligence.  '���������.*���������'  7     - -.. ,-,'  SECOND NARROWS BRIDGE.  The city, municipalities, the bridge company  and the V. W.& Y. have reached an agreement  which should result in speedy construction of  the bridge over'Second Narrows.  BUILDING STRIKE SETTLED.  -The public as well as those directly concerned will be greatly pleased to learn that'the strike  has'��������� been'..se-ttied.. Let, us promptly forget the  causes of this strike and unite in" working for  the. common good of the city. and. if possible, seek  moans whereby such a condition will not occur  again.  Now is the time to discuss dispassionately the  various points and reach agreements which'will  be-shtisfac'torv to all.  RECIPROCITY.  'No arithmetic has vet been written to estimate  the value of one  Smith.  good   man.' ���������Bishop   Taylor  It is clear from the attitude of the opposition  at Ottawa that the Reciprocity Bill will not be  passed this session, and a general election will  result.  "Reciprocal trade relations in natural products," says Mr. Fielding. "The -United States  must soon import foodstuffs and raw materials."  says J. J. Hill. Where is the reciprocal arrangement ."���������'���������...'���������"���������.���������.���������'���������'���������������������������. -���������M^^ar-A:A.y/.:.^r,y..^yA/.<.,.-j:f...,:^,',:j::-  J.^^  ������.v.���������,;^.������..r,w.���������,TOei',fi.vVf:������^^^ "   THE WESTERN GALL  For the Home  MOTHER'S    BAKING    POWDER  TRUST.  The proposed bread berger has  bumped up against good opposition in  these parts. It comes direct from  Mother and what mother votes along  the cooking and eating lines usually  carries. Mother say that if there is  any bread trust in Montreal she'll just  turn to ank bake a batch or sq of  those home-made ones we have all  heard so much about. A meeting of  housewives has been called to discuss the situation and to draw up a  strongly worded resolution against any  proposition which would tend to corner the staff of life. :  But there is not much danger of a  bread merger enhancing the price of  the product. The housewife cannot  make sugar, or kerosene oil, or a number of other things that make for  sweetness and light in the home, but  6he can make bread, or at least can  learn the art, for an art it certainly  is, and it would be an unmixed evil  should more of our young women be  induced, even by the processes of  commercial over-reaching, to cultivate  it. Two young college women in a  neighboring city several years ago  started in the business, having first  acquired an expert knowledge of it.  They charged twice the prices of the  regular baker's loaves and got it. What  would they care about a baker's trust  so long as there was no "gentlemen's  agreement" with the flour kings? As  long as we can have, home-made bread  there will'be nothing more than the  nightmare of the bread combine.  Good Form.  When a man calls upon a young!  woman he should send in or leave two  cards���������nane for his friend and one for  her mother. Many men leave a third  card for the master of the house.  Where there are two or three daughters with whom he 1b acquainted he  may. send in a card for each, but may  distinguish one, if he choose, saying  to the0 servant, "Please give my .card  to Miss -, and say to the other  young ladies that I should be glad to  see them."  Simple and Cool Dresses for Little  Girls.  may hi? wane n* whit������ cheescloth cut  oy a pattern.easily made. Have short  sleebes and rounded necks. Such  dresses are easy to wash and iron, requiring no starch, and are delightfully  cool in warm weather.  "The tragedies of the    world    are  spoiled babies," said    a    pastor,    in I  speaking to a congregational club not  long ago.  It is difficult to sweep before one's  doors in this matter. It is so easy to  indulge where one loves. No one realizes the difficulty of rearing an unspoiled child more than a parent, yet  no one realizes the need of discipline  as the one who has a spoiled child, or,  worseyet, who lives next door to one.  "I am sorry," said a mother of a boy  of four to the mother of a spoiled boy  of seven, "but the boys really cannot  play together after this."  By her side stood the four-year-old  with a deep cut just above his eye���������  the second time the spoiled child had  all hut destroyed an eye of the younger child.  ,The mother of the spoiled child turn-  ! ed purple with anger.  "And how are you going to accomplish this?",-she queried with sarcasm  "I will .keep my boy in our yard.  You keep your boy in yours."  Then she weakened.  "I can't do it,' she said.  "I can," said the mother of tho  younger boy.  "Then," said the other, "you can do  more than I can."  What is in store for the boy whose  mother admits that at seven he is  beyond control?  Was not the pastor right ..The  tragedies of the world are the spoiled  babies.  Editor of The Western Call, Vancouver, B.C.  Never in British Columbia history  was the famous-Battle of the Boyne  more ��������� enthusiastically celebrated than  it was at McCutcheon's Point ton July  12, 1911. The day was unusually flne  and Nature joined hands with the  Orangemen t in making it a complete  success. At an early hour the Courte-  nay brethren marched to meet Mount  Horeb brethren, thence back to Courte-  nay, and then to McCutcheon's Point,  where an excellent, programme of racing and other sports took place. Dinner was served by the ladies, who received the congratulations of the  brethren. In the afternoon speeches  were made, when a fine display of  talent was exhibited, and the Ne Temere Bill was warmly censured as a  gross insult to the Protestant clergy  as well as to civil rights and liberty,  nnd of the' disgraceful display of the  Eucharistle 'conference in Montreal.  One speaker maintained that every  church member should be an Orangeman, and every Orangeman a church  member, who was warmly applauded.  Orangemen were warned to bo, ever  watchful against the intrigues of a  suMIe foe who never wearies in the  effort to overthrow religious rights  and liberty. ��������� Speeches closed with  toasts and the National Anthem, and  every one went to their homes with  a higher opinion of the Orange order.  DONALD ANDERSON.  4{Hj^n{44{n{44jM2H{4<jH{������4^>4S*{n{M!>^n!M!MinS>4M3MS*^<'       4^H������*^*^ni>^M!MiM$*4MiMiMiM$^4^^*l*4H'4M!,^HSMS'      4j>4{44{^44.J>4{^<{n^������4{44j>^4{^4{M{44{M{44}M{44{^MjMSM{r  Job   Printing  WE CAN FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR  Cards, Dodgers, Letter Heads, Bill Heads,  Statement' Forms,   Programmes, Prospectuses, Menus, Invitation Forms> etc.  Terminal City Press, Lid., 2408 Wfistminsfer Ri  Western  Courtenay P. O., B.C.  King Nicho'as, of Monttenegro, has  called out his reserves to fight tiia  Turks who are pursuing Albanian  refugees into Montenegro and massacring all in their path.  At the '������������������lose of the fiscal year June  30 Mexico's reserve amounted to $31,-  535,000, according to a statement  made by President de la Barra July 7.  DO YOU LIKE IT ?  IS IT DOING GOOD WORK?  DO YOU READ IT?  ARE YOU SUPPORTING IT ?  You can support it by SUBSCRIBING.  ADVERTISING.  You can support it by giving us yonr JOB WORK.  You can support it by  $  t  x  X  X  v  I  <������������������������������������4,���������*^���������^^���������^���������'*^������^,^^���������'���������^���������^*^,M<*^������!���������~l^���������^*^��������� ***.Zf**.z^f*************������z^z^f**  :.************.zk<-*******^  The French government is planning  to o^er SI 0.000 as a -prize for the inventor of the best life saving apparatus that can be attached to an aeroplane.  The Song We Sing  Each week of the Winter, Spring, Summer and Fall,  If you pay us one dollar, we deliver "The Call";  Of news it is f ull; just test thi? our b^  " The Western Gall weekly's the best on the coast.''  j}  i\  4'  4 ���������  4 >  4 ���������  4 4  4 ������  4 >'  4 4  4 >     _  -. ���������������"  :;  Good Land, Good Roads  u"    . : - ��������� :   .  and Near  601  Carter Gotten  Building  2408  Westminster  Road  j*A 1 1 I H11IU111HI1H 111 ���������* ������������������******* V**** y^**********^***<���������: H W M 11 VM1EH1111111 HUM M 111! 11111 H 11 H HI 11 IK 1 1 111 11 It 1 till 111 HI It 11 14 11 IT! 1IIII Ht 11111 III tl] '7'7\  THE WESTERN CALL  The Western Call  gsued every Friday at 2408 Wes t'r. Rd.  Phone Fairmont 1140  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  OLLIS  I BROS.  I     .      ... DEALERS IN ...  I Hay, Grain, Flour,  I Feed,  1 Coal and Wood  1  %  *  <s?  +s>  '���������'*  MAIN ST.  BETWEEN  26th   and 27ih AVES.  PHONE GH7  We sell  and  deliver at  Low  Prices and Short Notice.  cs  45j^iJj^>l������3<J)5Mj>^Hfll������M^>l*><jM|)l2������<Jl^HS������S><S><iHS>tjKjt  KEELER'S NURSERY  Leave your order for  Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 3 yearsold.     PRCES  RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE : Fairmont 817R  | CHOICE RASPBERRIES |  X S3 per crate, 2 boxes for 25c *  A If cailed for.. Early application imperative .���������,  ������ W. H. Hewls    ���������   ���������   875 Martha Street ������  ������ (Cor. "19th Ave.) Westminster Rd. .������  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:,  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  ^Sth Ave. and Main St.  JWILLlAnS  Express, Baggage  and  F urniture Removed  South Vancouver      -      Roslyn Street  OlT Bodweli Rd.. Six blocks east of Fraser    '  r  OUAUT Y  "\  F.T. VERNON  The Leading Store pou  Hay, Grain and Chop Feed  Poultry Supplies a Speciality.  Holly and Diamond Chick Feed  Broadway and Westminster Road  ��������� PHONE: Fairmont 186        jj  City Fire Alarms  3���������Granville and Beach.  4���������C. P. R. Yards.  6���������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.  IS���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  14���������Seymour and  Pender.  15���������Homer and Pender.  16���������Hastings and Granville.  17���������Hastings and Richards.  18���������Seymour and Cordova  19���������C P R. ATliarf (No. 2 Shed )  SO���������H.  B.  Co,  Georgia and  Grain ille  21���������Cordova and Water...  82���������W. I-I. Malkin's, Water Street.  23���������Water and Abbott.  24���������Hastings  and Abbott.  25���������Cordova nnd Cambie.  26���������Water and Carrall.  ,-  27���������Cordova and Columbia.  28���������Pender and Columbia.  ���������89���������Fender and Seattle.  30���������Hastings and Hamilton.  31���������Hastings and Carrall.  32���������H. C. Aiills. south unci Carrnll.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co., Water Street.  34���������City Hall.  35���������Main and 'Barnard. N  36���������Al nisi and Powell.  37���������Main  and Keel'er.  43���������Smythe and Cumliie.  43���������Barnard and Jackson.  : 44���������Brackman-KerWharf.  46���������Homer and Helmcken.  52���������Keefer and Gore.  53���������Granville and Nelson.  54���������Barnard and Hawks.  61���������Davie and Hornby.  62���������Nelson and Hornby.  63���������Georgia and Howe.  64���������Pender and Howe.  65���������Ha--tings and Hornby.  67���������-Slain and Parle Lane.  68���������Grove and Carl.  71���������-Columbia and .Alexander. '  73���������Seymour and Drake.  . 73���������Seymour and Smythe.  *121���������Heap's Mill, Powell Street.  122���������Hastings  Mill  No.  2.  123���������-Hastings Mill No. 1.  124���������Burns' Abattoir.  125���������Powell and Woodland.  126���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleavy.   - . .'  '127���������Pender and Salsbury.     " V  128���������Oxford and Templeton.  131���������Powell and Carl.  132���������Hastings  and  Carl.  134���������Pender and Heatley. ,  135���������Powell and Hawks.  136���������Hastings  and  Dunlevy.  141���������Powell   and    Raymur,. Sugar .Re-.  " finery.  142���������Hastings  and Vernon.  143���������Hastings and Lakewood.  151���������Powell and Katon ���������    '  212���������Eighth and Bridge. 7- '  213���������iSixth  and  Heather;  214���������Lansdowne and Manitoba.  215���������Prudential  Investment  Co.,   Front  and Manitoba.  216���������Sixth  and Birch.  221���������-Broadway- and Spruce.  222���������Sixth and Spruce.  224���������Sixth  and  Laurel.  225���������Vancouver Lumber Co.  226���������Vancouver Kneiiifrring Co.  227���������Lome and Columbia. '   ...  ,231���������Fifth and Yukon.  228���������Sixth and Alberta.  232���������Eighth and Manuoba.  833���������Sixth and Granville.  -241���������Eighth and Granville.  342���������Broadway-, and Laurel.,   ,  843���������Second and Granville.  851���������Main and Dutterin.  853^Seventh and. Carolina.  861���������Prince Edward and Dufferin.  9ra���������Ti<rhth "and'Prince Edward.  863���������Fifth and Main.  864:���������Seventh and Main.  318���������Barclay, and  Denman.  313���������Pacific Coast Mills.  314���������r-Bro'ughton and Georgia.  315���������iDavie and Denman.  -316���������^Burnaby .and Nicola.  317���������Chilco and Barclay.-  318���������Chilco and .Georgia.  319���������Bidwell and Pendrill. ,  381���������Bute; and Harwood.  -333���������Bute and Barclay.  383    Nelson and Thuriow.  334���������Chilco and Comox.  326���������Burrard and Georgia,  386���������Bute and Georgia.  387���������Bute and Robson.  388���������Barclay and Broughton.  329���������Jervis and Pendrell.  331���������Burrard and Harwood.  338���������Denman and Georgia.  335���������Robson and Cardero.  336���������Burrard and  Comox.  341���������Pender and Thuriow.  343-���������Broughton and Harwood.  343���������Burnaby and Thuriow.  345���������Thuriow and Alberni.  .418���������Third and.Cedar.  413���������Third  and Maple.  414���������First and Yew.  415���������First and Trafalgar.  481���������Third and Balsam.  485���������Cornwall and Balsam.  431���������Maple and .Creelman, C. P. R.  crant.  518���������Eiehth and Clark. ~-  513���������Graveley and Park.  514���������Fourth and Park.  515���������Gravelev'and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  517���������Williams and Woodland.  518-^-Parker and Park.  519������������������Venables and Cott'oh.' ~  521���������Veiiablesaand^Clark.^^,-^.-^-^---,^  588���������Campbell and Harris.  541���������Carl and Keefer. '-������������������;.-���������.-'���������"  618���������Keefer and Victoria. 7  613���������Parker and Victoria.  614���������Williams and Victoria.  615���������Bismarck and Lakewood.  616���������Second and Victoria.  617���������Sixth and Victoria.  712���������Tenth and Park.  713���������Twelfth and Clark.  714���������Ninth and Dock.  715���������Twelfth and'Scott.  1212���������Ninth and Yukon.  1813-^���������^Eleventh and Ontario.  1814���������Tenth and St. George.  1815���������Thirteenth and Main.  1224���������Vancouver General  Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash.  1251���������Fourteenth and Manitoba.  1253���������Tenth and West. Road.  1863���������Thirleenlh and  Prince Edward.  1364���������Thirteenth and Yukon.  1318���������Sixth and Pine.  1313���������Seventh and  Manle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1418���������Eleventh and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth nnd Trafalcar.  J. A. McCltOSSAX.  . City   Klectrician.  REPORTS OF DELEGATION TO S. S.  CONVENTION   HEL  DIN  SAN  FRANCISCO IN JUNE, 1911.  In the interest of B. C. Sunday  School work, a public meeting was  held lastv evening, 19th inst., in the  Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church, when  inspiring, interesting and thrilling reports were given by the delegates.  Miss Roberts spoke first, with regard  to the able lectures, discussions, etc.,  upon the primary and junior work.  She had noted that great stress.was  laid upon the importance of teacher-  training. That he should be the right  person in the right place, fully interested in all matters of interest to the  young in their formative period of life.  Also the. individual aspect of the work  was greatly emphasized; that, the child  be regarded as a separate entity, arid  the personal contact of teacher with  scholar was urged. A wise suggestion  was made that instead of the terms  "boys and jjirls," "scholars," be substituted, seeing that our future  church members are important personages today. AH teachers please  note! Too much importance cannot  be attached to this department of  Sunday School work. Miss Collins  followed with her report upon .the  work of the intermediate department,  which is of supreme importance seeing that it has to do with the education and evolution of ; growth along  moral and spiritual lines at the most  critical age. .The period of adoles-  ence, a time when the boy or girl is  difficult to understand. From statistics it had been proved that 85 "per  cent, of conversions take place between the ages of 16 and 20, and these  are usually ��������� permanent. It had been  remarked frequently that at this period especially the pupils read their  teachers rather than' : their Bibles.  Several points were emphasized, such  as the need of education along the  lines of Christian citizenship and  church government. Also the educative influence of organization,- which  one of the noted leaders had denned  as the distribution of responsibilities.  Another mentioned the Sunday School  as being the Golden Gate to the Garden of the Church. If the-young;1 can  be safeguarded through this trying  period, the- future membership of the  Church of Christ is assured. It' has  been affirmed that our penitentiaries  LOCALS CROWDED  OUTCAST WEEK  SOUTH  VANCOUVER.  The Post Office authorities whilest  considering the petition for a new  post office at Knigh Road and Westminster Road have informed the promoters that the proposed name of St.  Margarets is not available. The title  of Sunnydene has now been submitted.  I  The time has now come for renewing dog licenses, and those who love  their canine friends will do well not  to hesitate to pay the small tax of  one dollar for all male, and one dollar  and fifty cents for the female dogs  wkhen tlie collector calls for it, uiiIrss  they wish to share the fate of Mr.  F. Abbot, of 37th Avenue, who refused  to pay the tax when Constable Bram-  well called for it on several occasions,  and was finally made to pay it with  costs in the police court.  Some months ago the South Vancouver Council advertised for tenders  for.water carts for road sprinkling. So  far nothing has been shown in this  direction. May I suggest that probably just now we .experience as much  dust as we are likely to meet with  and thmat summer is the time water  carts are a necessity. Perhaps meanwhile the Council might arrange .with  the B. C. E.Ry. to sprinkle along the  car tracks and it would hot be amiss  to. utilize the hydrants on the roads  to allay some of the.dust.  At present the Council have not yet  furnished the particulars of the estimates which are supposed to justify  their increase of 25 per cent taxation  on an improved assessment of over  seventeen millions  ($17,000,000.00)  We are, therefore, unable to express  a detailed opinion as to the necessity  but the general trend of public opinion is decidedly against the council's  financial policy.  To reduce the assessment by 20 per  cent and then add 25 per cent, to the  taxes is a reduction that appeals to  nobody above the intelligence of their  own Council. To the ordinary ratepayer the portion stands thus:    The  council having intimated to the assess,  are filled by street graduates not Sun- i or to assess the property at purchase  220 BROADWAY, WEST  i  DE VAZ    220 BROADWAY, WEST  day School scholars. After the singing of a sweet duet by Misses Roberts  and Collins, "The Little Church in the  Wild .Wood," which had been sung by  ten thousand voices in the great convention, bringing memories of bygone days, the Rev. Mr. Williamson,  general secretary of P.-S. S. Association, in his usual fluent manner, gave  a graphic account of convention from  first to last. He said that it was the  consensus of opinion that this convention was the greatest religious  gathering ever held in America. In  two days fifteen special trains of ten  cars each entered San Francisco, conveying some of the greatest religiqus  leaders and . enthusiastic Sunday  School workers to be found in the  world. There were fifty-nine delegates  from British Columbia and others  from thirteen of the States, making a  total of one hundred and six who rest-  ed at Shasta Springs for the Sunday  en  route for San.    Francisco,  where  over by two honored citizens of Vancouver, the chairman being our own  genial ��������� Mr. Mahon, superintendent of  Mt. Pleasant Methodist Sunday School,  and the preacher being the able  speaker, Rev. R. J. Wilson. From  Shasta Springs they proceeded on the  journey south sociably and joyously.  He was greatly impressed by the great  audience of about fifteen thousand  which gathered in the Coliseum from  day to day, a testimonp to the fact  that the interests of the unseen, the  spiritual, still appeal to humanity.  Although he deplored the fact that  only twenty thousand are really  church-goers in that densely populated  enterprising city. After the excellent  address given during convention by  Rev. R. J. Wilson, the people of San  Francisco must now be aware of the  existence ot Canada and British Columbia in particular, of which latter  province ��������� they must certainly retain  an idea when they think of the vigorous yell of our sturdy delegation. Of  the excellent speeches and wise aud  sage expressions of the gifted speakers of convention, Mr.- Williamson will  speak later on, full announcement of  which will,be given. He regretted the  absence of Mr. Stabler, who was to  report re "Adult Bible Class," but in  his absence he commented on the able  leadership of the up-to-date adult  Bible class of Mt. Pleasant Methodist  Church, which is in the front rank  of efficiency. In glowing terms he referred to the great, demonstration of  twenty-five thousand  twenty-five thousand Bibles in a great  parade through the main thoroughfares of the city to the amazement of  about fifty thousand spectators.  These   Bibles   were  It has always seemed to me a matter of opinion as to whether a carline  along a suburban business thoroughfare promotes business or not. A car  service renders the road more important in the matter of traffic, but if  customers ride by when they used to  walk it is obviously not to th interests of shop3 dependent on local  trade. Customers are but human and  it appeals to the convenience of the  many to make their purchase at either  the start or the ^finish of their journey rather than incur the delay and  extra fare of a broken trip. Anyway  the point is worthy- of consideration  as to a car line on local business  roads*.  ��������� According to a correspondent) in  the morniug paper the drummer of the  72nd Highlanders' Band chews gum.  An interesting fact if true, but how  does that correspondent know what  the drummer chews? Is he an expert or did the drummer choose to tell  him what he chews? I suppose if  one wants to look like a meditative  cow, gum is cleaner to choose to chew  than tobacco. There are some folks  I could recommend to go in for extra adhesive glue.  It id a bit rough on'--the military  though-to cite any such particular  characteristic. ������������������:...' J-  Highlanders (not the 72nd) have  been known to take snuff and representations of the gallant race are still  to be seen oh wooden pedestals outside tobacconists in England extending a box pf the sneezing mixture.  The man who plays the big drum is  a musician of very pronounced tastes  and. of a very striking personality. As  a rule he is a sociable sort as his instrument is scarcely adapted for solo  performances.; , Personally I would  prefer him as a neighbor to a man  whose ambitions spar towards a cornet and whose friends are also sore  towards it. The owner of a big drum  doesn't brag and boast of it in his  house nor. sit at home with it fooling  around asking the neighbors "Where  is my wandering boy?"   He is content  to shuffle in and out of his house in  a stealthy, modest and retiring manner as if apologising for his burden.  But once arrived he is the proudest  of all men and recognizes bis instrument as an increase to his own size.  He is a model striker and'knows when  to strike (ior the right effect and sure  that others will follow him.  He has to be smart as he has to  beat time, but is not to be commended as an example for coming in so  many times to every bar, although  even then he does not rool as do some  small drummers on their march.  :    /'���������  COTTAGERS DREW.  The game between the Burrard Seconds and the Cedar Cottage "A" teams  resulted in a draw, the Burrards scoring 132, and the Cottagers 106 for nine  wickets.   The score:  Burrard II. C. C.  W. Ivamy, st. Arthur, b. Beecham.  Bullen, st. Flowerden, b. Wiggins.  Charlton, b. Wiggins   D. Grimmond, 1. b. w., b. Hall   D. S.JIood, c. and b. Beecham..,  C. W. Russell, e. and b.Beecham..  Alexander, b. Reed    G. McReady, b. Beecham   R. Smith, c. Phillips, b. Hall   S. Grimmond, b. Beecham   G. H. Heaverman, not out   Extras -,-..;;."...   Total  . 33  ��������� He  .    3  . 21  . 27  .,27  . 12  . 2  . 9  . 8  . 0  . 6  .132  Cedar Cottage C. C.  J. Wiggins, b. Ivamy     1  Hall,:,1. b. w��������� b. Ivamy \ 10  W; A7 GoddardYc. Hood, b. RuSBell   0  Beecham, c: and b. Ivamy '. 12  Flowerden, b. Hood  16  Reed, tyCharlton v... .,1S  Loxton, run! out. .'  18  k. Wiggins, not out     1  Phillips, c.S. Grimmond, b Charlton   3  W. Ii. Goddard, not out  12  Arthur, c Bullen, b. Ivamy     0  Extras : -. '. 15  Total for nine wickets.  ...106  price he. proceeded to as far as lay  within his- capacity, in the majority of  cry it became policy to sacrifice some-  instances, equalling or exceeding selling values. Owing to the public out-  body, so the Assessor was given a  public snub and his values reduced  20 per cent, all round, although as  the C. P. R. counsel contended 50 per  cent, would have been only reasonable.  With the reduction of 20 per cent, this  still left the Council with an increased assessment of over 17 millions to  tax and it is simply foling the ratepayers/to make a nominal reduction  on the assessment values and then add  25 per cent, to the rates.  Their excuse is that the increased  expenditure compels them to this  course and they do not see how it is  to be avoided.  Probably the ratepayers may show  them a solution of the problem next  January by putting matters into more  capable hands.  CEDAR   COTTAGE  The storekeepers on Cedar Cottage  Road are waxing indignant just now  with the Council and the local member thereof. Last year it was mutually agreed that the Council should  grade this road and the B. C. E. R.  would then extend their line along it  to Victoria Road and Westminster  Road. The road has.now been graded and rolled, notwithstanding protests that rocking was not necessary  if the car line is to be laid. In the  circumstances it would appear that  another route is to be selected by the  B. C. E. R. and a petition is being  submitted at once asking the Company to adhere to the Cedar Cottage  Road line.  ***~ZrZ<**<**<'**************<^  ! ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C. METHODISM?  * THEN THE  Vfestern Methodist Recorder 1  *   (Published Monthly)  Is almo&t 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 MellioflisMlctcorderp.If. (fylW.   ���������> ���������   Victoria, M.  $1.QO -   Qne Year  <.^^^.^:..h^h^:~^h.^~x..x~:-.x^^ o<~:-K~w- :^:~j>t>*k~:������:������*:~x~x<*������j*������:~h������*  .>.:~X'^*:***:~5~t~x*^i":~x-:-:~H->*x~:*^ ^^������������������^h,������h^^x^'3^^x^S"H,*+  %  Qaimng&Co.  Chinese and Japanese Silks. Fancy Dry Goods.  Ladies,' Children's and Gents' Clothing.  Wool  and Cotton  Underwear op All   Kinds.  JDhinese^fa ncy Xrqckery.^  17  f  X  v  f  *  *  *  **  *  %  ?  ?  J  I  *  ,'(v>  Sea Grass and Bamboo Furniture, "Etc.  our   specialty:  Ladies' Dresses and Gentlemen's Shirts Made to CMer.  252 BROADWAY, WEST     ���������      ���������      VANCOUVER, lt.?J  <~X^X~XKS^*X^^������4^^4^X^~X*  ���������^���������������������������^X^~X~X^^������4~XKK~X-X***  ************************** *******************fZ******  * ' .   o      .''. ���������  1 Manitoba*  A  .*  One of the. decorative features of  the convention was very striking, consisting of a huge scroll ou which at  one end was a figure representing the  Statue of Liberty, with "a golden sun  depicted at the other, and the centre  the striking words, "Westward the  Star of Bethlehem Wends Its Way,"  symbolic of the conquest of the West  by Christianity. Mr. Mahon'' made  touching reference to a spectacle  never to be forgotten when7six hundred Orientals, consisting of men. women and children, entered the huge  building and made their way to the  platform singing, "All Hail the Power  of Jesus' Name." These Orientals,  representing four nationalities, were  men carrying the trrophies of the Cross of Christ,  won to Him by the earnest Christians  of that city. Mr, Mahon also eulogized  the singing of four Chinese girls who  thrilled that vast audience with their  afterwards pre-! rendering of a piece " entitled "The  sented to the local hotels. During Man of Calvary/* Then, with a few  convention the sum of one hundred more earnest    and    appropriate    re-  ,[*  *  *  ���������5'  t  i  and twenty thousand dollars for Sunday School work during the next three  years.  marks, this interesting meeting was  brought to a close by the singing of  the Doxology. ������  Hardware Co. j  1714-1716   PARK  DRIVE I  '    " -     .     - 4,  ���������'��������������������������������������������� ��������� ' ..���������  An Exceptionally    j  Large Stock of CUTLERY of |  Finest Quality I 1  CARPENTERS' TOOLS I  Foi* all purposes |  GARDEN   TOOLS I  in great variety        ]  Phone   SEYMOUR 5G9I  f        BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST  ���������4^*w-4^*^^-h>*:^%^-*<������4^^x������*:������* ************<<������z^*********a  *  t  t  *  A  *  *  *  ���������  *  i*r  *  A  *  -J. :.������,-ir...-.:.w-.-^  THE WESTERN CALL  ���������$4������<^M%������������^^������^+4>$M*-������������?t������% *^^*4>������^������*4>^^^������������^%4������^>>4^M^������^M^M^I  4  *  *  *  "*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  X  *  i  X  *  *  t  .%  f  ���������  *  %  I You Know the Place  %  HOME  COOKED  MEATS  Should appeal to  you now. We have  a Good Variety���������  clean, wholesome  and fresh every  day.  Let us be your your  Grocer.  Fresh, No. 1 Quality  Goods only.    Good  service.  C N. R. ANNIVERSARY.  The Canadian Northern Railway  Company has just completed the tenth  year of its history. A decade ago the  company had only S00 miles of railway. Today it operates 4,000 miles,  with many more projected and under  construction.  II..  1725 Park Drive  Special Sale of Wallpaper  Thursday, Aug. 3rd  PHONE ��������� Seymour   8785  , Brood way  j; Table Supply  518 Broadway E.  Phone: Fairmont a61L  ������ ������  " I. HAIFOID   -   The Grocer  I ...7.7 ."������������������.*  **************************  PHONEs  Fairmont   1201  J.W.CLARK  Wholesale and Retail  Hay, Grain  and  Feed  Poultry Food a Specialty j  1547 Main Street  VANCOUVER, B.C.  ... ..... ...... .... ������������������*: ....... .:...������. im  Subscribe for f'THE CALL"  The paper that boosts The Hill  t *************************** ���������H^H^^>������H^M^^HM^^H^^'K  ������������������:���������'������������������. ������������������'��������� ���������>��������������������������� -���������������������������������������������������������������'���������'��������������������������� -.-������������������-       *l  !  t  *  x  t  *  1  *  t  A  !  *  *  Westminster Rd. & 15th Ave7  amaam%jaaaw*aamMm*Smy\mmmwaawmmtfsmmjm%m9  Groceries of Quality  GRANDVIEW  GLEANINGS.  The Columbia. Bitulithic Pavement  Co. has commenced work on Venahles  Street. The pavement will be laid  from Vernon Drive up Venahles  Street to Park Drive.  The Royal Pharmacy is certainly  inviting to Grandview's citizens. Ice  cream, sodas arid other soft drinks  make this house a centre for lovers  of  excellent refreshments and quiet.  On Wednesday evening, July 19, a  daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.  J'. E. Armstrong, corner Grant and  Salsbury Drive. Both mother and  daughter are doing well.  The Buffalo Grocery occupies the  full capacity of the double corner  store on Park Drive and Fourteenth  Avenue.   Business is brisk.  A tea was held on Tuesday afternoon ,in honor of Mrs. J. R. Boyle,  of Edmonton, at the home of Mrs. J.  B.  Boyle, 2212 Fourth Avenue.  Smyth's Bakery, 1605 Park Drive,  has become thoroughly known in this  section of the city. This is headquarters for bakery goods of all varieties.  Home-made bread is a strong feature.  The death of J. Doherty, 1942 Venables Street, took place last week.  The Park Drive Pharmacy, corner  Park Drive and uraveley Street, sells  ice cream and sodas that make regular  and permanent customers of all who  once partake.  The funeral of George J. Campbell,  Keefer Street, was conducted from the  Sacred Heart Church by Rev. Father  Larden and Rev. Father Terbernei.  Miss Bullock is spending the summer with her sister, Mrs. E. A. Lee,  ���������1216 Seventh Avenue Bast    Miss Bullock is  a recent graduate of the Win-  jnipeg General Hospital. '  Richmond's Bazaar, 1515 :Park Drive,  continues to enjoy good business. The  quality of the goods sold at moderate  prices accounts for such activity at  this store.  Rev. and Mrs. Madill, of Cedar Cottage, have been entertaining Mr. and  Mrs. Mayhew, of Huntsville, Ojit.  Grandview Renovatory, 1825; Park  Drive, turns out high-class cleaning  and : pressing. Gents' suits sponged  and pressed 75 cents; cleaned and  pressed $1.25. Ladies' suits sponged  and pressed $1.00. Old suits made  like new $1.75.. Haveyou work done  by a practical tailor. P. Burke, proprietor.   Phone Seymour 3814.  Mr. and Mrs. Cbpely gave a very entertaining g party last Yweek at; their  n6r,Te ^: ..lie corner of Nanaimo Street  \ni. t iftccnth Avenue. .-.��������������������������������������������� 7,  i The New York Manufacturing House  , makes knit and sewed garments for  infants, boys and girls. Don't forget j  the place, 1575 Park., Drive.  ; Mr. W. Babcoek, 2820 Woodland  Drive, was drowned on Friday last,  July 21, at Steveston. He leaves a  wife and three children. The funeral  was ho'd from the residence of the  deceased at 2:30 p. m. Monda,y, the  Rev. Mr. Sanford officiating.  7 The Dawson Grocery, 1704 Graveley  Street, has groceries of quality���������-tea,  coffee, sugar, eggs, butter, cured  meats, canned goods, flour, chicken  feed, etc. A. Dawson is the proprietor.  -^���������,JLYF9wler,  1706  First  Avenue  AT  Low Prices  Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon,  Flour,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Wheat,  Corn, Cracked Corn,  Bran, Shorts, Chicken  Chop.  PtlOne  Faiftnont 777  Branch Store: 26th Ave. & Fraser Ave.  Xtt^VH&VHV****^^  East, has forced the .people*TXythink"  of and frequent the First Avenue  Grocery. This is one of Grandview's  best.     7 7-7y '���������:���������..  Mrs.-Charles Tucker left last Wednesday for a three months' visit to  her old home.  Mr. J. McRae,-of-Victoria' Drive, is  in Rochester, N. Y., in the hospital,  where he underwent an operation for  throat trouble. He is improving and  will soon.'be home. !  Salshury Drive ' Gorcery, corner  | Grant Street and .Salsbury'Drive, car-  '���������*' ries a select stock of groceries, confections, baked goods, flour, feed  eggs and butter.   J. S. Armstrong pro-  % prietor.  X     The  Manitoba Hardware  Co., 1714-  4 1716 Park Drive, carries a heavy stack  of up-to-date general hardware, and  prices are moderate. ���������  The Grandview Methodist Sunday  School held their annual Sunday  School picnic at Hastings Park on  Tuesday last, July 25th. A special car  conveyed the smaller children from  the  corneiv of  Park  Drive  and  Ven-  X ables Street to the park at 10 a. m.  * When the older scholars and adults  * i  ���������j.';'arrived the games began.   There were  a \  J. | a great many entries for the races and  * the winners of prizes were as follows:  4.1 Ru.thie Stillman, Marian Clayton, Wal-  XI lit Washer, Harry Slentard, Edith  4 I Williams,   Marjorie   Mavity,    Charles  * McGoldrick7Amos Seccone, Irene Wil-  'X; Hams, Gracie Davis, Sam Douglas  TlDeiner, W. Churchill,  Frwl'HnH=nn_  * B. McNichol, Harry Spooner, Arthur  X;Frodsham, Mr. .Clayton, Mr. Roddis,  t  Ruth Harrison, Gordon Kidd. G. Cut-  * Ier, Miss Greggs. Ellison Mavity,  it-Bertha   Kelley,   Mrs.   I.   Cook,   Violet  Arnold and others. The games were  under the supervision of Orrie Cutler.  The refreshments were served at 1  o'clokc and 6: 30 p. m. After supper  the smaller children returned in the  special at about 7:30, after having  spent a very enjoyable day.  *  '*���������  *  *  *  *  *  *  THE  WAY RICHES  RY  DEPENDS on the power that causes their  flight. The most attractive offer coaxes  the largest number of dollars forth. You  may have the biggest bargain to offer, but  unless people know of it how much will you  reap ?    Advertise!  MONEY IS GOING TO BE SPENT. The  only thing we can do is guide the riches,  make them fly  TO YOU  OR  FROM YOU  Advertise in The Western Call and see how  quickly advertising pays.  THE WESTERN CALL is distributed through  SouthVancouver and Mt. Pleasant every week.  Our circulation is ^rowingv ^ Our j-ates are ^  be read and will guide riches to you.  On the other hand stand still, do not advertize  and the golden stream will be guided into  your competitor's till.    Test it.  Advertise in The Western Call and its business  will be to get business for your business.  THE WESTERN CALL JOB OFFICE does  highclass Job Work. Good printing pays.  Ask those who use it.   We do good printing.  Letterheads and Envelopes  Our Printing Meets the highest hopes  THE WESTERN CALL  Newspaper and Job Office  2408 Westminster Rd., # block below 9th Ave.  Phone 1 14ft]  Fairmont    ������"W THE WESTERN CALL  n^nsmkwmswmBmmmt  j When Planning an Outing |  ^z Do not forget to provide a Refreshing Drink.        We would suggest 3  El GRAPE JUICE,   LIME JUICE,   PERSIAN SHERBET and LEMONADE POWDER %  ^ A CAMERA will add to the day's pleasure.     When you get home again you f*  W^ will probably need a good Cold Cream.   Let us supply all your Drug Store wants ^  ������ Noter-PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION ^  **  ^   EISHPP'Q NIGHT     BELL  Idr^g ** ������������������.5f"72*i*?  I STORE ^-0-4  Cor. Broadway 1  AND 72  Scott Street 1  Mr. and Mrs. D. Irwin of of Bal-  carres, Sask., are visiting with his sister, Mrs. A. Riches, 3260 Ontario  street.  ���������H*******  ^*^4������^HMH,*<MH^*������HH'X''  Willoucjhby's Cash  Grocery  Corner 11 th Ave, and St. Catherines Street  FRESH^GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  and FRUITS.  TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  Courteous   Treatment,   Good   Service,   Prompt   Delivery   and  Reasonable Prices.  4|4l^4.}44t4.}ll^4������4t4.ji.t4.^ll|1.*^^.;^M{M{M{Mt^W^4{w}>������;.      <{.^MSM^^M^..!M2M������N{M$U^.4M^������^M^.t{������4$.424^M  *****9*****************9**  **************************  Iv-;.o  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX IS  PHONE: Fairmont 804  .:  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMPITTING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  Estloites 6Iwd COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER AVE :  99***9**9**9******9******* *************** to********* >  I  ������������������������������������<  B. 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.  Local and  Otherwise  The annual picnic of St. Michaels  Church took place yesterday (Thursday) to Bowen Island.  The Bishop of New Westminster  will hold a confirmation service in St.  Michael's Church on Sunday evening  next at 7.30 p. m.  On Sunday the services in Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church will be  conducted hy the pastor, Rev. Lashley Hall, who has just returned from'  a much needed vacation.  St. Michaels baseball team defeated  a team captained by Bert Bacon b'yt  a score of 8 to 7 last Monday evening  on Simon Fraser School ground. The  same teams will meet again next Monday.  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 & MGHT CO.,  Ltd., 1075 Granville Street.  The Mount Pleasant Kindergarten  will re-open on Monday, July 31, in  St. Michaels Church rooms, corner  Broadway and Prince Edward Street.  Mrs. E. Martin is in charge of the  BChool.  Last Tuesday marked the end of .the  (" Y. M. C. A. annual boys' camp and the  beginning of the senior camp. The  .latter will lead the simple life for the  next two weeks. The camp site is  situated about three miles north of  Gibson's Landing on Howe Sound.  'I  THE BOY SCOUTS.  The Editor "Western Call,"  Dear Sir: ���������  We should be very much obliged to  you if you would help us to make  known throughout British Columbia,  that all information with regard tp  EJ&den Powell Boy Scouts in this Province may be obtained from us here;  and that all Warrants and Badges  must be obtained through this office.  We are constantly hearing of district centres not knowing whom to  apply to for information, and we feel  sure that the press of British Columbia will do their best to help to organize the Boy Scouts movement in  their large province.  Y. Yours truly,  T. R. HENEAGE,  Hon. Secy.  BOYS' BRIGADE.  Among the many recent signs of enterprise and advancement made by  the congregation of St. Paul's on the  hill, Fourteenth and Burns, not the  least progressive and successful has  been the organizing of a company of  the boys' brigade. This movement  was started in .February last and since  its commencement has made rapid  and marvellous progress, and at the  inspection held in May last much was  said in praise of the splendid work  being done. The work covered by  the company reflects great credit both  on the olncers and boys and include  drill, figure marching, musical drill,  parallel bars and Bible class, while  a number of new branches of work, including a summer camp, will be added during the coming season.  Since May last the company has  been in vacation but resumes again on  Thursday, 3rd August, when a meeting of the coy will be held in the  church at 8 o'clock. At this meeting  a full programme for the year will  be arranged, and an opportunity will  be given for new members to enroll.  All boys between the ages of 12 to 17  are eligible for enrollment, and already a number of boys have expressed their intention of' Joining,  while doubtless a great many more  will take the opportunity ot affiliating  themselves with the greatest boy  movement at present In existence.  Last year was a successful one for  the Coy., but next year promises to be  even more progressive and useful.  The regular meeting of the Epworth  League, Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church, was held Monday evening.  Miss Gray, who is working among the  Indians at Port Simpson, gave a very  interesting talk on her work there.  Those present were greatly interested  and wish Miss Gray and her fellow  workers all success in their mission.  Miss Edith Bruce sang very acceptably during the evening.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church  Rev. J. C. Madill, pastor. Next  Sunday the second Anniversary of this  Church will be observed. Special music  has been prepared for the occasion.  Drs. Taylor and Pidgeon of Westminster Hall will preach at 11 a.m. and  7:30 p. m., respectively.  JUNCTION JOTTINGS.  Mrs. Wells, Carolina Street, has returned after an enjoyable holiday  spent in Montreal and other Eastern  cities. "'���������'"  If you go to Cabon, the grocer at the  corner of 15th Avenue and Westminster Road, you may be prepared to  get the best values ever given for  goods of quality.  Mr. and Mrs. Mereluo and family,  corner   14th  Avenue    and    Carolina  Street,  have  gone  to  their  summer j  camp in North Vancouver.  If you want your plumbing and gas-  fitting done properly and promptly, go  to S.S. Montgomery, 3129 Westminster Road. .  We desire to draw the attention of  the city authorities to the dust on  Westminster Road and Fraser Avenue  in the vicinity of the Junction. Apart  from the inconvenience it causes the  public, it is not very creditable to our  city with its up-to-date methods. We  would suggest that the watering cart  be sent to this disrict, if only occasionally.  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Brown and family, Scott Street, are spending the summer months at the Great Northern  Canneries.  Shoppers are quick to take advantage of goods when .offered at right  prices. You may have absolute confidence In every purchase made at  Cochrane * Elliott,'. If you trade  with' them once you will certainly go  again if price inducements and courtesy have to do with it.  We under stand the city purchasing  agent is negotiating for the purchase  ifr. C. A. Splayforth, of Victoria,  formerly of 762 12th Avenue East, Is  spending a few days in the city.  The Reliable Sheet Metal Works,  3127 Westminster Road, reports business  very good.  The Hazlett Brokerage Company,  617 15th Avenue East, have a five-  room house in a good location for  $3,200. $300 cash handles this and the  balance of the purchase price can be  arranged to suit the buyer.  Our popular resident, Air. T. A.  Morris, won first prize in the "B"  class at the matinee races of the Vancouver Amateur Driving Association  held in Hastings Park on Saturday  last with his beautifv.1 mare, "Nettie  Wilkes."'.We congratulate Mr. Morris  on his success.  The garden party given by the congregation of St. Pauls on the Hill at  Mrs. Jones' residence, Westminster  Road on Thursday last proved a brilliant success. We understand another one in connection with the  church will be held in Mount Pleasant  Park in about three weeks time.  Cochrane & Elliott's store, 15th  Avenue, was entered by burglars on  Sunday night. Entrance was gained'  at the rear of the warehouse. The  cash register was tampered with, but  fortunately all the money had been  removed the previous night. A little  damage was done to some of the stock.  This is the first case of burglary in  this district, and we hope .the police,  who have tbe case in hand, will be  able to trace the guilty parties.  A   TEACHER   OP   MUSIC  We have much pleasure in announcing Mies Lightfoot, who was a  very successful teacher of music for  many years at Kansas, has come to  live amongst us, and is now ready for  engagements. She teaches the piano  and the theory of music  During June 2,646,442 cubic yards of  earth and rock was excavated from  the Panama canal, exceeding by 75,850  cubic yards the total excavation .In  May.  Preliminary estimates made by the  treasury officials indicate a trade bal-  Iance of $515,000,000 and in addition  $100,000,000 available from Europe on  account of the sales ot American se-  provement scheme. ��������� Y " curities. ���������  <f.|..|.,{..}..|..t..H"l"I"l"l"H^"I";"I"I"I'lH>^,������^ 4H������H������H������H''fr'Hl������'Hi<'<iW^  * ���������     "    ' .  *****A**************.z~tt**** ****^,f****************.z^Z'* *yz^A"\^********************  *  *  *  The House of  f  V   V  A  t  *  M  i*  AND  ,*  *  t  i  *  *  t  *  *..  *  *  *  . ���������*  Goods  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  ���������V  .*  Fruits  A  t  *  *  IN  *���������  *  ������  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  t  *  *  X  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  25th Ave. and Main St.  Vancouver, B. C.  ^rt A * ������ ��������� f^ A A ������ A A^ ��������� +  +  + ������������������WW-  4-K-^H-h������H"H"H~h-������^*"^^  AmAm.* . ,'JL;T.^*���������*J^_*_ .������������������������-.������.-������- j*. .*- -*.. ��������� ������> ��������� *> ���������   ���������������  ���������  ��������� ������ ������>M-������Wi.w1������.'<.''."''Ki';  ���������'/���������:'���������'-; '^.  ./'  *���������*'���������>  THE WESTERN CALL  UNANSWERABLE     ARGUMENTS.  When certain habits are pointed out  as a menace to society and men and  women organize to combat them, it  is frequently claimed by those who  indulge in them that those who are  opposing the practice are actuated by  narrow and selfish motives,'that each  individual has a perfect right to do as  he or she may choose.  The following arraignment of the  tobacco and liquor habits is a very  significent statement, inasihur^ as it  is written from a purely business  standpoint, being contributed to tUe  "Monetary Times" by Wm. H. Orr,  for forty-five years a manager of a  life insurance  company:  THREE   MOST   ACTIVE   ENEMIES.  The three most active enemies of  healthy life insurance in Canada are  tobacco, alcoholic liquors and tubercu  losis. The evil begins with the oc-  cosional secret smoke of a pipe or cig-  a ret by the young man. This paves  the way for heavier Indulgence, which,  though it may not. as it too often  does, lead to drink, still sets the pulse  running at consuming speed. Many  smokers are turned down by the companies, if the physician reports the  heart-beats faithfully, instead of averaging them, or "making allowance."  But when several drinks of strong  liquor per day are added, and the indulgence becomes a fixed habit, the  agent frequently loses his labor,''even  though there may be an appearance  of vigorous health, because the conscientious physician is obliged to report in a qualified tone. It is well  known that the twin evils of tobacco  and liquor, when indulged in to excess,  lead strongly toward tuberculosis,  that great white plague of all humankind. .''���������':'- '���������>?]���������$'%'  ********************���������:>***** ********":<>************<<'**  Hie PIONEER HARDWM STORE I  Screen    Doors   and   Windows  Garden Tools, Bapco Pure Paint  5tumping   Powder   and   Land  Clearing  Tools.  T. Fox  |  C08NR OF FRASER  t  AND FERRIS STS.  PHONE FAIR  MONT 1177-1.  VICTORIA ON THE I2TH  BPK   (Continued from las*, week)  "Honor all men," he concluded, "be  true to  the  best    within    you    and!  Orangemen will win the best opinion j  of their fellow men and the respect of  their country."  Rev. Joseph Northey, deputy Grand  Chaplain of Belfast, Ireland, was the  next speaker, and lie was given an enthusiastic reception.   He said that he  French-Canadian fellow citizens that  will resent any domination in political  affairs by an arrogant and intolerant  priesthood, and,thus remove the one  obstacle that remains in the way of  |an united Canada; we would respectfully recommend to the different Protestant denominations the great importance, from a national standpoint,  ��������� of placing greater religious and educa-  ! tional facilities at the disposal of the  people of the province of Quebec."  This was carried unanimously.  The "ne temere" decree was dealt  with in a resolution from Aid. H. H.  Stephens, .of Vancouver, seconded by  came from tlie land where the Shamrock grows, and side by side-with-it] John Dilworth, of this city, which fol-  grew  the  Orange  Lily.    He  outlined I iows:  the condition, of affairs in Ireland, "Whereas the Roman Catholic  particularly on the Home Rule ques-1 church on April; 19th, 1908, promotion. eH pointed out that the Nation-; gated the Ne Temere marriage decree  alists were only acting as the tools ; throughout the British Empire: "','  of the Roman Catholic heirarchy, and j ..Anfl whereas.the provisions of this  that if Home Rule was granted it ' decriJ0 proclaim that, whenever (a) two  meant that the loyal Protestant mm-���������Roman Catholics; (b) a Protestant  ority would be at the mercy of an in-jand a Roman Catholic; (c) two apos-  tolerant presthood. Out or 65-1 Pres-|tate R0man Catholics, are married by  byterian ministers in Ireland only one-'-a protestant minister'or a civil fu'nc-  was in favor of Home Rule, and of; tionary, there is ho''marriage at all,  the Anglican clergy there was not and the couples are living iu concu-  one in favor of the measure. That binage- anci thejr children are illegit-  would give his hearers some idea of  jmate  the unanimity of Die Protestant min-j "And whereas Roman Catholic  isters against such a measure being! prjests are usjng tlieir influence to  passed. In the Roman Catholics dis- separate couples married in violation  tricts in Ireland now, the Protestants  were boycotted, and they could imagine what it would be when the  Roman Catholic Church got the reins  of power.    Fie described  the  boycott  WHHHW'HW**H^iW4**, <������^^^>H,4^HW^>4^H^r3^^^***jl  t  t  Y  I New stock of Cameras, Papers aiiol  I Chemicals at the  f DfiUG STORE  (LePatourel & McRae)  Cor. 7th Ave. & Main St.  ^~^.:^.:..j..^.:..:..t..x������x������:������:~>*:~>������:������5":������*:-:������^������:  Fhcne: airmen! 5 6 Z  i******************^**]  1 9Mm*^sns9mS*i sSaS*} m*^s^i**\\9t I*.*��������� 9*s>*\ f*\n HVi ***a*V^m\r\ w*W^ %  ******%>***&h^'&^1><IkI>*^^&  .,    F. W. Hazlett  4 4  *  4*  t  *  4*  Phones Fairmont 1176 L  S. Eagle  o  <&  *  Real Estate  LOANS   AND   INSIJRANCF  i Cor. 15th Ave. and Westminster Rd. Vancouver, P. C f  *���������  Phone 845  Always iii Mt. Pleasant  tj _fcL< X-j 4^ ^   fe  Stand���������Main and Broaciway  Phone - Fairmontv 845  **^*a********^************* 9 **************************  For good values in %  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS f  ������������������ '   ' %  Call on      ������ y *  ITRIM3UE& NORRj^l  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road        f  ''?v   ��������� *  **************************  *******************-*^f*****  '���������''������������������*  PHONE ^ M   ^&    4444^^    ������   ^4444^     .444444* IW PROPRIETORS: '���������      *  FAIRMONT  510  notice r  cTVJcGOVEN t  THE DON Ice Cream ���������-Pastor-: I  ��������� ������������������ ������������������ -'.'.''��������� A  y Will transfer the Business to *  2648 MAIN STR,, 2nd Store from Corner ��������� 11 ��������� Y Ave, $  on JULY 18th, where your patronage will be appreii: t.-d  as in the past.  A  SUMMER  SPECIALTIES *  CREAM. MILK, liUTTERMiLK and CUEAMERY DUT'i'��������� }���������:  FRESH *  DAILY.-   ��������� A-FULL LINE OF-CIGARS, CIGAR :.-| TcS,-.  '" *  and TOBACCO.   'Agents for Woman's Bakerv. X  *m**********************<^ **************<���������>���������.���������*********  .���������~������~������..������..������..������..������������������~������..4>..**Q 4  of  the  provisions   of  the  decree,  al  though   married , in  accordance   with ;  the laws of the land. |  "And whereas the civil courts of the  province of Quebec have annulled a  and gave specific instances of how it; Carriage for no other reason than the  was put into operation. In resisting jthe Creed of the minister who perform-  Home Rule, the Protestant people of ed tiie ceremony:  Ireland were fighting for ther homes, j "Therefore be it resolved that this  their religion and their very existence.! meeting piaces itself upon record as  They would resist it to the very last, being in favor oC the amendment of  and if it became necessary to do so, a federal marriage law that will rec-  they would show the world that the ogniz'e the validity of all marriages  spirit of their fathers who fought at71)erfomecl by the qualified clergymen  Enniskillen. Derry, Aughrim and the;of everv religious denomination, ' or  Boyne, still lived, arid their rallying otiiei. persons vested by law .with that  cry would be that of the defenders of ��������� poWer,'providing the civil requlre-  Derry, "No surrender." Yinents of the law have been complied  The next and last speaker was Rio. 'with; and the amendment of the c.rim-  Aldermah H. II. Stevens,, of Vancouy- inal code0of the Dominion so that it  er. He spoke on7the subject of Can- \ will be made an offense punishable  adtan citizenship in its relation to the with fine or imprisonment, <\r both,  Empire, and his address proved very for any person to use their influence  nteresting. A Canadian, should not to separate legally married couples by  only think, but he should act Imper-' questioning the validity of marriages  ially.v Even if the proposed reciproc- performed in accordance with the pro7  ity treaty would mean a small gain visions of this law.  to hini in dollars and7 cents; if he I "We also desire t6 express our ap-  thpught that it "would tend in any way pro val of the action taken by the dlf-  to weaken the ties between Canada j.feren't synods, conferences, assemblies  and the Motherland, he should be'and other representative Protestant  prepared to make the sacrifice of ma-'; bodies, in condemning this iniquitous  terial interests and stay with the Era- decree; and we can assure them that  pire as a whole.. He also advocated ! they will have the united support of  the teaching of the Imperial senti-; the members of the Orange associa-  ment in our public schools. Children j tion in their endeavor to prevent the  should not only be taught to respect ��������� Pope from supplanting British law  for the flag, but they should also be j with the conan law of the Roman Cath-  taught the history of the flag, because jolic Church."  the history of ������the Empire is - woven i This was carried unanimously,  in its folds. There should be one Na-j On motion, of R. W. Bros, J,. W.  tional school system for the whole of j Whiteley and E. J. Clark,s a vote of  the. Dominion where children of all j thanks was tendered to the brethren  denominations could be taught side of the City of Victoria for their hos-  by side, and where they would be! pitality, and for the excellent man-  taught" respect for Britain and for {ner in which the day's proceedings  British institutions. If we intend to were carried out  remain part of the Empire, we must  be prepared to shoulder our share of  ;  A motion was then moved by Rev.  BroY'Dr."' Fraser. and seconded by B.  its responsibilities, and help to keep!W. Bro. Thos Cunningham, extending  and maintain it as the greatest Em-'! the thanks of the assembly to the  pire on which the sun has ever shone, j chairman for the    able    manner    In  Thecbaiunah then, submitted a reso- which he had handled the program,  lution from Thomas  Cunningham, of  -Vancouver.^secondedJ)yi John Wallace,:  of Victoria, as follows:  A motion moved by R. W- Bro- E-  J. Clark, and seconded by R. W. Bro.  rnC^ThosT"^  "That whereas the question of home ously, complimenting the brethren pf  rule for Ireland was not a distinct is- j Bull.. Quebec, for stading for their  sue in the recent British elections, and | rights as British subjects, and hold-  since condemning the measure advo-! ing their parade on July 12th.  This part of the day's proceedings  was then brought to a close by the  singing of the National Anthem, after  which the brethren adjourned to  watch the sports.  : The  di'ffereut .contests  resulted  as  follows:  Three-legged race���������1st, T. Watson;,  Hay;  *    t-  The  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver's  Forward  Movement  Fresh Groceries, Fruits;  Vegetables.   Provisions.   Eggs  Butter, Etc.  AT LOWEST PRICES.  cated by Mr. Gladstone, the people of  the United Kingdom have had no po-  portunity to express at the polls their  opinion on this most important matter; we consider that no action should  be taken by the British government in  the direction of Home Rule until the  whole question has been submitted to  the electors of Great Britain for their j 2nd, H. Kiel,  approval. We believe that Home Rule { Boys under 12 years���������1st, C  for Ireland would mean Rome rule, and 2nd, A. Litchfield. ���������   .     c  that, if such a bill were passed, the! Backward race���������1st, Hay; 2nd, B. G.  loyal Protestants of that country would (Gawley". ,  be subject to the same priestly domin-j    Girls under 12 years���������1st, Miss R.  ation in their political affairs as ex-;Dounley;  2nd, S. Watson,  ists in the province of Quebec. --" j . Orangemen's  race��������� 1st,  T.   Carpen-  "W'e/therefore,, urge upon the Pro-] ter; 2nd D. Carnes. -  testants of the Empire the necessity j Human wheelbarrow race���������1st, H.  of using their combined influence toi.Bates. L. Smith; 2nd, A. R. McGregor,  prevent any measure being passed by j H. Peake. ^  the   British   government   that   would j    Married   Ladies'   race���������1st,   Jlrs.  place the  Protestant minority at the ;Hosking;   2nd, Mrs. Peterson,  mercy of an intolerant heirarchy, and I    Single   ladies'   race���������1st,   Miss  that would be an injustice to the men |Hampton; "2nd,'Miss L. Adams,  that have always stood loyal to Bri-i    Orangemen over 60 years' race���������1st,  jtain,  and  the   best  interests  of  the | J- Kennedy; 2nd, Osborne,  j British  people." |    Needle and thread race���������1st, A. R.  !    This was carried unanimously.     '   j McGregor, Miss   B.   Hampton;    2nd,  J    A  resolution    with    reference   . to : Isaac Findlay, Miss M. Allan.  French   Evangelization,    fathered by! Yprange Young Briton's race--lst, H.  |Rev.  Dr.  Fraser,  of Vancouver,  and [steenson; ,2nd,   T.   Watson;   3rd,   J.  ! seconded   by   Rev.   H.   P.  Thorpe,  of 1 Cooke.  j Victoria, was read.   It is appended:      j    Ladies' True Blue race���������1st, Mrs. C.  |    "We believe that an effectual way to |Hosking; 2nd. Mrs. Miner.  C.  B.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.    PHOBiE: Fairmont 10331  7Y .���������������������������������������������'' '"..-���������  .....   ..*)������.....  .......i...*       .  .  *   .".  I  I  I   I  I  I  I   I   I   I   I I   I   I   I   !���������  offset the movement engineered by  the Roman Catholic heirarchy, and  now on foot amongst the French-  Canadians with regard to an extension of their influence in the political  life of Canada, would be to supply the  French people with the Gospel of  Jesus Christ in its simplicity by sending preachers and teachers amongst  them; and believing that money spent  in this way will be the means of developing an independent spirit in our  Ladies' Orange Benevolent Society  race���������Mrs. Dedrick.  ^ Tug-of-war, Island vs. Mainland���������  Mainland wins two straight pulls.  . Contest for the most popular lady���������  1st, Miss Clare Steenson, Victbria/830  votes; 2nd, MiBB May White, Vancouver, 680 votes; 3rd, Miss Pearl Soper,  Vancouver, 487 votes; 4th, Miss  Blanche Cavin, Victoria, 300 votes.  Sons of England race, 100 yards���������  PROF. COWAN  EXPERT TEACHES of Violin; Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp arid  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00. No class lessons.       ....  Musicians supplies of every description.  COIN'S UP-TO DATE MUSIC STORE  ^Avenue near 7th  *********.y**'**.Zr**********^.   ***.Z^Z<-*************.^^**.i^  I The Reliable Sheet Metal Works  f    3127 Wesfmirtster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868  Cpr^ices, Jobbing  and Roofing  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY.  $    C.   Errington  **<���������*********************** **.  C.  Magtione  17  ''���������**<<<^Z^Z<<^"iy*****^~^***  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.  WEUFORD'S  ���������t the   MT.   PLEASANT   STUDIO   op  BROADWAY al the corner of MAIN ST  PHONE Fairmont 536 L     a  '" The best stock of ARMS,  AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY,  | and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of ,  '���������'���������"       : w  Chas. E. Tisdall .il  '   |!  ^  tOCVOlGMT- A.P������CC0-1  am* nt fo<  a BrldQ  Our3eautiful^SJioMng  Cut Glass and Silverwaj  is one of the finest QU  plays in the city.  QU4UTY  Is our first recommendation <  in olTering THESE goods.  Every article is of the best/  made   and   guaranteed   by i  Kep utable 4 Manufacturers'.  Our Prices are Right!  GE0.G. BI0QEI  JKWELLER  AND OPTICIAN  618-620 Hastings St.  **************************  ll 143 Hastings St.,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������M">'>  ***^^*************v****<J  Good Load  First-Class Fir Mill Wood  W. D. Betts, City Heights  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.  THIS WOOD HAS NOTkBEEN IN SALT WATER.  vyominued on Page 7)  ! Phone: FairmoDt789H,Residence: 4516John Street  | CITY HEIGHTS P. 0. , ��������� .      ������        -i  THE WESTERN CAT I  TORONTO!  FURNITURE   STORE |  8334 Westminster Avenue.       ':*  %  We are receiving daily |  New Spring Goods    J.  We sue showing some ���������  nifty lines in Dressers, %  Buffets,   Dining  Room |  Sets.  A complete line of  Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop in and inspect our goods. ���������:.  This is where you get a square *  deal. *  M. H. COWAN *  I  Piano Tuning  Expert  R^epair Work.  Factory Experience  ���������Best References  W. J. GOARD;  . COLLINGWOODi EAST ...  .  I Leave your orders at the Western Call  If it is  Firsst-Class SHOEMAR-  ING and SHOE REPAIRING 7 Y  yon want, go to  PETERS & GO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)    ^  We guarantea our wont to be as good  as  ry in the city.  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  Merchants  Our business has  grown from small  beginnings to its  present proportions  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  (Continued from Page 6)  VTCTORIA~~ON THE 12th  1st, P. Underwood, Vancouver; 2nd, J.  Saddler, Victoria.  Tn the evening a large number of  the brethren assembled at the hall  and listened to addresses from R. W.  Bro. J. W. Whiteley, R. W. Bro, Thos.  Cunningham, R. W. Bro. E. J Clark,  R. W. Bro. J. C. Madill Bros. Ed Adair,  A. Anderson and E. C. B. Baeshawe.  after which the lodge was closed and  the day's proceedings brought, to an  end.  The committee that had the arrangements for the celebration in charge  was as follows: Bro. J.,C. Scott, chaii.  man; Bro. .1. M. Coates, Secretary;  R. VV. Bro. .!no. Dilworth, treasurer;  and the following; brethren W. !3ro  E. C. B. Bagshawe, F. Allat, C. Poyn-  ter, J.'E. Marsh, Geo. A. Okeli, W. C.  Thompson. W. Warwick, E. E. Haul-  wick, A. I. Kirkpatrick and S. C. Court.  The members of the committee must.  have been pleased at tbe congratula-  tions which they received on u'.l sides  complimenting them on the success of  the celebration. Their work should  be well rewardsd by an increased interest and un increased membership,  as a result o������ the demonstration.  HUDSON  BAY RAILWAY.  Report as to Timber Along Proposed  Route Not Very Optimistic.  mi 4 4 hi i in i i������i I i i i I i i I hi m  ARE YOU  PBESBYTEBIAN  Hit-... PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor7 Ninth Ave. and Quebec St.  Sunday  Services���������Public  worship  at  11  a.m. ami 7:00 p.m.    Sunday School ana  Bible Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A.. Pastor  1V0 Ninth Ave. W.   Tele. B3948.  BAPTIST  MT.  PLEASANT BAPTIST. CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  S. Everton.  B.A., Pastor ��������� "  250 13th Ave. E.        :        7  Preaching   Services���������n   a.m.    anfl   7:30  p.m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Notes of the  Day.  As the parade passed the Roman  Catholic bishop's palace, two priests  could be seen peeking through the  glass in the door. They' didn't want  to miss peeing a good thing..      k.-.;.  The members of Ontario L. O. L.  No. 2226 .must b'a congratulated on the  turnout which they made. They were  all; dressed alike, with white, tunics  trimmed with blue braid, black pants  with gold braid down the sides, and  the regulation parade caps, with the  name and number of the lodge attached. They presented a fine appearance,  and if a prize had been offered for the  best dressed lodge, they would have  taken it home with them. The director  Can be   found   anywhere   in o������  ceremonies,  Bro.Jas..Fram,  was  Of all kinds  better than  this city.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. loth Ave. and Laurel St.  1 Services���������Preaching at 11  a.m. and 7:30  p.m.     Sunday   School   at   2:3<V p.m.  Rev. P. Clifton ��������� Parker. M.A., Pastor  llth Ave. W. 7  .   : .l������TWODIST-.:-"-  MT, PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  Services���������Preaching:  at   11   a.m.   and   at  .7:00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. W. Lashlev HaU; B.A.B.D.. Pastor  Parsonage.   123   Eleventh   Ave.  W.nupju  Parsonage, 123 llth Ave. W.   Tele. 3624  )i     Evensong: at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday..  In great variety; Our  supply is YfVesh: Daily  arid the Quality IJnex-  ' y 7 777;: "Called.;;:':;, -o::-'.  We spare neither Yjrioney  nor labor to make our house  the best in Vancouver  Trinity Methodists. Church,.; Seven th  Ave. E.. between Park. Drive and Victoria Drive. Pa <tor. Rev. A. M. Sanford,  B A , B.D. Public Worship, Sunday, at  11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sabbath School at  j:45 a.m. during summer months. Mid-  ' week rally on Wednesday at 8 p.m.  smatxosm  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH .  Cor. 9th Ave. andprlnce Ectwara St.  Services���������MornlnK Prayer at 11 a.m. ;,"'  Sunday School and Bible Class at 2:30 p. m.  -Eveninu Prayer at 7:30 p.m.        ���������_������������������'���������������������������  '   Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m.  and Ut and 3rd Sundays at 11:00 a. m.  Rev. G. H. Wilson. Rector  Rectory. Cor.  8th Ave.  and Prince Ed-  ward St.    Tele. L3643.  jakTrsa vtsr SKxmvs  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  -      18TO 10th Avenue, East.    ^  Services���������Every   Sunday   evening   at   8  o'clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  >    I. McMULLEN. Elder .  Our reputation is  built on honor and  pruclenca We buy  the best and  please  our  many  patrons.  MT.  PLEASANT  LODGE NO.  19  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   in  I.O.O.F.   HaU.   Westminster   Ave.,   Mt.  pleasant.    Sojourning brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  W. F. McKENZlE. N. C. 452-l0th Ave,. East  ������T. C. DAVIS. V. G.. 1231 Homer Street  8. Sewell, Rec.  Secy.. 481 7th avenue  Nft  inmnim*** ovaaa xoasatvaa  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. Hanklns, Chief Ranger.      _ -  8. " Crehan. Rec. Secy.. 337 Princess  "^Pengelly. Fin. Secy., 237 llth Av. E.  X.OTAI> OBAXOX &OBCM  MT.  PLEASANT L.  O.  L.  NO  1842 0  Meets  the  1st  and  3rd Thursdays  of  Men month at 8 p.m. in the K. of P. Hall.  AH visiting brethren cordially welcome.  H. Birmingham, W.M.. 477 7th Ave.  Bast ���������:���������  C. M. Howes, Sec, 3������3   10th  Ave.  *Ust.    7 7>rfe.  AND CONFECTIONERY  le* Cream and Soft Drinks  I. COUSINS, "M" 6)5 Broadway,  HACK RRflS. Undertakers  Open Day and Night  OFFICE and CHAPEL  2820GranvlUeSt. Phone Seyrour 8282  Tog^tthe benefit of our specials,  come on Friday  and Saturday.  mounted on a pony, and the pony had  a streamer over its hack with the  name and,number of the lodge. Some  of the boys were asking "Jimmie" if  it was "The Holy Donkey" that he was  riding.   ..       '7;  ���������   Mr. J. Waite, district deputy Grand  Master-.'of the Sons-of England, was  the  guest of the Vancouver  County  Ltdge during the day.  7 The boys were delighted'to see that  Bro. Alex.Hall was kept Ibusy during  the day.   "Sandy" must have got quite  a few new ones.      7 ���������   :'���������'.��������� :y..-'-Y7 . ���������''*  The Lady True Blues had a tag-day  for their proposed new orphanage, and  were successful in raising the sum.of  ������270.75.       '_.-",   '" ���������  Sister Gosse made a great speech  the evening before, when dressed in  full regalia. The only thing that bothered Bro. Tulk was that gentlemen  were not admitted to the meeting.  Rev. Bro. J. C. Madill was proud of  the new banner carried by his lodge,  L. O. L. No. 2125.  Eburne Lodge looked flne in their  new collars.  Chas. Elliott, deputy county master,  and W. JL. Dence, county secretary,  were busy men.  Past Grand Master R. W. Bro. Jno.  Jackson rode,in a jaunting car and  carried a blackthorne, and thought he  was back on the "ould sod."  R. W. Bro. Thos. Cunningham made1  an excellent speech at the meeting in  the=evening.^Bi������.--Cuniiinghamii������jui.  Orangeman to the backbone, and is always ready and willing to help along  the good cause. \  Bro. J. C. Scott went home on the  night of the 12th a tired hut happy  man. He worked bard for the success  of the celebration, and he must have  been greatly pleased at the manner in  which everything was carried out.  There were three drill corps in the  parade this year. Capt. Geo. Hunter  was in command of the old reliables  from R. B. P. No.. 544, Vancouver; and  in addition there was the Royal Arch  Drill Corpe from Vancouver, and the |  drill corps from Victoria R. B. P. No. j  S3_.  R. W. Bro. Whiteley did not come  over on the afternoon boat on the  llth, and he was on hand before the  'There is probably enough timber  available to build the rough construction work of the Hudson Bay Railway."  ��������� During the summer .of 1910 the Forestry Branch of the Department of the  Interior had a party exploring along  a portion of the proposed route of the  Hudson Bay Railway and in the words  just quoted the head of -the party (Mr.  J. R. Dickson, B.S.F., Assistant Inspector of Forest Reserves) in his report,  just published, gives his impression of  the timber of that part of the country.  METHOD OF SURVEY.  The method followed was to run  inspection lines at three to six mile  intervals. The men worked singly,  running the .lines by compass, ��������� and  were able to travel from four to six  miles per day and return. to, the line.  In this way a rapid reconnaissance  was made, which was extended by the  use  of  field  glasses. ������������������,.."  -      TIMBER  OF THE  REGION.  Through the country covered by the  exuloration no timber was found at  any distance back from the water.  'Only a mere fraction or one-per cent  of the area surveyed now carries merchantable timber," the report says.  Spruce is for the most part, the  only timber there which, is large  enough for saw-timber or rairVay ties.  The poplar, birch and jack pine are  too short, spindly, limby and crooked  for anything but fuel and pulpwopd.  Practically ali the tamarack has been  killed by, insects. 'We did not find  two 'hu'Di'.reo/ green tamarack abpyt;  'cn 'hi':Uos7in .diameter all summer,-'  writes ?>[r. .Dickson. ���������������.  The total number of the ties available in the district traversed is estimated at some 3G0.00O; the saw-timber totals about nine and a half mil-,  lion feet. For pile timber dead tamaracks and the largest of the closer  grained black spruce could be used.  The possible supply of - fuelwood is  enormous, and there will also be a  Iarge>sv.pply of pulpwoou, but much of  the timber.is,as yet too small even; for  pulping.    7' .-. Y'-v .. "���������  ��������� ���������'.'��������� Ramfdl mfwyp fdwlu rodilnurdldll  RATE OF GROWTH OF TREES.  .   Tlie rate of growth, as far as obser-  ed, is generally decidedly slow. TBlack  spruce takes, oh the average, one hundred years tp attain a diameter of four  to five inches, and in the same period  ���������white spruce grows to a diameter of  sight  to  twelve  inches.    'I, saw-  no'  jackpih'e stand w^here thetrees aver-.  aged even six inches In.diameter,' the  author says.   The slow rates of growth  are largely due to the cold wet'soil, of  the  undrained  muskegs  which  cover  so .much of the district.  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  REV. F. B. STAGEy  Wesley Church       Phone���������Seymour 9043R ^    Vancouver  r> t        IT *  >  .  ....  ..... 4.Q . ���������,-  ���������       *-*���������---   llll||il>>lt   ���������?-^>4Kl^-$,tS,^I������'i^2hs>^i3KS������^>t3>'4������������������'3'<J������'i><3>*>j>'j<i  **^*'t"i*********>******4'***  Carefui Attention Given to ail Work  JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  I      S. S. Montgomery  I    3129 Westminster Rd.,     Phone: Fairmont 782i7  ^������3>^^4K������������S������������J^"St^������S������^'���������,<!������3Ki''H������!������5'*���������** W*^3>���������ltl������H"S^,&4^S,5������*^������2^3''l',i,<,*,l������v  E. MdBHde  & COMPANY  :������mt  YsYs-I  :���������'���������'���������������������������������������������::���������.*&���������*'>'���������  '���������.fi^V^ii&t  DANGER FROM, FIRE AND INSECTS  'Tbe fire loss and danger isappal-  ��������� ling,''to use-Mr. Dickson's v-ords. Two  great fires have occurred, approximately forty and eighty years ago, respectively, and practically every corner  of the region has-been burned over by  these. Instances were frequently noted where these fires had leaped lakes  over a mile in width. Fires frequently  live in the <lrv moss all-winter and  break out again in spring. ���������  The work  of  the  fires  is  supplemented by that of the bark beetles.  Not only have these   insects killed  practically all the tamarack, but they  "are^now^at-woTk^destroying-the^scat-  , tered patches of mature spruce. When  1 the "beetles have finished their work  nd  killed  the trees, a  strong  wind  ove-i-throws  these.    Finally lightning  r-ets fiTe to the tangle of debris result-  "ng, and the fiTe, thu������ started, may run  over mile afteT mile of the country.,  The report makes a number of sug-  sesticnB for the letter protection of  the region from fire. but. the district  is iBo' extensive and practically unln-  hahited that, if a fire starts, the  chances of controlling it, even with  a good rang-er system, are not at all  certain,   /n interesting point noted Is  that  ^e >raians.'of  the   region   are  1  j-mnch more careful ^ith fire than the  j-white men.  j   "rief remarkB of much Interest aTe  imade -with regard to the topography  Cor. !6th Ave* and Main Str. il  % Branch Store:  *2% ...  I Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues j;  PHONE: Fairmont 820L  *  ************************** *M<********************V**  ik:*^^********f****_********************9***9a  excursion boat arrived on the 12tb. ,    ,, ^ 41 _    ,.  .. A      . ���������v  _,.-./ tJ, j . .  poll. vep������tat'on    f������nd  climate ot the  The boyis are not disposed to accept 1     ,    y -        ���������   _    ���������.-        .������-,���������,  ,      .,      ...   ���������,    m,,. ,. .    -region,  its agricultural    possinlltlef.  his explanation that Sir Wilfrid had <    =     ', te ,. ^ ���������    ���������    .  .     ...   ���������   r.   tt 1 v , ,1 1 m,T������p������"l r������"<������-!tr"p|i. fifh came and fur  flte HOUSE Of W .mik  Our Wall Paper sells and pleases regardless  % ofthe strike.  I " WE LIVE TO SPRVE."  I nm falrmoot 521H   A. ROSS,   146 Broailway, E%t j [  *9************************  ********************9*9**X  h. TM. C. S. Rainbow make a special  ! animals and other topics.  Cash   Grocers   and  ���������������������������'������������������       -" i1-....  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th & Main  trip over with him, because tbey don't  think the he bas a sufficient "pull with j ��������� .-      .jj_j_ju_._jbl.-i &������  Laurier" to get any favors. j turnout or the boyB from the "Coal  R. W. liro. Geo. Grimason made an j City." hut says they will have twice as  excellent chairman, and handled things many by next Twelfth,  in good style.: |    "BiH������ Simpson" fretted all day he-  The presence, of the jaunting car cause he couldn't get down from Lady.  made Rev. Bro. Northey feel at home.  R. W. Bro. Thos. Duke wan right on  smith.  The speaking, taken as a whole, was  Causjs Answered Day ok Night PHQHE Fahynont 10*9*9  Wm. Scott A 6a*  Dominion Undertaking Parlors  Fn������Ml Blrtetws ������������������������ EMMtam. Spicrns Ctupel ao������ Itceptlei Rh������.  ������02 Broadway ,W. Vancouver, B. C.  deck, and was proud of the turnout the best given at any celebration ever  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  made by the boys from Ebenezer.  Among the Grand Lodge oScere  present were R. W. Bro. G. J. Grima-  son, Grand Master; R. W. Bro. E. J.  Clark, Deputy Grand Master; R. W.  Bro. Rev. J. C. Madill, Grand Chaplain;  R. W. Bro. Wm. H. Brett, Grand Secretary; R. W. Bro. W. T. Jago, Grand  jTreasurer; and R. W.Ero. J. W. White-  ley, Grand Organizer. The folio .viny  Past Grand Masters were also in attendance: R. W. Bros. Dr. T. \V. Jeffs,  Thos. Cunningham, Jno. Jackson. Thos.  Duke, E. TE. Sherritt, Jno. Wallace,  Henry Bretbour.  Bro. Jas. Jliiler was proud of the  held in the province. Every speech  was sjooci, and what is more, was right  to the point.  The bachelors like Bro. Geo. Grima-  son, Bro. Wm. Duncan, Bro. Dan.  Livingston, and Bro. Wm. Rollston  had to cough up a contribution for  the orphanage. It was somewhat ln  the nature of a fine for their remaining single.  The police force of the city gave the  marshals of the parade all the assistance they possibly could.  Everyone was pleased with the celebration., and voted it the best ever  held on the Coast.  ��������� * ' PRACT1CAI HORSESHOES  : Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horse*.  PRINCE  EDWARD  STREET  Sixth and 5*ventk  AvcniMa.  AAAA.*^Z^*?*S^f**^f^~*Mf'~s~f^f~f~f*j~.���������.-j.*.~'..  CLOSE IN ... I  11  Room Hou^e  Modern; Beautifully finished; 50 it. lot; one block from cai'.  $9000.     $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged.  Apply Roonj 10, Winch Building | rr wa ;,-���������!<������jwiirtttT^ *- &"���������  ���������i^.^:_Vi7/::/A^^^^  ���������j_ui*__iI'������'sTUS!: iSW-tU.'.^  THE WESTERN CALL  it ;  Pi  fii  .i  in  Ji 1  til  it  I  1  S  3*  m  w%  0  te  '���������i-lt  fej;  it-' *  CEDAR COTTAGE AND  SOUTH VANCOUVER  There appears to be every likelihood  of anew post office to be called "Sun-  nydene" being established at the city  limits, corner of Knight road and  Westminster. road. In all probability  it will be under the management ol  Mr. S. P. Kelly at his grocery store.  This will provide a very welcome  convenience to the increasing number  of residents who now alight from the  car at this corner and who under existing circumstances have to walk a  mile each way to Cedar Cottage post  office for the mail.  Secretaries of Churches, Clubs,  Friendly Societies and others are invited to send communications respecting news Urns addressed to "Western  Call," P. O. Box 10. Cedar Cottage.  These should not arrive later than  Tuesday night for insertion in current issue.  The Sunday scnool picnic in connection with St. Margaret's parish  church, Agnes road, is to be held on  Saturday next at Stanley park. An  early start is to be made at 9 a. m.  force against city consumers. In the  city you may use the hose to clean  windows, sprinkle lawns and gardens  between the hours of 5 and 8 in the  morning and 6 and 10 in the evening.  Presumably as South Vancouverites  have to pay a higher rate they should  be entitled to similar privileges, or  failing these at least the courtesy of  some explanation. Meanwhile what  about the rates paid in advance in  South Vancouver for the convenience  now so summarily cancelled?  Although with present summer  weather any indoor attractions must  necessarily suffer it is most highly  satisfactory to note that the public  free library at East Collingwood continues to claim public support. Open  ed only one month ago the sum of  ? 1,545 is all that is-now., required to  place the institution out of debt. Mr.  P. J. Bursill, the generous"'donor of  his private library and museum, provided a hearty impetus to the work  and the committee by erecting the  present handsome and commodious  structure have most ably seconded  his efforts to provide a suitable social  and educational center for South Vancouver. A financial statement just  issued shows subscriptions and receipts ?1,852, including a bank loan  of $725, less $230 repaid. Wages bill,  $108.75,' and other  accounts   totalling  so as to provide a long and enjoyable $1,677.75  have  been  paid.    Sub-scrip  day.  The overcrowded condition of the  Grandview and Cedar Cottage cars is  now becoming a source of public danger, not to speak of the discomfort  and inconvenience experienced by passengers between 5 and 7 p. m. every  evening. With cars crammed, to overflowing and men hanging on in the  rear, others seated on the steps present conditions are disgraceful. The  B. C. E. Ry. have an alternative route  on to Park Drive and Cedar Cottage  via Harris street, and could surely  use this if necessary to operate the  extra cars that are so imperatively demanded.  South  Vancouver  authorities  seem  tions for clearing the debt may be  sent to Northern Crown Bank, Central Park, or to the trustees, Rev.  Merton Smith and Mr. Eugene Cleveland, of East Collingwood. Gift or  loans of books, pictures or curosities  will be welcomed by Mr. J. Francis  Bursill, East Collingwood.  Mrs. Te; E, Bell, Tettenhall Road,  Soutth Vancouver, entertained a number of her friends last week at a very  enjoyable social in honor of Mr. V. I_.  Tournier and his bride. Mr. Tournier,  nephew to Mrs. Bell, has just arrived  with his bride from Norwood, near  the Crystal Palace, England. Having  finished bis service .with the colors in  India in the Royal Horse Artillery,  | Mr. Tournier purposes residing in  to have been over eager to anticipate lA'ancouvery Flags and decorations  a water famine, judging by the suitable to the military : professionof  scare advertisements issued last week' the gu^st prettily adorned the house  forbidding the use of water for gar- and grounds. Amongst������������������the conapany  dens and sprinkling. Inasmuch as present7 were Mrs. G.^'Oliyj^, ^Irs. J.  South Vancouver purchase their wa-Orell, Airs. .T.McGrath. Mrs. J. TMur-  ter from the city supply it is rather! ran, Mrs. AV. R. Warner, Miss A. Bell,,  interesting to note that uo such'strin- MissE. Balsom, Miss B. Murran; and  gent  regulations   at   present   are   in jMessrs. Orell, J. McGrath. \V. R: War-  Hie Mount  4tMHNH<������M><^������*^**4^^H^~^^  * ' n     ������������������.���������:::      ��������� ������������������'.'��������� ������������������,'.-,"'."��������� ���������'   ' V  X  X.  X  . . i  This school will ra-open on Monday, July 31, in St. y  MICHAEL'S CHURCH ROOMS, Corner of Broadway and |  Prince Edward Street.    7 7 *  Children of 4 years and over received and carefully $  trained on Kindergarten lines.  School Hours���������9 to 12 a.m.  Termst-50c per week per scholar.  Teacher - Mrs. E. Martin, 849-10thAve. E.  ^^:^X'<-:������H"X"X"X'-!'H~x������������:������������:K'':������������������  ^������������������������������������^^X^X-^^X^X^X-X"?  ���������>������h^^x^k*������x~:'^~x-:-~>':~x~x-'X"X������ ������������������x-x^-^^x^^x^x^'X'-X":":  X  S  SPECIAL FOR BOYS  X BOYS' WHITE DUCK SUITS    - $1.50 and $2.00 per. suit  % ROYS' BLOUSES      -      -      - -      75c and $1.00 each  t BOYS' HATS        -       -:    -       - -;      25c to $1.00 each  t BOYS' BATHING SUITS         - -      -      -        50c Suit  f  I R. MOORE,  ���������K-H������X������:~X������X"X**'  2211 BRIDGE STREET  Phone    Fairmont    673  .>.*".**.!������������������_.:���������������������������  ������������������.���������*."."���������������  4jt.j.^i������J^i^<ji%-iJ>v���������'"IMJ,,I,'J,,I*tJ'*!*t-,*J,'5,*I,,5,,I*ti,v   ���������*������* _>���������!���������<*>���������"-���������'i'*!���������<i>���������^tX���������'4���������������^'J,���������  -l>*****  T  *  t  %  *  *  *  -*  %  *  *  *  f  *  *  A  *  *  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. j^  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  is the best of them all and the  range iri service will back us up  in every good thing we 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 Bend Malleable is true.  <a'  i  *******  W. R  2337 Main Street  OWEN  Phone Fairmont 447  ���������  f  *  I  %  %  ^e***************<-*****<^\^\^^  ner, J. Murray, J. C. Bell and A. ������  Bell.:  .-.���������".''  Mr. and Mrsi! W. D. Mayhew, of  Huntsville, Ont., who have been on a  visit to the Rev. J.-'C. Madill at Cedar  Cottage, have now gone to Portland,  but will return again for another  short stay in Vancouver before commencing their trip homeward.  Rev. D. J. Findlay, of St. George's  Tabernacle, Glasgow, was a passenger on the Empress of India, just arrived in port. Mr. Findlay's health  having broken down under the strain  of home and foreign mission work,  he is now on a tour round the world  to recuperate. Whilst staying here  both he and Mrs. Findlay will he entertained by the Rev. Merton Smith  at his home in Collingwood.  A milkman named "Whalley" was  fined $50 and costs by Magistrate Mc-  Artliur at South Vancouver on Friday  last Ior wilfully injecting ammonia  and blinding a dog's eye. The magistrate gave him a most severe reprimand for committing such an atrocious crime and pointed out'it was the  most serious chaarge of this nature  ever heard in his court. Inspector  Robinson, of the S. P. C. A.', instituted  the proceedings in this case.  A very successful garden party was  held on Thursday at the residence of  Mrs. J. Jones, Westminster Road by  the Ladies' Aid of St. Paul's Presbyterian Church. The lawn was gaily  decorated for the occasion with Japanese sunshades and pretty booths.  Musical selections were contributed  by Mr. A. Griffiths and Mr. Thos.  Shankin on piano and violin, and  Messrs. Menzies and Rogers also  pleased the large audience by their  excellent songs.  On Wednesday morning Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church was specially decorated for the wedding of TJliss  Mary Huish, second daughter of .Mr.  John Hall Tuish, of North Shields,  England, to Mr. Chas. A. O. Farina, of  Newcastle-on-Tyne, TEngland. YThe  bride was escorted into the church by  Mr. J. I_. Howling wiiilst the wedding  march was being played. The' bride  was becomingly dressed in white satin  and wore a veil and wreath7ef aronge  blossoms. Miss Elizabeth Dykes, of  Newcastle-on-Tyne, acted as bridesmaid, wearing a white embroidered  dress with white lace hat and willow  plume. Both carried bouquets of  sweet peas. Mr. Geo. J. Kinnis>an  old friend, supported the groom..as  best man, and the Rev. J. C. Madill  performed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs.  J. I.. Howling, Cedar Cottage, entertained the bridal party and numerous  guests after the ceremony. Many  handsome presents from England and  also friends here were received. The  honeymoon is to be spent at Victoria,  and on their return Mr. and Mrs. Farina will reside on 2Sth Avenue East,  SoiitbY Vancouver.  Mabel Tomkins, aged 14, is once  more missin, but as this is one of her  little peculiarities no extra special  anxiety is experienced. Doubtless she  will soon again be gathered in and  soon again wander forth once more.  For a married lady Mrs. Tomkins appears to be rather of tender years,  a.nd-as-her^husbandiXesides.atJiellingi  ham, it is considered probable she  may be journeying there. The police  understand, however, that her domestic life was not especially happy. This  young lady has previously given the  police a lot of trouble to trace, owing to her playful way of leaving her  friends so mysteriously. On one occasion she was found at Port Moody,  and on another at New Westminster.  She is a child of about 4 feet 6 inches  high and probably of less than 100  pounds in weight.  The South Vancouver Ratepayers'  annual picnic on Saturday at Cenrtal  Park was a grand success. Large  crowds, both juvenile and adult, pa-  ttronized the event, and being favored  with such a glorious day, all the  sports and outdoor amusements were  most enthusiastically enjoyed. Baseball games between the various districts, scout drill, baby shows, etc.,  together with th eband, kept matters  lively, whilst for the more ambitious  and energetic races were run. The  Reeve was successful in one race, and  literally just saved his bacon, the  prize being a ham. It is understood  it; weighed several "Pounds."  Young Peter McArthur, the proud  recipient of a cornation medal from  the King's own hand, arrived home at  Cedar Cottage on Sunday, and after  spending the day with his father,  Magistrate .1. C. McArthur, the young  fellow left for Victoria to rejoin lm  ship, H. M.'C: S. 'Rainbow." Mr. McArthur was visited last week;by his  two other sons, Mr. J. McArthur, from  Revelstoke. and Mr. Harry McArthur,  from Victoria.  A preliminary meeting to form an  association football league for South  Vancouver was held at South Hill last  Friday. '���������< Sir. Herbert W. Barritt was  elected secretary and will issue an invitation to all soccer players in the  municipality to attend a meeting to arrange plans for he coming season.  Mr. J. C. Moon, of Cedar Cottage,  has just returned from an enjoyable  three months' visit to the old country.  As manager of the Vancouver Gas  Company Mr. Moon has now tb "Allan-exceptionally busy season in providing for the needful extension of his  company's operations.  Knight Road Improvement Association held a meeting on Friday at the  home of Mr. White, secretary, corner  of Knight Road and 25th Avenue.  There was a large attendance and  much business relative to the improvement of this locality was considered.  The committee appointed to interview the B. C. E. Railway respecting  a better car service reported that they  had the definite promise of a ten  minutes service to be put on within  the coming week. A switch at Victoria Road corner of the Westminster  Road is being put in and from August  1st the new service is to "commence.  The next improvement will be for the  company to extend the service into  the city direct without the present annoyance of changing cars at Tenth  Avenue.  The plans for extending the width  of Knight Road to SO feet are progressing most favorably, but the committee are experiencing a difficulty in  tracing some of the owners of the  property. If any such will communicate with the secretary, Mr. White,  post office box '205, they will materially assist the progress of this movement.  The South Vancouver Board of  Works has promised the committee to  use their best endeavor to secure a  car line along Knight Road if widened  as proposed.  t The property owners on Cedar Cottage Road (now Commercial Street)  are also busy with a petition asking  the B. CE. Railway to adhere to their  original plan of extending the Fourth  Avenue car service along Cedar Cottage Road, as promised by the B. C. E.  Railway and the municipal council  last-year. Recently there have been  rumors of the company altering the  route to Victoria Drive, and the recent  rocking and rolling of Cedar Cottage  Road seems to discountenance the  idea that the cara.service is to be laid  along that road. We shall soon see,  however, and it is not an unknown  sign of official common sense to first  thoroughly pave and make a good  road and then tear it up for trams and.  other services. Being public property,  expense is not such a question after  all.  South Vancouver school trustees at  their last meeting awarded contracts  for the erection of two new schools to  the J. T. Herrett Construction Company.. The prices are $29,369 for the  Clough Avenue School, and $29,'934 tor  the 42nd Avenue School.  A meeting of the South Vancouver  Board of Trade is convened for Monday next, 31st inst.  The Central Ratepayers' Association will hold a most important meeting at South Hill School on Friday,  25th inst. A report is to be presented  from the committee appointed to investigate alleged irregularities in the  J__������_*-__?������ SL Ki_22LS_*������?L _TJ_IS P���������1"  ises to be of a most interesting nalure  and is awaited with much curosity by  the majority of the ratepayers. The  report is certain to provoke a good  deal of discussion and an exceptionally lively meeting is anticipated.  It is rumored that the B. C. Telephone Company contemplates building a central exchange for South  Vancouver, and the neighborhood of  the Muncip.il Hall is hinted at for its  location. There is the principal objection that our Municipal Hall is  not central. In fact, the hall is situated in about the most out of the way  position possible and it seems almost  a pity whilst building a new hall the  council did not also .select a more  convenient and accessible sit e.  SOUTH    HILL    PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH.  The receipts from the Garden Party  given at Mrs. McCuen's home, amount.  ed to over $100.   The affair was under  the management of Mr. A. Rae. who  spared no pains.to make it a success.  The   congregation,     which    numbers  about   sixty,   meets   now  in   Staples'  Hal! on Fraser Ave. and Forty-seventh  Aye.    Services are held at 7:3.0 p.m.  and  Sunday School at 3  p.m.    Plans  are now in the hands of Mr. Rae for  \\ new   church   which   is  to   be   built  'on their 66 foot lot on  Draper  Ave.  ���������and Forty-eighth Ave.  C. P.  R. ORDERS.  ! The Canadian Pacific have recently-  ordered 500 under-frame box cars and  400 all-steel gondola cars from the  Pressed Steel Car Company and 50  steel under-frame box cars from the  American Car and Foundry Company.  The Grand Trunk Pacific Company  have contracted for 45 locomotives  from the American Locomotive Company. The order includes twenty consolidated locomotives, 15 Pacific type,  and 10 switching engines.  A Full Supply of  Kodaks, Films  AND   SUPPLIES  Always on Hand.  Main St. noar Sixteenth Ave.  E. R. G0I00N, Family Druggist  Hillcrest Put Office  Phones���������Fairmont 783 ami 305  *****<^<lHlii^Hlt***t^ll^^lK^^^*l     tf^t^^H^t3^St^^.Jt^^^^������^N|HjK^4St*4t������|l  MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY  BODWELL ROAD     now 34th Ave.  WE CAN SUPPLY YOU  WITH  GROCERIES and  And   SCHOOL SUPPLIES^   also   FLOUR & FEED  at CITY PRICES  7R. G. JUSTASQN, Prop,  GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.  ......... ..... . .'..... ,1, 1 t,, , , ,1 ,1, ,1,1, ,���������,  '*"������'������  ,.������..������l.������-t.������ .. .,., ........ ������'������..������-������������������������������������.  ;.'''���������������������������. ���������;'���������*''  :-���������   7 ���������    ���������-���������������������������������������������. = ������������������      ��������� '    ..��������� ������  .:  (Bi������afey^afe^  The new subdivision overlooking Burnaby Lake. Lots have 45  to 47K feet frontage, at $10.50  per Front foot, cleared.  We place the subdivision on  the market on terms of $100 cash,  and $15 per month. Call 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.  II  *  . *  *  *  *  Exclusive Agents:  X  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  2343 MAIN ST.  Phons  Fairmount  497  I :.  *  Z  *  i  s  I  . jllll IH4II  ***-  *  *  *  *  *  *'  ���������������������������*  *  *  *  A  *  *  *  *  *  Hil H 111 III M..M..|.^|..m.h. H--H444-44^H^44^������H--H'������I'  .....................t..... ������->^^������

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