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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Sep 19, 1914

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Array IK*!6
S^u��a CHINOOK
Vol. HI,   No. 19
SOUTH VANCOUVER, B.C., CANADA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914
Price 5 cents
Hon. Joseph Martin vs.
Banks And Railways May Be
Heard at Kalenberg Hall
Member of British House of Commons Takes Platform,
Friday Night, to discuss Present Economic Position
Mr. Joseph Martin. M.I'��� has stated t.e the CHINOOK that the meeting Friday night at Kalenberg Hall
will not be of a political nature and
will have- no bearings on either the
provincial, municipal or federal party
situation.
"I have been asked tei speak." said
Mr. Martin, "em the present economic
situation in liritish Columbia. I will
discuss the banking situation and will
endeavor tei show how the policy of
the banks has been crippling the people locally. I will discuss the position   e,f   the     railroads���tlle     general
economic position."
Mr. Martin said that he had been
invited t'e attend the meeting by private individuals and was assured thai
Voters' League or any other such organization had nothing t.e do with it.
Cedar Cottage is Once More
Heart of South Vancouver
Interesting Budget of News from Pen of Talented Lady
in the District
Mr. and Mrs. Gunn. recently received the news eef tlle wedding of
their eldest daughter, Beatrice Bessie,
who is a missionary in China, acting
under the Christian and Missionary
Alliance Ce inference. She was married at Wuchow, South China, in
July, to Rev. Alvin W. Field, the legal marriage being performed by the
British Consulate, and the religious
ceremony conducted by the Rev R.
A. Jaffray, in the presence of friends
and other missionaries. After the
summer vacation Mr. and Mrs. Field
go to their station at Ping I.eili. where
they have charge eef the work for the
ensuing year. Mrs. Field has many
friemls in Cedar Cottage who will
bc pleased tee hear of this happy
event, and whee wish the young cou-
ple a long and useful life,
* e|,        *
Rev.  J.  \V.  Gibson,  of  Cowichan,
IV C. will preach at Robson Memorial Church, morning and evening,
on  Sunday.  September 20.
* *    *
The regular monthly meeting of
the Cedar Cottage branch of the B.
C. Political Equality League was
held at the hemic of Mrs. Kidd mi
Monday the 14th, with thi president
in the chair. After the minutes of
the previous nieeling were read and
approved, the treasurer read her report, which showed a balance e,n
hand of $17.90. The _ matter of the
league becoming affiliated with the
Central Parliamentary Committee of
the Suffrage Societies of Vancouver.
was discussed, and it was moved, seconded and carried that the necessary
fee eif $6.00 be paid f'er this purpose,
Mrs. Kidd, Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Mc-
lnlyre were appointed to represent
the league at the next meeting of the
Central Parliamentary Committee.
After discussion it was decided that
the league, for the benefit of the members, should invest in several copie
of tlie books. "Woman's Suffrage in
Practise," "The Great Scourge and
how to end it," and the leaflet, "Man
and Woman made Laws of the Suffrage States." This literature to bc
rented to members desiring it for a
nominal stun. To raise money to be
used in local relief work, it was proposed and agreed that each of our
thirty members be asked to give a
ted cent tea, using individual judgment as to the number of guests to
be invited and entertainment to be
furnished. After singing the Suffrage
hymn, "The Purple, White and
Green." the meeting adjourned feir a
social cup of tea.   .
* *    ��
There was a splendid attendance
of members and friends at Robson
Memorial Church on Sunday last,
when special services were held to
celebrate their annual anniversary.
Rev. Mr. Brown preached in the
morning and Rev. Ireland, of N'orth
Vancouver, in the evening, while the
choir furnished special music for both
services. On Monday evening, to
further celebrate the occasion, the
Ladies' Aid served one of their famous dinners, which, in spite of the inclement weather, was well patronized. After the tables were cleared,
nn excellent program was rendered,
which included music, recitations and
short addresses. This entertainment
was not only a social success but
proved quite satisfactory from a financial standpoint, since there was
cleared   in   the   neighborhood   of  $40.
* *    *
Mr. John Simpson. Sr.. has had
built a very complete and up-to-elatc
bungalow, on Welwyn Street, and
will move to his new home next week.
* +    *
At the recent dog show. Mr. John
Simpson's Pommeranian dog, "Rick-
ie." added lustre to his name, and
laurels to his brow, by taking two
first prizes, a silver cup. a medal, and
a  third prize.
Mr. J. W. Jackson and family have
moved from Fleming Streel t" their
new residence e,n Woodland Drive
and Fourteenth Avenue.
ele        el,        *
Miss May Andrews, of Salmon Arm,
B. Ci il visiting Cellar Ceittage
friends.
eH        *        *
Mr. and Mrs. W. K, Woodyard are
receiving congratulations on the birth
of a new baby girl, whei came last
week   tei  gladden  their  home.
e|<        *        *
Rev. !���'.. Manuel lefl on Monday
evening for Ottawa to attend the General Conference of the Methodist
Church tee be held in that city next
week.
*        *       *
Little Fanny Lowe, of 20th Avenue,
distinguished herself by capturing a
bronze medal at thc "Better Babies'
Contest" held at the Exhibition la-t
week: while golden-headed Jack-
HawkswOrth and bemuie Greg Simp-
seen carried off blue ribbons and very
high score cards.
THE CITY MARKET
It is admitted that the Vancouver City Market
has been allowed to degenerate into a place for the
reception of garbage.
It is further admitted that the officials at the
Vancouver City Market dump rotten fruit and vegetables into False Creek.
Both charges were brought against the officials
in the Vancouver Police Court Monday last, were
proved and withdrawn.
The manager of the market, Mr. McMillan, apologised for allowing frightfully unsanitary conditions
to prevail there. But the police court magistrate refused to punish either him or his assistants. The man
was not even reprimanded. He wasn't even slapped
on the wrist.
There are walking the streets of Vancouver several hundred men who could hold down the position
of market manager to the satisfaction of the most
finicky health officer. There are idle men in Vancouver who would do the work for half the sum paid the
present management and do it well.
There are hundreds of citizens who have been
prosecuted in Vancouver and fined heavily for mere
technical infractions of the health bylaw.
Yet the city authorities allow to go unpunished
an official who allows the City Market to become a
menace to the health of the community.
In a recent report of a council meeting it was noticed that a dairy concern, milk from which is sold
a\\ over the city, has its premises in the City Market
Building. This concern applied to the council for a
reduction of rent.
Would the presence of tons of rotten fruit in the
market building have a tendency to lower the rental
value of a portion of the building to a city dairy concern, milk from which is sold to householders
throughout Greater Vancouver, in many cases for
food for babies.
It is a great wonder that the dairy in question has
not by this time entered action against the city for
heavy damages for allowing the premises, a part of
which it occupies, to house diseased vegetable matter.
Above the city market is located a concern which
employs large numbers of girls. The fumes from below cannot be very advantageous to the health of
these girls.
From the Land o' the
Heather Prince Charlie's
Kinsman Returns Hame
Mr. D. M. Stewart Came Over on the "Calgarian," Convoyed by British Bulls
After forty-seven vears in America,
Mr. 1). M. Stewart. "S 21st Avenue
West, was surprised to find that
things had changed in the  Highlands
��� if Scotland.
Mr. Stewart haft just returned after
a mint enjoyable and exciting je ,nr-
ney tei his native heath. He had in-
tended geeing over e.n the Empress of
Ireland, but hael been pursuaded by
tlie ticket agent to take passage on
tlle Alsatian. By a mere chance.
therefore, Mr. Stewart was spared
the awful end which was meteel out
t'e llu- majority "f the passengers em
the ill-fated Empress in the Gulf of
St    Lawrence.
tin  the trip back. Mr. Stewart hail
pas-age od the Calgarian and this
vessel was convoyed across the Atlantic by British cruisers. At night
tin- cruisers would steam close to the
Calgarian. Inn by day the 5ilent bull
ehegs 'ef the sea. slunk e,ff in tei the
horizon. At night the Calgarian's
port holes were sniffed with towels
and her lamps on deck were doused,
see that -lie would not make a mark
for a German gunboat and she and
iur convoys proceeded over the dark
water-   like   ghost   ships.
Mr. Stewart i- an oleltimer in Vancouver. He came here from California, where he struck as a boy to
ride the range- and hunt feer placer
geehl  in  the  valleys.
War Fund Meetings!
Seeuth Vance,uver is geiing tei con-j
tribute her quota t.e tin. Grea<ter Vancouver War Fund and ii i- hoped that
when ilu canvas begins next Thurs-1
day. September 24. thai substantial
addition- will be made to the $65,000
already collected in the City and
P..int  Grey.
Friday night of ihi- week meetings!
are called for Collingwood and Cedar C'inane' The ColIiiigw.ii.il gathering will be held at Carleton Hall
while the patriots of Cedar Cotlage.
will meet at the I.nnl Selkirk School,
Monday night meetings will be. he-lell
at Ihe Municipal Hall and the I 'lil
School   He,use.   Main   Street.
It is hoped ihat ai these meetings
the. citizens will turn out in large
numbers ami that ihe organization of
tin- various districts for the purposes
��� if collection will be made as complete  a-   possible.
Reeve Kerr i^ the captain uf the
force which will voluntarily assi-t in
tin house-to-house canvas which is
ie. bi' made. Contributions may be
maele' to him direct 'er to the Vancouver War Fund committee which has
ii- headquarters on the main floor
of   tlie   Stark   Building,   Hastings   St.
WAR   FUND   NIGHTS , WHAT DO WE RAISE IN SOUTH
MONDAY   AND   TUESDAY; VANCOUVER?
Fairmont Theatre Makes Special Gift
to South Vancouver Campaign
r  ���.
Special  programed specially  select- at  thc
ed for the occasion will In- presented   couver
al   l;airnii unl Theatre on  Monday and
Tuesday  nights,  the  proceeds  being
donated  by   Manager  Ke'swi.i.
South Vancouver War Fund.
Men���Men  and Women!
wing babies won high honors
Better Babies' Contest. Van-
Exhibition : Boys and girls
under six month���Margaret Walker.
85 Thirty-second Avenue East, mug.
Boys 'i to 12 months���Ragway Smith,
2109 Twenty-seventh Wenue Fast,
imeo (Jirls '��� to 12 months���Mary
I xx;ir.'.. Ts Thirty-eighth Avenue East,
mug; Ethel .1. Rolston, 458 Fraser,
bronze medal; Pauline, 456 Forty-
seventh East, diploma. Buy-. 13 to
24 monl - Stanley H sse, 464 Forty-
seventh East, bronze medal. Gi Is,
1.' :������ 24 iu nths���Clarice lllingworth,
4334 Prii Edward, bronze medal.
B j - 2: l . 36 ni. mths ���James M.
Ritchie, "52 Fifty-sixth East, bronze
Charles 1 >odd, 240 [Venty-
firsl West, diploma. Girls, 25 to 36
month-. Margaret Bowden, 144 Thirty-ninth West, mug: Fanny Lowe
1.15U Twentieth East, bronzt medal.
Class   all   bj   -elf.   Georgina   Murray.
3936  Mail
Street,  bronze
ilal
ul
Christian   Endeavor  Meeting
At lh, regular meeting of thc
tian Endeavor Society held in
Si. David's Presbyterian Church, one
of the largest ever hehl. tin- president,
Rev .1 R, Robertson, took fm- the
tubjeel ni In- discourse, "The White
Tyrant, or a Study of ilu Cigarette"
First he noted tlu- general condemnation by all authorities 'if it- effect.
Secondly, he took up the reasons for
the condemnation and entered intei a
scientific study "f the cigarette as it
effected the physical, mental and
moral life of the beey in tlle 'teen age.
A very keen interest was manifested
by  all  present.
 i^i
Mrs. D. Craig and Miss Chambers,
the well known and popular manager
of tbe Marfew restaurant, conducted a
refreshment booth at the Exhibition
last week, and the tempting character of the meals they serveel brought
them many compliments. Both ladies
are   well   known   for   their     culinary
achievements.
* *   *
The   Cedar   Cottage   Presbyterian
Church also provided a refreshment
tent, which, under thc able management of the ladies of the different societies of lhe church, proved a drawing card at meal time. The meals
furnished were of the best, the prices
moderate, and the patronage good.
sr    *    *
Ho not overlook the fact that if
y.m have not signed an application
form to have your name put on the
Voters' List you had better hurry as
time is up em October 1.
* *    *
Much credit is due to thc enterprising firtn of the Marston Show Case
Ceimpanv for thc excellent exhibit
they bad in the Industrial Building at
the  Exhibition.
Piano   taught
one   dollar   per
30c per lesson, or
month. Rapid progress guaranteed. French lessons also
given���Mrs. Wright. 73 32nd Avenue
East, South Vancouver.
��� TWO
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY,, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914
TJ^Puve.CHINOOIC
PUBLISHED
Every Saturday by the Greater Vancouver Publishers Limited
George M. Murray. Editor
HEAD OFFICE:
Corner  Thirtieth   Avenue  and   Main   Street,   South   Vancouver,   B. C.
TELEPHONE:   All departments Fairmont   1874
NIGHT   CALLS Fairmont   1940 L
T
HAMMER AND SAW CHRISTIANITY
HURSDAY morning saw a gang of eighteen
men at wnrk on the building of the foundation
of the new  St.  Peters'  Church, comer of Thirtieth
Avenue- ami Sophia Street.
The sound of the hammer and saw rang out on the
morning air as the men. all skilled mechanics, worked
with enthusiasm. These nun were imt working for
wages.   They were working for their church, giving
Registered  at  the   Post  Office   Depar.mem.   Ouawa,   a,   Second   Class practical   lirttlller  for their
Mail Matter ���                              '
 , -. Christ.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES:
"   To  appoint,   in   Canada.   United   Kingdom,   Newfoundland,   New ;       Seellle   lllell say   tll.lt    tlle    World    is    lint    improving.
Zealand, and other Britith Possessions:                                                                  .                .     . ,    ��� .      I             ,    ^,      le   ,        ���   ..           f���.-,,,,
���   ��� .  Even  timber put m pace at St.  relets   rose irom
One   Vear    ��2 ����
six Months  too '[its ashes spoke eloquently against such a theory.
Three   Months     . ���������     -S��
Postage to American, European and other Foreign Countries, $1.00
per year extra.
NEW STREET CAR
EXTENSION
"The truth at all times firmly stands
And rhall Irom age to age endure."
SOUTH VANCOUVER'S BIG APPLES
APPLES >n big that they almost hurst out of their
coats and sn delicious and juicy that they will
bring hack appetite to tlie most confirmed dyspeptic
are grown in the orchard of Mr, Eugene Cleveland,
Collingwood East. The aristocrats of the Cleveland
orchard are the Gravensteins, chaps of ruddy complexion, who though they originate in Germany are
most anxintts, when good treatment is given them, to
be very loyal to the Uriiish Hay. .Mr. Cleveland this
week imprisoned a cumpany of the Gravensteins in ;t
large hox and turned them over to the editor of the
CHINOOK, who look them to his abode, cut out
their hearts, filled the vacant spare with sugar and
butter, and then suitably roasted the lads.
Mr. Cleveland is an enthusiastic orchardist but declares that his Gravensteins thrive on South Vancouver soil and climate with the minimum of attention.
His success in apple raising should encourage the
owners of land in the municipality to go more extensively into this pleasant and highly remunerative
branch of fruit culture.
THE PALL OP POUR GREAT HEROES
HISTORY records that Alexander the Great, who
was the pupil of Aristotle at fourteen, and who
reigned over the Macedonians at sixteen, while his
father was absent, and who succeeded Philip when
he was nineteen, after climbing the heights of his ambition, fell from his lofty eminence. Alexander, with
his temples hound in chaplets dipped in the blood of
countless nations, looked down upon a conquered
world and wept that there was not another one for
him to conquer, then set a city on fire and died amid
scenes of debauch!
Hannibal, one of tlie greatest soldiers who ever
lived, after having passed the Alps, to the amazement
of Rome, antl having successfully fought and conquered the armies of the mistress of the world, stripping
three bushels of gold rings from lier fingers of her
slaughtered warriors, fled from his country. He died
by poison administered by his own hand, tmlamented,
in a foreign land.
Caesar, considered as a general, a statesman, and a
ruler, has had few equals and probably no superiors.
After conquering eight hundred cities and dyeing his
hands in the blood of millions of his enemies, after
having pursued to death the only rival he had, was
assassinated by those whom he considered to be his
best friends.
Bonaparte, the greatest general of modern times,
after having filled the earth with the terror of his
name, deluged it with tears and blood, and clothed the
world, as it were, in sackcloth, ended his days in banishment upon a lonely island in the South Atlantic.
LITTLE BELGIUM'S MANY WARS
LITTLE Belgium has often been over-riiri with
armies and been made tlle sih-ih' of either liaisons' wars as well as her own. I.iege has borne the
brunt nf lhe firsl altack in this war. Usually it is a
busy manufacturing city. Not since the war nl" the
Austrian succession iii 1746 lias it been jarred by the
nimble nf heavy artillery in actinn. On October 1 I, ni
that year Marshal Saxc. after successful battles in
southern Belgium, concentrated at Rocour, or Rbu-
coux, a few miles north of I.iege, and administered
a decisive defeat to the allies under Prince Charles of
Lorraine.
Xanuir, one of the objective points of llie present
German movement, has been the scene nf six battles
since 1692. The territory about Charleroi and between
the two cities has been plentifully strewn with dead
men's bones in wars of contending monarchies.
In the stretch of country for about 100 miles west
of Xamiii- at least 20 celebrated battles have been
fought, among them Eontenoy. The city nf Tournai
has been the scene of four. This disagreeable habit
of making thc dooryard of a peaceful and comparatively insignificant power the battle ground of western, Europe would naturally make the plucky Bel-
giums very sore at whatever power would impose that
hard condition upon them.
Although living under a joint guaranty of protection and classification as neutral territory, they knew
that in any emergency of war the guaranty would not
be worth a pinch of gunpowder, so they have prepared
themselves for the event of invasion with the patent
industry for which they the famous. When German
columns began pouring through their main highways
en route for the French border it was possibly assumed that the Belgiums would take to their cellars and
shiver at the menace of annihilation should they think
of resistance.
Fulfilling the Agreement between the Canadian
Pacific Railway Cq. and the B.C. Electric Railway
Co., the latter will construct early next spring a line
on South Cambie Street as far south as King Edward
Avenue, and from there to Main and Oak Streets to
connect with existing lines.
This will be a great boon to property owners in this
district and should have the effect of stimulating the
erection of houses in this first class residential locality.
TOMMY ATKINS' MARCHING SONG
It's a lung way tn Tipperary,
It's a long way tn gn;
It's a lung way tn Tipperary,
Tn the sweetest girl  1 know.
Good-bye.  Piccadilly;
Farewell, Leicester Square:
It's a long way to Tipperary,
Put my heart's right there.
indeed remarkable considering tlie comparatively short
-pace nf time ihe company has been in existence. Tn
be able tn submit a balance sheet which has the merit
of being satisfactory in a period of great all-round
depression is a notable achievement. Antl the fact
that the balance sheet fnr last year shows a total not
very far shori of a billion dollars demonstrates the
wonderful growth of this world-embracing undertaking.
HOU
T
But the Belgiums have stood their ground like men,
and decreet! that whoever would bring a war to them
should have as hearty a reception as they are capable
of giving. A people who have been repeatedly caught
between opposing lines of battle for several centuries
and occasionally compelled under duress to take sides
in quarrels in which they had no interest, had a right
to show resentment in this case, so instead of waiting
for help to come they have manned their positions
and fought their own fight, which has certainly given
the invaders a chance to warm up previous to the main
scrimmage. It also assured the invaders that their
line of retreat and connection with base through Belgium will require a considerable force of men to hold
it.
mils.
NEW CARLINE EXTENSION
Qs OUTH VANCOUVER residents will welcome
k-' the announcement of the Canadian Pacific Railway and the B. C. E. R. that in the spring new carline
extensions will be made from South Cambie Street
as far as Twenty-fifth Avenue ( King Edward Street)
and thence to Oak Street and Main to connect with
existing lines.
This will have the effect of opening up the most desirable residential district in the north-westerly portion of South Vancouver, will be a boon to the present
residents of this district and will doubtless bc the
means of bringing in a great number of new home-
seekers.
In this connection also, it has been remarked that
the promises of the companies concerned made some
time ago have not been mere "scraps of paper." The
building of the new line will be an important item on
the progress South Vancouver is bound to make during 1915.
THE KAISER'S BLOOD-GUILT
The brand of Cain is on youi brow,
Emperor!
A'crown of gold may hide it now,
Emperor!
Hul when the day of reckoning conies,
When  flags  are   furled  and  hushed  the
When labor goes with bruised hands
To plough once more the blood-stained li
A people's wrath will rend the skies
And topple down your dynasties,
Emperor!
In vain you call upon the Lord,
Emperor!
Vou boast of honor antl the sword,
Emperor!
What god will bless the hideous flood
Which drowns the world in human blood
The vengeance of a broken trust
Will grind your empire in the dust,
Till llohenznllern crowns are cast
l'pon the refuse of the past.
Emperor!
The cries of multitudes unfed,
Emperor!
The curses of the millions dead.
Emperor!
Will these not heap on you the scorn
Of generations yet tinhorn ?
Are .there no murmurs in your ear
Of retribution drawing near?������
The fingers of a hand that write
Inscribe your doom upon the night.
Emperor!
���Frederick George Scott.
THE ('. P. R. WEATHERED TIIE STORM
HE report of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1'J1 -+. has
just heen issued, and, as usual, is interesting in its
every page. For complete details reference must necessarily be made to the report itself, but we shall briefly
refer to some of its outstanding features here.
Income account for the year shows gross earnings
of $12<^.814.824. a falling off amounting to $9,580,875
as compared with the previous fiscal year. After deducting fixed charges, dividends antl other items there
remained a net surplus of '$9,698,254 as compared with
$18,310.2.v in the fiscal year ending June 30, 1913, a
decrease of $8,012,003. The working expenses last
year amounted to 67,32 per cent, of the gross earnings
as compared with 66.82 per cent, in the previous years.
Xet earnings were 32.68 per cent, antl 33.18 per cent.
in the two years respectively. The surplus of $9,698,-
254 is equal to .,./ per cent, on the $260,000,000 Common Stock of the company as against 9 per cent, in the
previous vear. Last vear it should be noted, however,
that the net earnings of the Pacific Coast steamers,
commercial telegraph system and news department,
amounting to $2,115,842, were deducted from the surplus antl transferred to a Special Income Account. In
former years it was the practice to include these earnings in the ordinary income, so that for the purpose of
comparing the surplus of previous years the above sum
nf $2.115,842 should be added to last year's surplus.
Earnings per Inn mile for freight showed a decrease of ^.7 per cent., lhe cash figure being 75 cents
as compared with 77 cents in 1913 and 1912, On the
other hand, a larger number of passengers were carried, and the earnings per passenger mile showed 2.05
cents as compared with 1.99 cents in l'B3 and 1.96
cents in 1912.
(Ine new feature in the balance sheet is the inclusion
for tbe Iir-t time of "( Ither .Assets," an item which includes active antl inactive assets, amounting to $133,-
022.494. These ciuisisi nf securities of other concerns
in which the company is interested, surplus land,
buildings, mineral, farm and timber lands, all of which
are valued at an extremely safe figure. After all the
liabilities are taken into account and generous allow-
M
BY THE WAY
m
THE $71,000 TO BE spent on the paving of Victoria
Road will be the means of stopping the European War
aboul one minute sooner than if the street were allowed tn remain unpaved. Consequently, full steam ahead;
with the bitulithic.
#    #    *
JOE Ml'LLETT will be back soon from England.
In a recent letter he says that the people of South
Vancouver get more news on the War than tin the
people of London, England.
# *   #
VISITING AT COLLINGWOOD EAST   is   Mr.
John llawkes, Provincial Librarian for Saskatchewan.
Oldtimers from the Northwest Territories are anxious
to hear Mr. llawkes before his departure for the east.
An effort is being made to have thc gentleman speak
at the Liberal Club, Main Street.
# #   #
JOHN ttAWKES, by the way. is an uncle of Arthur
llawkes, the man who insurged against Bob Roger-
ism in the Eederal Government.
# #    #
WHEN IT C( >MES to Better Bdbies, the whole world
must take its hat off tn Snuth Vancouver.   At the contest at the Exhibition South Vancouver made away
with practically all the silver mugs and medals.
4    4    4
ON PRIDAY NIGHT Seiulh Vancouver is to be visited by the lion. Joseph Martin, K.C.. M.P., wlm vvilf
speak on "Hard Times and I low to Avoid Them."
The Hon. Joseph should have favored us with his advice along these lines many months ago. The present
is too late for any greal good tn result.
4 4 4
THERE WILL lll;. TWO interesting personalities on
the platform at  Kalenberg Hall Friday night in the
Hon. Joseph  Martin, member nf the  liritish House
mces made fnr Reserves and Appropriations, there is j of Commons, and   Mr.  Edward Gold.    Mr.  Martin
a  surplus  under Ihe  heading of "Surplus  Revenue | was  premier  of   Hritish   Columbia   for  a  period  of
from Operation" nf .��7'),7l 1,091 ami a "Surplus in
Other Assets" nf $127,253,782. This makes a total
surplus of $206,964,873, a figure not just so very far
short of the amount of the Common Stock of the
company. The working assets total $68,730,973, of
which amount ^ob.777,725 i.s cash. This latter sum
compares with S30.274.838 in the previous year.'
It is both interesting and important to note that as
a going concern the company shows assets of $300 for
every $100 share of Common Stock outstanding after
allowing for all prior liens on assets. In view of this
exceedingly comfortable position the vagaries of stock
exchanges are not likely to arouse any degree of apprehension in the minds of the holders of Canadian
Pacific Common Stock.    Such substantial assets are
about the same length as that during which Mr. Gold
sat upon the South Vancouver council. Roth gentlemen are old-timers, keen. racy, pugnacious, and
oratorically proficient.
���   *   4
WILLIAM. TIIE INTEMPERATE monarch of
Germany, has set his hand to the task of getting together an Empire greater than any that has existed.
So far he has managed to flood the rivers of Europe
with innocent blood. William would become another
Alexander, Hannibal, Caesar or lionaparte. We have
abundant precedent for holding the belief that the
Kaiser's end, not far off, will be as wretched as that
of any of the great heroes he has striven to ape. FOUR
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, SEPT. If, 1��14
Glazed Cement
Sewer Pipe
Is tlie choice of property owners in
every city where its value has been
demonstrated. It gives good service
and lias durability.
Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co.
155 FRONT STREET WEST Phone Fairmont 122
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
10S HASTINGS STREET  EAST, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone : Seymour 330
We carry everything in Wines, Liquors and Cigars
No order too small, and none too large for this popular Liquor Store
Store open every evening until 11 p.m.
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
Leaving our Store every Thursday and Friday morning at 9 a.m.
Price List mailed free on application
WILLOW  HOSPITAL
Corner BROADWAY and WILLOW
PATIENTS  RECEIVED  FROM  $15.00  PER  WEEK
Miss HALL and Miss WESTLEY, graduate nurses
Phone Fairmont 2165
Carrall and Hastings Streets
1138 Granville Street (near Davie)
JOINT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Incorporated
1908;.
A Joint Savings Account may be opened at the Bank of Vancouver
in the names of two or more persons. In these accounts either party
may sign cheques or deposit money. For the different members of
a family or a firm a joint account is often a great convenience. Interest paid on balances.
THE
BANK OF VANCOUVER
(JRAND   CENTRAL   HOTEL
GRAUER  and  GRAUER
The place where they "keep hotel"���
A fully modern hostelry, near at
hand to South Vancouver���it's the
"Grand Central" when you go to
Eburne.
EBURNE   STATION,   B.C.
Milk! Milk! Milk!
Turner's Pasteurized and Germless Milk and Cream is the best
diet for Infants and Invalids.    Superior for tea, coffee and cocoa.
AND GOOD FOR EVERYBODY
Sold at 10 quarts for $1.00.
Visit our big new modern dairy and we will show you why it
is we can supply you with the best milk and cream and buttermilk
and butter sold in Greater Vancouver.
TURNER'S DAIRY
OFFICE AND DAIRY :   Cor. ONTARIO AND 17th AVENUE.
j.. Phone Fairmont 597
Fairview Sand & Gravel Co.
Corner Front and Manitoba Streets
TELEPHONE FAIRMONT   552
BEST PRICES lFOR SOUTH VANCOUVER AND
FAIRVIEW DISTRICT
More Light and Better Light for the Home
USE TUNGSTEN LAMPS.���This is advised as the Tungsten Lamp
gives three times the amount of light eef a carbon lump em the
same ceeiisiiiiiptiuii of current.
USE CONTINUOUS WIRE DRAWN FILAMENT LAMPS.���This
type is the only class of Tungsten Lamp you should use. Don't
fail tn ask for it when yeeti buy Tungstens. It hears the same
relation tei other types of Tungstens as docs the besl grade of
steel in cast iron.
We carry at our Salesrooms a full line of the best type of Tungsten Lamps as noted above. Our prices are exceptionally low when
the high standard of our lamps is considered.
Ask our clerk t'i demonstrate the difference between a Tungsten
and Carhim Lamps, using the same amount nf current,
YOUNG FRANCE
A Little Descriptive Article on the Home Life of the French People
The everyday life of the average
schiMilchihl in Prance is a very busy
eene.
l;ie ih ii ici li begin at eight o'clock, and many e,f the pupils have
to leave- home al least half an hour
earlier. This, however, they consider
me hardship, a- they ar. accustomed
to be up betimes, often breakfasting
while their parents are still in l.e ,1
[fathers anil mothers may nol In- very
early astir themselves, but Lit>��� rising
���>r any kind of laziness mi the part of
tin- children is ne,t tolerated for a
moment. 1" Prance it ia only foolish
eer uneducated people who pamper
or neglect t'. train their children.
The French pride themselves upon
their politeness, and ii i- .juit- ju-t
|o say ihat e.ne generation after another has merited the reputation, A
shy e.r awkward man eer woman i-
always sei down as ill-bred, and there
i- no self-respecting young perejon
who would neet ile. his -ei her utiW'sl
in aveiel tiie ugly Inn expressive appellation, "gauche."
Fond Fathers
Although well ahle tee maintain ilis-
cipline when necessary, French parents like In make the lives of iheir
children bright of happy. Indeed,
there is in, other nation in the world
where   parent-  join   mure   heartily   in
tiie amusements eef their yeiing pen-
pie. Take, fnr example, a fete day
in Boia ele Rolonge or li'iis ile Vin-
cennes. when "all the wnrld and his
wife" are nut em holiday. There >������ ,u
have a peep Into real French life.
Everybody is gay and bent upon
making the outing a  success.
There is certainly nei fear nf these
people laking their pleasures sadly.
Scarcely have they taken possession
nf a grassy spot before games are
proposed, and old and young shnw
themselves alike enthusiastic in keeping things gning. There is simply
me limit tn the father's enery and
patience, t<er the children are never
satisfied unless "papa" is in tlle thick
nf the fun.
The French may imt cqpal the- English ill their hive nf outdoor spurts.
but they shnw great skill in what they
dn take up. The game eef Diabolo,
fnr instance, was perhaps nowhere
played sn well eer sn gracefully as in
ihe public parks in Paris. Tennis
too is a favorite pastime and many
are tlie parties organized feer Thursday afternoon, as that day is the
sehniil holiday, anil take- the place
nf our  Saturday.
Religious Instruction
(In Thursday morning every Protestant pastor Inilds a class leer re-
ligieetis instruction, This class is in
all respects similar tu the Sunilay-
schniil, with the exception that the
Old Testament furnishes the subject
nf study, while the New Testament
is taken mi the Sunday. Every child
.���I Protestant parents in France attends these classes, rich anil poor
alike. The Roman Catholics t<,,, set
apart Thursday nn erning fnr the
teaching of their catechism. The
Protestant church decrees that candidates (nr confirmation must have
hail, apart from the Sunday-schffol,
twu years nf special religious instruction liele ere being received as communicants. During these two years
hey cerainly acquire a wide knowledge eif the Ilible. and become al-ee
fairly  well  versed  in  church  history.
The dress feer confirmation i- nf
plain while muslin. The skirt is
tucked and reaches lee the ankles, lie.
matter what the age eif the wearer
may he. The veil���a very long one
���i> rather thick, anel it is tin-, without
difficulty that nne recognizes one's
yeiung friend*. The buys wear white
gloves; in the case of a Roman Catholic confirtnaition a white band is
also worn mi the arm. anil In ihi-
band aii- attached long silk streamers.
(lu Iwn successive Sundays it is
usual feer ihe candidates i'i wear thc
confirmation dress ami in sit apart
from the resl nf the congregation.
(in the lirsl Sunday ihey are received
into the Church, and em (he following
they partake of the "I.. nil's Supper."
It is neit an uncommon thing fm'
people tn travel long distances in m-
der I'i be presenl at the confirmation
of  a   young   relative.
A prevailing custom in connection
with this ceremony is the giving e.f
presents. Very often one girl will
receive as many as thirty nr forty
articles of vaii.etis kinds. Aiming
these are books of devotion, engravings and photographs nf religious
pictures, and other appropriate things.
Many parents lind this custom overdone and would prefer mure simplicity, but they fear tee break away
from uld ways and thus give offence
tn  their neighbors.
Must French buys and girls, when
they have reached tlle age of fifteen
or sixteen, can speak at least one
foreign language���often two. At a
very early age they arc put under the
charge of an English nr German
lady, whu must always speak in her
own tongue, and in that way the language is picked up without much difficulty.
A Diner at Three
Unlike English children the French
dine wilh their parents as soon as
they can sit at table. At three years
old a child is considered capable nf
behaving properly and is allowed tn
join the family al Ihe evening meal.
The youngest members take their
places at the ends nf the table, leaving their elders tn occupy the sides
Between the courses, tn ensure that
the little hands are nut getting intn
mischief, it is usual for a child te>
place them nu the table with the lists
tightly closed, this attitude giving a
charmingly quaint demure look tn
the child.
French children never take tea.
The four n'clnck meal, among both
rich and poor, ennsists of a thick
slice of bread and a piece nf chocolate. This "gouter" is taken without
Ceremony, often without sitting down.
Mail)      BTOWn-tfp     pee.pie        llll'l        lill-;
sligln repatl quite lufficient, Thev
have im h.lining for tea. ami their
English friends sigh in vain i"i bread
ami biiiti i It would huwevei be incorrect te, deny lhat in some bouse -
lhe-  taking  nf  lea   i-  ju-l   aa   much  an
established institution a- in mir own.
Every mother insist! upon her gnl-
being taught the- use 'el lhe- lie eelh
while they ar,- quke yening. Wi
knieu what clever iinge-i- mosl
French women have, anel it is no
deeiibl due tee the fact thai in early
life the) acquire 11 >��- habit of seriously devoting a certain time in needlework accomplishments.
There i^ no branch of education
neglected, for music, drawing, dancing, and gymnastics all receive attention. Nor is a thorough grounding
in French subjects omitted. In ad-
ililie.n tn a seiunil knowledge of liis-
tory of iheir own country, scholars
must be well acquainted with iln histories nf England, Germany, Italy
ami Greece. Se.me young girls du not
gn in school every elay. but attend a
"cours" several time each week, when
the home-work is corrected and fresh
tasks   are   given   ��� -lit.     The   pupjls   are
nearly always accompanied by a
governess, foreign e,r otherwise, win.
listens   to   the   explanation*     given,
tal<e��� lie,les. ami supervises lln- limile--
work. French children are very anxious In succeed, and ��ei determined
are they that their "amour-propre"
refuses tn acknowledge failure until
somebody else has carried nil the
pn/e. This line -pirit nf determination carries the student forward and
helps him over many an awkward
fence. W'e hear much talk about
British pluck;' many English girls
and buys would need all they cnuld
muster in keep pace with their young
friends acre ess  llu- channel.
E. W. MACLEAN, Ltd.
MEMBERS VANCOUVER STOCK EXCHANGE
MEMBERS VANCOUVER GRAIN EXCHANGE
MEMBERS OF CALGARY OIL EXCHANGE
A Trooper's Day at Aldershot
(.Continued from page 3)
ly announced that the  London Sct-
ti-h. then manoeuvring at Alderahot,j
"nffer a very fair example I., the I heboid  regiments."   Yet  a  third  vuluble ;
trooper was pointed out t'�� me as a
regular contributor t" London comic papers.
The "terror" ��� Sir I). C. Drury-
Lowe���^appeared to be particularly I
popular. 1 heard it told of him that
on one occasion, when be approached
the barracks, no guard turned out to
receive him.
"What's thc meaning of this?" demanded the irate General.
"Pleage, sir, the men are at dinner,"
was the apnlegetic reply.
"Bless me. I had clean forgotten!"
exclaimed "Old Drury." "Now remember henceforward the men are t'i
bc allowed one hour for their dinners, |
during which they are to turn out for
nobody!"
On another occasion lie entered a
barrack room and enquired, "Who is
the youngest soldier lure-" Somebody replied, whereupon the General
demanded, "Do yotl get enough to
cat?" "Yes, please, sir." said tlle man.
"Don't believe you," said "Old Drury." "for if ���*". ymi are the lirst recruit I've ever met \e\uj dues have
enough to eat!"
During the summer months reveille sounds at S a.m., warning for
stables at 5.15, "Stables" at 5.30,
"Feed"���horses���at 6.30, dismiss stables at 6.45. forage and rations al '.
and breakfast at 7.30. Sn that the
trooper may be said to have accomplished almost a day's work belnre
the average civilian has risen.
FOR
Sashes, Doors,
Windows, and
all  kinds  of
Mill   Work
SEE
1
H. N. WALKER
167 TWENTIETH AVE. W.
We  have  the  most  up-to-date
machinery.
All Doors. Windows and Sashes
morticed.
We  guarantee all  our work.
PRICES RIGHT
Call  and  see  us���We  put  you
wis^
Phone  Fairmont 836
ESTIMATES GIVEN
DEALERS IN ALL ACTIVE CALGARY STOCKS. BONDS, ETC.
OIL STOCKS
BOUGHT   AND   SOLD
Stock Department, Seymour 6913
EXCHANGE BUILDING,  142 HASTINGS WEST
CANYON   VIEW   HOTEL
CAPILANO,   NORTH   VANCOUVER,  BC.
II.   LARSON',  Manager. P,  LARSON, Proprietor.
Elevfttlot]   625   feet. fine  hour's   trip   from   Vancouver Telephone   146
SCENIC   DELIGHTS.   FISHING.   HUNTING.   MOUNTAIN   CLIMBING,   Etc.
Unequalled  Resort for  Holiday,   long  or short.       Family  Roomi
en suite with special rate.
Modern  appointments  throughout,  spacious   grounds,   high-class  service   at   moderate
rates.     Easy trail to top oi Grouse  Mountair, altitude 3,000 feet.
TERMINAL   CITY   IRON    WORKS
1119 ALBEE"  ST. TELEPHONE   HIGH.   131
ENGINEERS.  MACHINISTS  H.MD  FOUNDERS
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS
FIRE  HYDRANTS AND  SPRCIA-S
REPAIRS OF ALL DESCRIPTION'
Order your Wines, Liquors or Cigars
By Phone (High. 555)--Free Motor Delivery
To South Vancouver every Friday
Cascade Beer (on Ice)
Heidelberg Beer
B. C. Export Beer	
pts $1 doz., qts $2 doz.
"    $1     "        % 92   ���
"    85c   " "$1.75"
HIGHLAND LIQUOR COMPANY, LIMITED
758 POWELL STREET
BEER
BEER
YOU CAN GET ANY AMOUNT FROM THE
International Importing  Company
303 PENDER STREET WEST
Bottlers of B.C. Export and Bohemian
Free Delivery to Your door in South Vancouver every Thursday
Phone Seymour 19*il
COME IN OUT (tf THE DUST!
Fruits   -    Pure Ice Cream
ICE   COLD   SOFT   DRINKS,   COOL   FRESH   BUTTERMILK,
CANDIES, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC.
" The Place with the Gramophone "
Open Day and Night
Chinook Ice   Cream Parlor
4251  MAIN STREET
HOUSEHOLD GOODS and OFFICE FURNITURE
ftWIIJl
BY EXPERT PACKERS USING ONLY NEW CLEAN MATERIALS
CAMPBELL STORAGE COMPANY
LITTLE MOUNTAIN HALL
Cor. 30th Avenue and Main Street
Comfortable Hall for oublic meetings, dances,  etc., to Let
Apply W.  J. STOLLIDAY
34 32nd Avenue
MOVING - PACKING- STORAGE-SHIPPING
fjt PHONE SEYMOUR 7360. OFFICE 857 BEATTY ST. Bl
Mrs. Kimx eif Doman Road was
removed to the Vancouver General
Hospital em Sunday, suffering from
an   acute   attack   of  appendicitis,  for
which
a   success
ful
operation
performed on Monday, and her
friends will be pleased to h��ar she
is progressing nicely.
��� ���
- SATURDAY, SEPT.  10,  1914
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
THREE
.'������
A Trooper's Day at
Alder shot
On the occasion of a visit paid, by
the writer to Aldershot in tlie early
nineties he found about fourteen
thousand troops of all arms quartered there, lu thc S.iuili Cavalry
Barracks were le.rated three magnificent regiments ��� ihe First K.iyals.
the Sixteenth Lancers, ami tiie Kigh-
teeiilh Hussars, the whole forming
a brigade nearly two thousand strong
under iln- command 'ef the late General Sir 1). C. Drury-Lowe, e,i Zulu
War renown���known eef men as "OUI
Drury.'
My original intention had heen to
witness a sham light in lhe Long Valley between some regulars on llu- one
hand and Volunteers em the other,
But, on being assured lhat the latter
were held in such contempt by the
former that 1 wemld never succeed
in finding a "guide" to the Long Valley. I relinquished that idea and consented to he shown over the Cavalry
camp instead.
Being among troopers, I diet as the
troopers did. I was presented in due
form to "the handsomest man in the
brigade." who was discovered very
much en deshabille, cleaning harness
and gaily whistling ihe refrain e,f
"Only a Private Soldier." Then we
turned our steps towards lhe stables,
where I was introduced lo the finest
horse iu Ihe camp, and also to the
most vicious. One brute, a beautiful
chestnut charger, kicked out at m,e
savagely, but my cicerone reassuringly remarked that this particular animal did not like civilians.
Our next visit was to the riding
school, where we found several stalwart troopers of the Royals busily
engaged   rcsprcaeliug   lhe   tan.
"The Cavalry recruits don't have a
very good time of it here," said my
conductor. "I was a 'rookie' myself
two cr three years ago, and everybody 'took it out of me' then."
Now we mounted higher, to the
quarters of the Sixteenth Lancers. A
fine view is obtainable from this
point, embracing the rifle-ranges, the
Hog's Hack. Hungry Hill. etc. 1 was
ushered to the front door of a barrack
room upon which appeared the legend or inscription, "17 Men." On the
reverse side of this door the following was roughly printed in chalk,
"Please shut this door"; and 1 noticed that this request was scrupulously complied with by all comers.
Within the barrack room itself a
curious scene met my inexperienced
eyes. Although the hour was past
noon, sundry tuneful (?) snores announced that more than one of the
seventeen berths were occupied. In
th* rear of each berth hung each
man's helmet, sabre, jack-boots, and
other belongings. A fine terrier���
a pet of the troop���was chained to a
leg of the table in the centre of the
room. The seventeen Lancers' seventeen lances hung at the far end of
the apartment. On my venturing
some remark touching the unceasing
outcry about the bad steel used in
Queen Victoria's army, my cicerone
replied that all these lances had been
tested; and to emphasise his point he
forthwith stuck one of them into the
ceiling, where il remained suspended.
He also pointed mil to ine with what
effect a bhiw may be delivered with
the butt-end eif the lance.
I was now invited lo sample a soldier's dinner, and a plate heaped with
beef and potatoes was set before me.
One or two nnmthfuls of the beef
sufficed feer me, but my host volunteered the intelligence that its toughness might be accounted for by the
circumstance that the ox from which
it came sad been slaughtered that
morning.
High Crimes and Misdeameanors
Crossing the barrack-square in the
teeth of a glorious breeze, we wended
our way to the orderly room. Outside a sentry stood, with his lance
poised on his shoulder. The orderly-
room was a nice light office; the original cat-o'-nine-tails was preserved
here. Army lists and regulations,
loose sheets from the Hcgimcnla/I
Defaulter's Hook, etc., were scattered about in unpicturesque confusion.
One  could    see  at       a  glance    that
Trooper Thomas  Atkins,  No.  ,
had  been   guilty  of  high  crimes  and
misdemeanours���.
"Absent off post till 6.15 a.m., 20th
inst.    Deprived of two days' pay.
"Breaking out of barracks when
confined. Absent from Defaulter's
Drill at 4 p.m. till 10 p.m., 14-th inst.
Deprived of four days' pay.
"Using threatening language to a
non-commissioned officer, Ten days'
C.B.���confinement   to   barracks.
"Absent from parade at 12.20 p.m.,
24th August. Found drunk in barracks.    Deprived of six days' pay.
"Making an improper reply to a
non-commissioned  oficer.    Ten  days'
CE."
When we crossed over to the
guard-room, ils occupants indulged
in harmless banter at my expense.
This bare apartment had at one time
possessed a grate, which was nee-w
blocked up. No opportunity is afforded a prisoner to break out of
this dungeon, its two windows being
strongly protected inside. The men
confined here were mostly the inebriates of the corps.
A little bugler blew several shrill
blasts outside the Royals' quarters.
This, they informed me, was the signal for Defaulters' Drill at 4 p.m.
The canteen was crowded with
soldiers belonging to every branch of
the service, all talking loudly and
drinking beer. In reply to a question from me. my ciceroni' said���
"No; soldiers scarcely ever fighl
among themselves���they quarrel only
with  civilians.'
One trooper was telling his fellows
what a good chap Evelyn Wood is
and was relating with gusto and justifiable pride how that gallant General
���now Field-Marshal ��� had said to
him one day on parade. "Never let
me see you in that tunic again���it's
too short-waistcd!" Another solemn-
(Continued on page 4)
"This shall not be war  upon our women  and
children "
LJUSBANDS and fathers, sons and brothers may go to battle, but all the hordes of
warring Europe shall not force them to leave grim privation and terror of want
encamped at their hearthstones.
Not while we South Vancouver people who remain at home have a dollar left
shall the women and children of our soldiers suffer!
GIVE $100,000.00 TO THE WAR RELIEF FUND
f> IVE in the name of our women and children, fortunately
. not robbed of their husbands and fathers.
We are face to face with the realities of war, more dreadful
than we at home yet understand, but imagination needs no help
in picturing what the war means to the women and children
whose natural protectors have been taken from them.
WITH RENT TO BE PAID���WITH WINTER COMING AND NO FUEL IN THE HOUSE���WITH THE LITTLE CHILDREN CRYING FOR WARM CLOTHING���
WITH FOODSTUFFS RISING IN PRICE, WAR IS, INDEED, CARRIED TO THE VERY HEARTHSTONES,
UNLESS WE DEFENDERS AT HOME STAND IN THE
WAY.
The Opportunity
the public have been waiting for.
Systematic   collection  and  distribution  of
funds.
Other cities in Canada have over-subscribed
the amount asked for.
South Vancouver Will Do the Same
The public-spirited citizens who are acting as collectors in this campaign are giving their time free of charge.
PLEASE HAVE YOUR SUBSCRIPTIONS READY
Make all cheques payable to "Vancouver War Relief Fund." Every collector will wear a white badge printed
in red.    An official receipt will be given for every subscription.
South Vancouver will
be canvassed on
and after
Thursday, Sept. 24
HEADQUARTERS   - 29-35 HASTINGS ST. WEST
Charles Meek, Esq., Hon. Secretary. Frederick Buscombe, Esq., Chairman
W. F. Salsbury, Esq., Hon. Treasurer.
South Vancouver will
be canvassed on
and after
Thursday, Sept. 24
SEND ALL SOUTH VANCOUVER COMMUNICATIONS TO REEVE KERR, MUNICIPAL HALL SATURDAY,, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
five
Hastings
and
Gore Ave.
EMPRESS
Lawrence & Sandusky, Lessees
MA TINEES WEDNESDA Y and SA TURD A Y
Phone
Sey. 3907
Week commencing Monday evening, September 21, 1914
The Del. S. Lawrence Stock Company
in
EDWARD PEPLE'S spectacular war play
THE LITTLEST REBEL
A r.tory of the later days of the civil war
Prices 25c, 50c
M-tinees, 25c Any seat
FAIRMONT THEATRE
18th and Main Street
All the Latest in Motion Pictures
Sometimes   a   thrill,   sometimes   a   smile,   always   pictures   you   are
pleased to see, always a sure entertainment
DREAMLAND
H.   H.   DEAN,   Proprietor
COR. TWENTY-SIXTH AVENUE AND MAIN STREET
ALL THE BEST AND NEWEST   IN   MOVING   PICTURES
MATINEE   SATURDAY AT 2 p.m.
Cedar   Cottage   Theatre
"THE HOUSE THAT PLEASES"
20th Avenue and Commercial Street
SATURDAY MATINEE. 2 to 5
.   . We Bhow the best, cleanest and most up to date pictures with a
complete change daily.
COME AND SEE
SIX   REASONS
WHICH ACCOUNT FOR THE SUPERIORITY OF
CREOSOTED WOOD
BLOCK PAVEMENTS
ITS DURABILITY���Does not crumble or pulverize under the densest traffic; second only to granite
blocks
ITS EASE OF REPAIR���No difficulty being experienced in removing and replacing the blocks; no
expensive plane or skilled workmen required.
ITS SANITARY QUALITIES���Creosote being a
highly antiseptic and waterproofing material instantly destroys all germs, prevents the absorption of
street filth and consequent decay.
ITS NOISELESSNESS���The rattle and bang of
vehicles passing over its smoovh surface absorbed
and muffled till the quiet of the dii : load is obtained.
ITS DUSTLESSNESS���Does not pulverize; the
heaviest traffic only pounding down the wood fibres
to offer the greater resistance.
TTS CLEANLINESS���Having a smooth surface and
being waterproot it does not differ in this respect
from asphalt.
We manufacture blocks of the highest possible
'standard, the verv best materials only being used and
iin the DOMINION WOOD BLOCKS we believe
Iwe produce an article that has no equal.
DOMINION CREOSOTING
COMPANY   LIMITED-
Vancouver, B. C.
VANCOUVER CREAMERY
ICE CREAM
Pure and Delicious       Insist on Having It
THEATRICAL
Empress  Theatre
For next week ai ihi- theatre, rtart-
ing   Monday   evening,   Me-~rs.   Lawrence  &  San.In-' \   I,, j   to  announce
an   elaborate   spectacular   ]>r. .In
������'  Edward  Peple's stirring war play,
'���Tlu-   I.in!, -t   Rebel."      Thi-     retry
popular piece i- a \ irile, tretnei dotfk-
ting story of the later elays of
t ar iii ih.' Stati i, . ii.! is the
best I '  | ol iis type written in yean.
!' -  .11}    roll    :         ind make - : \, dally "tre. nn
Urequalled
E.   D.
e known as the  Musical Juven-
madi   ip o
. i   in -1 rn 'ii ��� in.:   it ��� ��� ti i   arc
ine-re- childn n, 1 in ever)
tist nf distinction, Ti eir
I. lake   an
tin-  w.irld anil in  hi- particular field
rank-   with   Caruso  and   Sarah   Bern-
William   Schilling  &   Co.   will   presi i.i   for   the-   Iir-t   liim-     here     the ir
fain.ns   comedy   -kit.    "O,    Help,"
which   has   let   the   wboli    continent
laughing.    It is a sparkling little ve-
ie.r  funmaking   and   ii   lure  tee
!:��� ,'u ily  here.
Sillier & \..rth. wlm cal! themselves
"Tlie Bashful Man ..tiel the Maid'' are
tful ente ftaineri who
���'!   a   high   reputation   f.er
In   the  line  of  vocal   nffei ings
can compai i   ��� I     I who j
rder.
M  ��� Grail .ire   al-.'   at n i     Three
li   lile-   htl.-l   phut   -
�� ir    (idea  taken   bj   i
denl
PANTAGES
Vaudeville       Meini
Viudevnle
Pan tag**
Graham,   Resident   Manager
Phone Seymour 3406
ALL NEXT WEEK
THE MUSICAL
JUVENILES
shows   daily    2.46,    7.20,   9.15
Admission���Matinees,      15c;     nights,
15c and 25c; boxes, 50c.
CHILDREN
Cared for Week or Month
Misses HALL & WESTLEY
778 Broadway West
Phone Fairmont 2165
Richard Sterling at the Empress
appeal tn the emotions, ami it has
had an unprecedented anel deserved
success.
The st.iry eel' llle play- is as follows:
Captain herbert Cary i.s a scout mi
ih.' staff 'ei General l.ee. Colonel
Moitison, with a troop of federal cavalry is sent tn capture him. Just as
Morrison arrives at Can's heuise, he
finds that a confederate sergeant, who
has heen discharged from Gary's employ, has set lire' tee the scout's house
t.i satisfy his grievance. Morrison
sin..its the criminal, and Ilis men put
out tlle lire, hut they fail tu find Cary
The scum's wife and daughter, however, are compelled tee leave their
ruined house ami take refuge in a
deserted hut. Their hardship causes
the death '.f lhe mother, ami Cary
learning eef this comes at the risk of
his life tu the aid uf his little daughter.
Morrison learns of Cary's presence
ami cimies again tu capture him.
Cary hides in the loft and hi- daugh-
icr succeeds in cajoling the Union officer into the belief that her father
is nut there, when his revolver falls
frum ihe h.ft ami betrays him. When.
however, Morrison learns that Carj
has come only i" succor his littlt girl,
he is su touched that he allows both
uf them tu go unharmed.
Later, as lhe twu are on their way
tu Richmond, they come up.eii Morrison ah..ut iu he captured by ..
troop oi Confederates, and Cary is
ahle t.i return the Federal officer's
kindness hy rescuing him. Moreover,
mi still another occasion is Morris n
rewarded fur his magnaminity, for
when he is curtniartialeil fur allowing   Cary   te.   escape.     "The     Littlest
Rebel" prevails upun General ('.rant
tu overlook his dereliction of duty
and thus ai the .mi ..i all this strife
happiness comi !  lu both  siiles.
The cast will he a long ami strong
une and a small army uf supers figure
in the production.
*       *       He
Pantages Theatre
What is declared t.�� he an extraordinary sensation in tin musical world
is the hii; act which will headline the
coming Pantages1 hill which opens
Monday afternoon.   This special fea-
eepial   appeal   to   both    the   educated
anil   the   uneducated   taste.
The .ither attraction extraordinary
will hi' "Sliver" Oakley, whei has fur
a number uf years heen the principal
comedy feature uf tiie mighty Hippodrome ill N'ew Vork. "Slivers" is j
imquestionably the greatesl clown in I
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
THROLGH TICKETS ISSUED
FROM   /ANCOUVER TO
ALL r-^RTS OF THE
WORLD
The Popular R?y�� t" the���
OLD COUNTRY
HAWAII
AUSTRALIA
ALASKA
CHINA  AND
JAPAN
Up to date Train Service  between Vancouver and the  East.
All trains equipped with Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
t(J
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Hastings St., Vancouver.
C. MILLARD, D. T. A., Vancouver.
H.  VV.  BRODIE,  Gen.  Pass  Agent,  Vancouver.
Su
mmer
Anderson Market
The Family Butcher at
the Sanitary Shop
Try our mild cured Hams and
Bacons, machine sliced.
The place to get your Cooked
Hams and Jelly Tongue.
Don't forget we carry the finest
New Zealand Butter and Local
Eggs.
FOR  A   SQUARE   DEAL   AND
QUALITY, TRY
J. E. ANDERSON
Prop.
Tel. Fair 1634
4192 MAIN STREET
Race Meeting
AT
MINORU PARK
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
EVERY DAY
Special Trains leave new Granville Street
Station at   12,  12.30, and   every   fifteen
minutes until 2 o'clock
ADMISSION, $1.25, Including Grandstand and Transportation
Ladies Admitted Free except on Saturdays
Races Rain or Shine
��
V M SIX
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY., SEPTEMBER 19. 1914
COAL ���
No. 1 NUT
FAMOUS
JINGLE POT
77
$7.25 per ton
$6.75   ,,
We are supply contractors to all of South Vancouver's Schools
COAST LUMBER & FUEL CO., LIMITED
4905 ONTARIO STREET (Cor. Bodwell Road)
Phone Fraser 41
WE ARE
Liberals
IN THE SENSE OF GIVING
FULL AND
LIBERAL
VALUE FOR MONEY. WE
WORK ON THE SMALLEST
POSSIBLE MARGIN OF
PROFIT BECAUSE WE
KNOW PRICE IS THE
GREAT QUESTION ON
WHICH YOUR FINAL VER-
DICT WILL REST.
Frank Newton
= FAMILY ���
SHOE   STORE
82b   GRANVILLE   ST.
AND AT
CEDAR   COTTAGE
The Bonnie Purple Heather
Sandy Peys a Veesit tae the Exhibeeshun  an'   Gets   Awa'  Talkin'
Politics Again
KENT & SON
SECONDHAND   STORE
Can  supply your  needs  at  right
prices.
COLLINGWOOD EAST
(Right at  Station)
FOR GOOD
ROAD BUILDING MATERIAL
We claim we have the best.
The largest Plant and a downstream haul.
GILLEY BROS., Limited
Dealers in
Coal, Cement, Plaster, etc.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Phone 15-16
sacrificed tae the greed e.' land speculators that hae bocht���eir stide may-
he wild be the better weird���every
acre o' land lhat wis of eeny vailue at
a,.
* * *
Fur a man tae go fermin' or ranch-
in' (tae gie it its fancy name) at the
price per acre tliey gentry want feir
their land wud pit him duun as bein'
out his wits.
*    ���    "le
A freen ei' mine wis tellin' me lie
had been hulidayin' a fortnicht this
summer no1 twenty miles frae Vancoover.
The fulk there were maistly a' uu
tracks u' laund u' fifteen eer twenty
acres. Ile had went there wi' the ifi-
tenshun o' spyin' eiut the laund iae
see if there wis uiiy chance o' him
maybe takin' a fiver at the gallic himsel.
Ile enjoyed his holiday immense,
hut he came hame cured o1 his agricultural propensities.
The farmers there, an' they had
been located fur quite a wheen years.
were mare ur less in a state u' chremic
poverty.
* * *
Discouraged in every way hy want
u' proper roads an' trails, handicapped hy the excessive ceist u' clearin'
their land, unable lae express their
views un the situashun for fear o'
lusin' a few months' work wi' the
government gangs in the summer���
these men. he ��:iid. were tryin' tae
overcome   insurmountable   uhstacles.
He leehl me it wis a common thing
tae   see   them    even   liuyin'   gairden.
truck   an'   fresh   eggs   frae   tlie   store
duun  at  the laundin' Stage.
t * st
At a time like this when B.C. is
practically left em its ain legs tae lish
for thc wherewithal with which lae
live, this problem O1 producin' s<>nic-
thin' fur oorsels, it wuel seem tac me,
is. the very highest form O1 patriotism.
* * *
Then again frae the industrial
Standpint. The' re.tteu land policy
u' the government lias been responsible fur drivin' the folk intae thc
city.
Fof a time, when things were on
the boom, an' plenty auld country
money cumin' in. there wis work
enough tae gae roon. Capital brocht
in went in lhe purchase O1 real estate, which in turn was put oot in
buildin' husincss blocks an' stores���
tin time that wis gaun em wc were
a' busy, but we were producin' nothin'
The bread we eat. the butter we
used���everything that went towards
the daily cumforts u' the individual,
were imported. Wi' plenty ee' ither
folks' money an' ony amount o' bluff
we seemed tae get em no' sac bad.
Hut���when   somebody   else   needed
tin' money, then we commenced tae
realise where we were gettin' off at.
Xeeo. my space is jist about up. an'
what's mare. I'm jist about fed-up
mysel. but if there's ony guid tae
come ueit o' this war at a'���it's tae be
hoped   that   the   fi .Ik  in   B.C.   'II   gie
COLLINGWOOD ITEMS
\\ eel freens, here we are again, as
the showmen were shoutin' duun the
skidreiael at the Exhibeeshun last
week. "Lureeta," gee, I kin fancy
1 hear that wringin' in my cars yet.
The exhibeeshun fulk were bewail-
in' tlle weather they had last week,
but efter a', they micht congratulate
themsels on gettin' off sae lucky���
if it had been this week���gee, wisn't
Monday a corker.
W'e seem tae hae rin up agin a
hunch o' bad weather in they pairts
the noo, an' if it wisna for the fact
that the British swaddles are knock-
in spots OOt the German Sauerkrauts
we wud hae sume reason fur feelin'
kin u' out u' surts efter tlle guid
summer we hae been blest wi' this
year.
* * *
I guess maist b' yae wud be rich
enough tae "tak in" (as tliey say
here) a day at the exhibeeshun. Richt
here though, I micht say that I think
they chairge owre muckle feer an entrance fee. I dinna think it's guid
policy tae extract 50 cents for an cx-
nibeeshun that happens every year,
an' especially in a city o' Vancouver's
size   an'   capabilities.
Hooever that by the wey���the management hae hits u' things tac consider, an' I ken fine they hae studied
i; frae a' siandpints.
Noo, I want tae congratulate the
directors on the splendid sheew they
put up in thc enclosure in front ee'
the stand���though I maun mak anither kick again here at the' chairge
they mak for admeeshun. The cow-
hoy acts were divcrtin' an' wcre really typical o' the wild an' weioly west
wd used tae read aboot at hame. The
ither turns were o' equal high standard
* * *
Hooever, there's anither wey u'
jielgin' the exhibeeshun, an' perhaps
at tilts time when wc hear sae muckle aboot hiyalty it micht nee' be met o1
place lac draw attenshun tae the ex-
hcebits frae baith the agricultural an'
industrial side.
The cry has gone up uwre the hale
length an' breadth o' Canada bae stir
oorsels up an' mak ready tae capture
the tratle that Germany's likely tae
lose through tlle war.
Without tryin' tae discredit the exhibeeshun management in wan particular, for 1 ken they fellies hae a
tough job at ony time an' wi' it a'
mak a splendid show eeot o' the material they can command���as I said
afore withoot caslin' the slightest rc-
llhe'iieiii on eeny o' the directors���yet
will I say that for a city situated as
Vancoover is. wi' naitural hcrbors
surruondin' her on a' sides, wi' rich
lands capable u' producin' illimitable
wealth frae its soil streetching fur
lliuusands an' theiusands u' miles, an'
wi' the much cracked up railroads
traversin' her in a'inust a' pairts���I
say when yae consider they facts.
Van'coover's exhibeeshun disna dae
her credit.
Frae an' auld countryman's stand-
pint the agricultural secshun in the
exhibeeshun in the chief city u' the
province that wis cracked up wi' B.C.,
government handbooks at hame tae '"arc attenshun tae politics in the
be the gairden o' Canada���weel, it | future an' see tin: men are return, -
wud a'must bring tears tae his e'en.
The local lodge of Rebeccas will
attend divine service on Sunday evening at Knox Church, corner of Joyce
and School Roads, Collingwood Easl,
when the pastor, the Rev, G. C. F.
Pringle, will preach an appropriate
sermon. A special musical program
will be provided for the occasion.
* * *
Mr. Charles Stcbbins, of Calgary,
eme of the Imperial Oil Company's
staff is the guest of Mr. II. S. Kent,
Collingwood Kast. Mr. Stcbbins is
much pleased with the country hereabouts.
* * *
Collingwood ICast is favored by an
enterprising spirit just nuw in the
way of new men entering into the
commercial pursuits, which speaks
well for the confidence which business men have in the district.
ele       *       ef
The north end of Joyce Road presents a very busy appearance this
week with the paving work going
on apace. Messrs. Harrison & Wall,
the enterprising contractors have got
coats off and are personally directing
the wurk. It seems a pity now that
the men and equipment are on the
spot that the small portion between
I'rice and Government Streets could
neet be completed.
ef        *        e).
A concert under the auspices of
the Ladies' Aid Society will be given
in the Collingwood East Methodist
Church, on Thursday evening, Sept.
24. The programme will bc furnished
by the Ladies' Aid Society of the
Trinity Methodist Church. Vancouver, and will consist of a sketch entitled "An Old Tymc Ladies' Aid
Business Meeting at Meihawk Cross
Roads." teegether with vocal and instrumental music. Concert at eight
o'clock.    Admission 25 cents.
Social Evening
The Epworth League of the Collingwood Kast Metheidist Church
held a reopening social which wai
largely attended. An interesting address was delivered by the Rev. Mr.
Lamb, eif the mission boat, the
"Thomai Crosby." after whieh refreshments were served by tlle ladies.
 ee  ^   ���	
Choral Society
The Collingwood East Choral Society meets every Wednesday evening iu the Bursill Institute Building
and are having remarkable success.
A number of new voices have je lined
this   season   and  there  are   vacancies
for a few tenor and base voices.
Springwater  Poultry  Farm
Springwater Poultry Farm, eif
Murrayville, Langley Prairie, certainly made a clean-up at the Exhibition
last week in the Buff Rocks by taking
len prizes. Springwater Perultry Farm
is owned by Mr. G. H. Webber, who,
previous to taking up this farm was
a builder and real estate dealer here.
Mr. Webber has only owned this farm
about a year, but if he continues to
m.ike the same progress that he did
last year he will be a top-notcher in
the poultry  business.
THE   CORPORATION    OF   THE
DISTRICT OF
SOUTH VANCOUVER
IN THE MATTER OF THE SPECIAL
ASSESSMENT ROLL FOR THE COST
OF LOCAL IMPROVEMENT WORK
NO. 1 MAIN STREET, FROM SOUTH
SIDE OF 16TH AVENUE TO CENTRE
OF 25TH AVENUE, AUTHORIZED
BY "MAIN STREET AND FRASER
STREET LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS
CONSTRUCTION BYLAW NO. 1,
1913."
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lh.it i
Court of Revision will lie held on the 30th
day of September, 1914, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon at the Council Chamber in the
Municipal Hall, at thc corner of Fraser
Street and 43rd Avenue, in the Municipality
of South Vancouver, for the purpose of
hearing complaints against the proposed
above mentioned assessment or the accuracy
of frontage measurements and any other complaint which persons interested may desire
to make and which is hy law cognizable by
the Court.
Dated  the 29th  day  of  August,   1914.
JAS.  B.  SPRINGFORD,
Clerk.
N'ei that I wunna gie credit tae
some o' thc splendid exhibits that
wer shown, but tae be as plain as par-
ritch, I hae seen jist as guid a showin'
at ony common, wee country fair at
hame that never had a word said a-
boeit it in government handbooks, an'
that had nae pretense at ever pittin'
itsel oot as l.ein' agriculturally inclined.
Xoo this is nae faut o' the exhibeeshun authorities, nor is it ony
faut o' thc exhibitors, who, I've nae
doobt, spend lots o' money in tryin'
tae mak a guid show.
I min' fine when I used tae read
the literature circulated at hame by
the provincial authorities, some n*
the sentences ran somethin' like this
���"The residents uf the valleys in
11.C. were a cunimunity nf contented
happy people, all more or less engaged in truck fanning, fruit growing and chicken raising, and were
mostly all in a state of independence.
Poorhouses were unknown, there wras
absolutely no need for them" (this
sentence aye got the auld countryman).
* * *
Tae .pit the blame tae the richt
door for the rotten agricultural con-
deeshuns in B.C., wan disna need tac
mak very deep investigashun.
The faut lies wi' the provincial government, an' wi' them alanc. The
well-bcin'   o'   the   province   has  been
tae Victoria the next time an eleckshun comes on���real men���nane o'
yaer flapdoodle, tradin'-on-imperial-
ism kind, who hinder raither than
help tac progress the province.
Yours through the heather.
SANDY   MACPHERSON
The annual convention of the
School Trustees' Association of B. C.
was held this week in Nelson, B. C.
The delegates from South Vancouver  were  Trustees   C.   M.   Whelpton
and  Hudson.
* *    *
Mr. H. Vinall. Superintendent of
Schoeil Board bindings, with his wife
has gone on a vacation tn Gibson's
Landing.
* *    *
The funeral of the late Joseph
Clark nf 44th and Lancaster Street
was held nn Mnnday afternoon to
Mountain View cemetery.
The   following  has  been  submitted
by Mr. Dean, of Dreamland Theatre:
What is War
Go yc. look on  the battle field,
Where marching day and night,
They  seek  their  brother  for  to  kill;
The cause they say is right.
Gn ye,  hark  the cannon-ball.
Screeching  through   the  air,
Rendering man  and  horse asunder,
See thc dead and dying there.
Go ye tn the tiring line
And hear the bullets zip,
Tearing   through   lhe   trenches
With  many  a  poor  boy  hit.
Go  yc  on   the  charge
With   bayonets  dripping  red
With  thousands on  the field.
Of Ihe dying and the dead.
Gn   ye   to   tlle   brig,
Belching forth its flame,
Tearing  enemy's   boats   asumlcr,
And   sinking   them   in   shame.
Go ye, look on  the water
Where  dripping  from  the  decks,
The  life  of  man   is  mingled.
As  slowly sinks  thc  wreck.
Go ye to the city.
Where the smoke ascends on high,
See the homeless that are driven,
Hear  their  sad  and   forlorn  cry.
Go ye to the prison pen,
Aye, see the misery there.
Wounded  men. and  starving
Are lying everywhere.
Go  ye  to   the   hospital,
With  the  surgeon and  Ihe knife,
Probing  wounds   and   cutting:
See the ending of the  strife.
Go look ye, friend or foe
At  the  red-blooded  ones  who  fell,
And   you'll   join   with   me   in   saying
That war is surely hell.
���H.  II.  DEAN.
Ordained Clergyman
New  Store
On October 1 Mr. J. W. Wilkinson, general grocer, will nccupy thc
new store two doors south of Joyce
Road postoffice. where a full line of
new groceries and fruits will be found
New Butcher Store
The St. Columba Mission Church,
corner 45th Avenue and Gladstone
Street, and the Livingston Centenary
Mission are negotiating to have an
ordained clergyman over the two congregations so that the welfare of
parishioners may be better looked
after and sn that any nf the members
eef either of the mission needing the
services of a clergyman need not go
out of the parish.
The butcher business lately carried on by the P. Burns Meat Company, at Joyce Road, Oollingwood
East, has been taken over by two enterprising men of the district, and
hereafter the people will find it a
pleasure to bc dealing with their
own townspeople. Messrs. Latta and
Ayers, the new proprieties, will
handle nothing but thc choicest of
meats and poultry and fresh vegetables at tbe lowest prices.
Long Distance
Telephone Service
Are you taking advantage of our
Perfect Talking Lines
and our
Special Night Rates
Save time and money by using
Long Distance
TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT
B.C. TELEPHONE CO. LTD.
TRUNK
RAIL TICKETS TO ALL POINTS
General Agency Transatlantic. Steamship Lines
H.  G.  Smith.  C. P. & T. A.
Phone I  Sey. 8134
C. V  Jennejr, 0. A. P. D.
$'t   Grareefille  Strtet
MILK
How Satisfactory it is to the Housekeeper to be sure that
the MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK she receives is
Pasteurized and Germless.
Delivered in Sealed Bottles, Perfectly Sterilized.
BEACONSFIELD HYGIENIC DAIRY
905 Twenty-fourth Avenue East
Phone Fairmont 2391 L PRICE & GREEN, Proprietors
GLADSTONE    HOTEL
FIRST CLASS WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS H. G. BROWN, Prop.
CENTRE & HANNA
LIMITED
Established 1893
Refined Service    New Location
1049 GEORGIA ST.
Opposite new Y. M. C. A.
Fireproof     Columbarium     and
Mausoleum
OPEN  DAY  AND  NIGHT
Seymour 2425
JOS.
H. BOWMAN
ARCHITECT
$K
910-11
YORKSHIRE   B.LD9.
SEYMOUR STREET
���������
VANCOUVER

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