BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greater Vancouver Chinook Jun 14, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
gvchinook-1.0315370.pdf
Metadata
JSON: gvchinook-1.0315370.json
JSON-LD: gvchinook-1.0315370-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): gvchinook-1.0315370-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: gvchinook-1.0315370-rdf.json
Turtle: gvchinook-1.0315370-turtle.txt
N-Triples: gvchinook-1.0315370-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: gvchinook-1.0315370-source.json
Full Text
gvchinook-1.0315370-fulltext.txt
Citation
gvchinook-1.0315370.ris

Full Text

Array Ti^T*
SPCtW CHINOOK
Vol. II, No. 5.
VANCOUVER, B.C., CANADA, SATURDAY,   JUNE 14, 1913
Price 5 cents
Work on North Arm Harbor
toC
ommence
atO
MUNICIPAL TAXES NORTH   ARM
TO  BE INCREASED HARBOR COMMISSION
nee
Mr
H. H. Stevens, M.P., States That  the  North  Arm Harbor
Commission Will be Independent of the Vancouver
Harbor Commission
Speaking t'i a representative of the
"Chinook, Mr. II. II. Stevens, M.P.,
stated that the expenditure of $5,000,-
iiiiii referred to by him in an interview with a Vancouver contemporary
would I"- f'er ilie t'ny of Vancouver
Harbor alone.
"Semlli Vancouver, Poinl Grey,
Richmond ami Burnaby," said Mr.
Stevens, "will be given a first-class
harheer by the Betting aside e.i' $2lKI,-
iioil for preliminary work in connection with dredging ihe North Ann
of tin- Fraser Kiver and the building
��� ���f a jetty at ils meeiilh. Thi- work
will be commenced at once, the money
being already appropriated for the
purpose,
"With regard t'e the- harbor commission," said Mr. Stevens, "authorized fen this part 'ef the Fraser, it
wouhl be absolutely independent of
tin- Vancouver harbor commission
ami would be vested with much tin
same powers.
"The- two government membi
lhe North Ann harheer commission,"
|said Mr. Stevens, "would he- announc
eel probably within a lew elay*. Mr.
J. D. Taihir. M.I'., having iln- matter
in hand. In any case there will be ""
delay in pushing forward tin- work
.-mil Se mt li Vancouver may look forward to an era eef prosperity."
::   EDUCATIONAL OUTLOOK
It is useless t" shut our eyes to
facts and conditions as we find them.
The outlook commercially is at present far from bright. Money seems to
have taken wings and departed, and
the most peculiar aspect of the situation is, that though you search the
columns of the press earnestly to
tind a record of where this money
bird has migrated tei, there is no
news; no one appears to know. Il
has gone, that is all.
For the present this means that
times are hard, or employment more
often casual than permanent. Who,
as a class, are likely to feel the stress
most; unskilled or skilled artisan?
The skilled mani^ran far more readily
accommodate himself to laboring
work than thc laborer can lill the
place of the skilled man. Therefore,
we are safe in concluding that the
.skilled artisan in our present state of
society, has a great advantage over
the man who has no trade in his
hands.
We consider that the rule of the
"survival of the fittest" is a hard, unrelenting maxim born e.f an ultra
commercialism and gross materialism.
We think the rule stands as a menace to the higher development of
mankind, stifles the liner instincts
that separates us from the brute ami
saps any aspirations of the mind of
the world towards that time as, Robbie Burns aptly puts it. "When maii
tn man the world o'er shall brothers
be an' a' that." Vet the rule of the
"survival of the fittest" i.s a truism,
and has many good arguments in its
favor. Thinking men say: "Well. I
must he counted among the lit. ami
particularly must I take care that my
children are alsee fitted, and in fact
more fitted than myself." Now the
thinking man. the man wlm reflects
is responsible pro rata fm- whatever
progress we are making. For him I"
try te. alter the state eel society see as
lee bring immediate benefit lo his
children is equivalent tei beating the
air, as compared with using his efforts towards training thein t" compete successfully, mentally and physically  with their  fellows.
The only reaseenable course for him,
then, and all either men is tee occupy
their  energy  and  ability  ill  assisting
to the Utmost eif their power in levelling up the avenues of education.
Can the parents in these day- I"
absolutely responsible fur the educating of their offspring!' No; ihe community must assist and the state must
assist. 1 use the word "assist" advisedly, since the work of the state
and community does not eliminate the
work of the parents; the one is a
complement of the other and the best
results are only obtained when all
parlies  dee  their  share.
What are the governing bodies,
but instruments for interpreting and
realising the public mind. What the
people desire is obtained by placing
men at the head of affairs tn regulate
the machinery for giving effect to
their   aspirations.
Here is where thc thinking men
can nieire effectively influence the
times in which he lives to particularly benefit his children, and more
successfully equip them to be considered  among  the  "fit."
The old apprenticeship system in
Uriiish Columbia has almost drifted
into disuse. What are we tei do in
the future for our tradesman? How
can wc obtain our carpenters, bricklayers, plumbers, etc? Immigration?
Yes, possibly. But what are our
children going tei do in common
terms; must they take "pot luck?"
Assuredly not.
We must, as citizens of a country
with the very best of future pe.ssi-
bilities, lend our influence to develop! the technical education of our
children and thereby counteract the
serious effect of the falling into dis-
use of the apprenticeship system.
I am pleased to note that the commission appointed by Ottawa has
brought in its report and recommends
lhe spending of a vast sum of money
in technical instruction. This money,
well invested, will earn untold interest to the Dominion.
The people must look well I" il
that whoever is entrusted with the
distribution of these special funds, iu
the event of the money being eventually granted, are men who know
iheir business ami are able to carry
..ut the highest ideals of the people.
"HUGO."
Council    Decides   to   Increase   Land
Taxes by 4.25  Mills
The recommendation of the- finance
ommlttee  to  increase  the   taxes  "ii
wild . ml improved land by 4.25 mills
was adopted bj   the Council on Friday last.
The tax rate - in South Vancouver
this year will theri fore he- Id 75 nulls
"|| improi - -I lai d and 26.7i mil:- on
wild land, estim - d to produi i a revenue- of $624,800 Lasl yeai thc rati -
wi re 12.50 mills on improvi d and
22.50 on wild land.
The amounts requin d i i meet this
year's   expenditu -   follows i
Gem I rates, M I, pit - imated
increase in ai rea ���    ovei  1912
$50,000, and estimated i- bate, $25,000;
loan rale-, $189,400, and school rale,
$195,000;  total,  $624,200
There is an increase of $2,785,043
in Assessor West's valuations over
last year. The assi ssed value- of
property iu the municipality this year
is as follows: Wild land, $$,415,962.70;
improved land, $28,652,563.60; im-
provements to property, $7,711,801.74;
total, $41,780,328.04.
Lasl year the valuations al December 31, stood as follows : Wild land,
$7,084,435; improved land, S2r.,174,-
830.20; value of improvements, $5,-
736.020.24; total, $38,995,285.44.
Rebate- on the general rate will be
obtainable up to September 1.
Meeting of Municipal Representatives
to  Consider  Ways and  Means
The joint committee of the f> mr
municipalities interested in the pro-
motion of the ��� I��-. i lopmenl ol the
North Arm of the Fran r, hi hi a
meeting last Friday al the offio ol
Mi Cowan, Rit< hie tit Granl   I
solicitors   wine   hae'   charge    of    the
North Arm  I larbi i Commission Bill,,
which has recently received royal as-,
-���in
There wei e pri si nl Mi >si s. B B
\\ alker i chairman i, I lodg in.
Chin-'lull. Miller, Lamond, Gordon
ami Campbell. The- committee pro-
led te i ake arrangements f< .r a
je.ini meeting of ihe- representativi
.f 'he- four municipalities, �� hich I
the power to appoint jninily one
member of the board of harbor commissi, in rs i" he formed undei ihe
terms of the new act. The- municipalities concerned are- South Vancouver, Poinl Grey, Richmond and iiur-
naby.
An informal discussion took place
n garding the future developmenl of
the North Arm and a sub-committee
was appointed to arrange for a banquet, tei be held at the Eburne Hotel
shortly, at which Mr. II. II. Stevens.
M P., and Mr. J. D. Taylor, MR. who
have worked hard to secure the passing of the bill, will he the principal
guests.
South Vancouver Residents
Protest Against Water Tax
Petition Being Numerously Signed Throughout  the Municipality
as a Protest Against a Tax on the Water Sprinkling
of  Gardens
Around the Municipal Hall
BY   SCRUTATOR
ANOTHER B. C. E. R.
CAR  HOLD-UP
Two masked car bandits Wednesday evening held up and robbed the
passengers and crew of a N'ew Westminster B. C. Klcctric car on the
Eburne line, at McCrae Road, afterwards disappearing into the brush
with fifty dollars in cash belonging
t" iheir victims and numerous watches and other valuables. The holdup occurred about 9.30 o'clock and
besides the conductor and motorman
there were thirteen passengers. The
hold-up occurred In the vicinity and
nt about the same hour as a similar
robbery on Wednesday night of last
week���just a week ago to the night.
The hold-up took place soon after
the car, tr-evelling from Eburne, had
left McCrae Road station (four stations past Ebume). where the two
robbers, as ordinary passengers, waited for the car, which pulled up to
take them aboard A few minutes
afterwards the conductor, on his way
freim the front to ascertain the reason for the delay, as he thought, on
the part of the passengers to get
aboard, was met in thc middle of the
rear portion of the car by one of the
bandits, held up at the point of his
revolver, and told to line up with the
affrighted passengers, whom the
other robber was then covering with
another gun.
Losing not a second, the robber
then left the conductor with the passengers and immediately afterwards
the motorman heard the ring of the
emergency bell, signifying "Stop at
once." As he did so the front vestibule door was thrown open, and he
was faced by the bandit, who, holding
a revolver in his face, told him to join
the passenger crowd. The bandits
after holding up thc passengers disappeared in the close bush alongside.
The police of Vancouver city, of
South Vancouver and Point Grey,
were notified, but up to Thursday, no
trace of the bandits has been discovered.
South Vancouver Liberal Association
A meeting of the South Vancouver
Liberal Association will be held in
the office of the South Vancouver
Builders' Supply Company, 29th
Avenue and Main Street, on Monday
evening, June 16. when business of
importance   will   be   considered.
Mr. G. McGeer. of Messrs. Harris,
Bull, Hannington and Mason, Vancouver, who was a delegate to the
Kamloops convention, will address
thc meeting, in the course of which
he will tender a reporl eef the general
proceedings of the convention. Mr.
McGeer is well and favorably known
as a capable speaker, and an interesting address may be Confidently expected.
Among other business, Mr. Harry
Kay, secretary of the association,
will  give  his annual  report.
While a number of parties were discussing municipal matters the other
day one of the party passed the remark that nowhere in Semth Vancouver or its neighborhood will yeiu find
any man working for future generations the same as they do in old
countries. A healed discussion immediately followed as to whether certain parties were working ill the interests of the future or the present.
The present and the future arc so
closely linked and Interwoven that
it seems to be hardly possible to separate them. When a water scheme is
taken up, we are not only providing
for the present needs, but also feer
the future. Say that water is required for 100 persons, and provision is
made accordingly; when such hundred persons leave the district, or in
the natural course of events throw
..if the mortal coil, the supply of
water still goes on, so that the past'
generation has provided for the supply of 1IKI persons of the present gen-1
eration. Someone will say why not
have made provision for 11KM) at first,
instead of the hundred; it could have
been done then for half the cost. We
will grant this thai it could have been
ele.iic al half the cost, or even go further and say quarter of the cost; but
is this a justification for a man today paying taxes that are unnecessary. So thai a future generation |
may he relieved of iheir just contribution tee their maintenance? Others
maintain thai we are so much in-1
elehte-el iee past generations thai it isi
incumbent on lis to take up as much
eef the burden as we can bear for the
welfare of future generations. It is
a question thai offers a great many
debateable points from the different
pe.ints of view. My own opinion is
that it is up to every "lie- nol onlj
in work for the future, but that we
should so guide that work that while
so doing it we should met assess ourselves with i"" greal a burden to
lighten the labors ol future generations.
\i lasl the Royal Assent has been
given to the Xe.rth Ann Eraser Harbor Bill. It is now an incorporated
Acl of Parliament on the Statutes!
of Hritish Columbia, the first link in
the chain ol the great work of a
fresh-water harheer. Few realize what
the commencement of this great work
means to the interested municipalities. Today e.n looking over the
signatures t" the firsl petition to Ottawa 1 notice thai all have dropped
"in of the light with the exception of
R C Hodgson and Stewart Campbell.
Throughout the long, weary light
ihey never lost faith in ultimate victory.    .1.   Armstrong.   Vogel,   Harri
son and Lamond played their part in
assisting in the great work. Thc reward for all their labor will be in
seeing the great geiod they have done
for the ratepayers of South Vancouver.
be
uver.
A banquet will be given the mem-
ucrs of parliament in recognition of
their labors in piloting the bill
through the House of Commons. The
number of guests will be limited, >"
their will be an exceptional demand
for tickets. Members e.f the various
boards of trade will in all probability
take priority to all others, and no
tickets will be issued till their demands are satisfied.
Many and strange are the requests
received at the police office. Today.
Chief Jackson may receive inquiries
for an erring husband whose wife is
patiently awaiting information abemt
him in the Old Country; e>r it may
be frenn a mother whose careless son
has omitted to write. Not infrequently a letter i- received from se.me old
couple enquiring about a married
daughter who ha- cease.1 writing to
her home. Other U-iier- refer i" re-
ported accidents e.r crimes in the
foreign paper.-, and asking ihe police
lure te. investigate. Only last week
a letter was received recalling a crime
that happened at Westminster. The
letter was from iln- wife- of ihe victim
in Sweden. Sin- hael se-e-n the report
[ the crime in some "hi newspaper.
This is the work lhe public never
know of. Ei ery letter ha- ti - be
-een t"; though it lake- days and
weeks of hard work to ferrel oul the
infiirinatii.n. it i.- s.iiigin fur lill obtained ( Inly last week there n as
passed mn of their hands a case that
liad commenced a- long ago as lasl
November. The case was outside
iheir jurisdiction al ogether. An old
Russian, .ever 76 years of age. hail
given away his farm in Manitoba t"
a -"ii, ihe son promising t" support
ihe father a- h>ng as he lived. The
father caine t" South Vancouver. No
money was received from the son t"
support the father The (laughter
turned her father out 'if dmirs, claiming that the son had a right I" maintain the father. The- peilice here- took
up   the   case   wilh      lln-      Northwesl
Mounted Police who tried iheir best,
bul "nly promises were made. Then
ihey trieel through various consuls te.
get the matter taken up. At lasl
they fortunately learned of ihe Austrian Royal Consulate at Winnipeg
They wrote iln- Consul there, who a;
mice replied and asked lh.- "Id man
I" be sent to Winnipeg w In re- lln
Consul would see thai he was supported by the -"ii. Such arc Ilu
daily   incidents   in   a     police    office
It appeals that tl.'- proposed municipal water tax "ii the- sprinkling of
- ..ii'! lawns i- ii"i nn' ting
wiih much favor, 'lln- full iwing pi
titi"u e,r protest againsl the tax is
now I., ing numerously
thr mghout   South   Vancouver :
T" ih.    Reeve   and    Council,    South
Vancouver   Municipality :
"Wher as i: .    n centlj  undei
that a ta impounded "ii all
South Vancouver who
should find ii necessary to use water
for iluir lawns and flower gardens,
we iln undi ��� iigni el protest that such
a tax i- against the b sl inti re -���- of
our city, thai ii would lead in many
cases i" discouragement, and instead
of a tax, prizes should be offered for
the besl kepi gardens and lawn- and
everything done to encourage the
making of South Vancouver a mosl
beautiful city, and thai wc should
have hael an adequate supply of water
with the taxes already imposed."
This protest can be signed at the
addresses which hire follow: Mr.
Charles Rayner, 1448 Quebec streel;
Mr. A J. Al.lin. crner Twenty-ninth
avenue anel Quebec street; and G.
Bryant,  4!4<i  Main  street.
It is intended t.. call a public meeting in the course of a few days when
a deputation will be formed to wait
upon the council. In the meantime
Mr, C. Rayner has addressed the following letter to the '���Chinook" :
To the  Editor :
Sir.��� I received a notice this morning from the municipality of Seiuth
Vancouver Waterworks department
to Ihe effect that unless I paid a certain tax for water for sprinkling my
lawn "I am liable to have my water
shut eiff without further notice." To
say that I feel indignant would hardly express my feelings at this time.
In all fairness, may I ask, is this the
way to encourage your citizens tei
have beautiful gardens? We all know
that gardens cannot exist without
water, and to discourage llvese that
are willing to give both the time and
money that a garden requires, is a
grave injustice. Surely a beautiful
garden  is an acquisition tn the city
vhirh  is  equally  shared by all.     The
tax   I ii   v ater  that   we  already   pay
��� i" me i" I..- uiti d quate
to nn ��� ' ���' ��� -;;- in,, ii'- but if it can
I"- shown that a I'un.ier taxation is
i'ee.---iry ii certainly should 1"; shar-
��� ly by tin -se
-in.: beautify the
. lly.
Recently I have noticed 'lit'.rials
anel remarks in the pre--, encour:
in ilu-ir nature, i.. tin- household'
i" beautify their l"t- by having i:
ers a nl lawns improved. I ask is
ihi- tax encouragement? On the one
hand i- ihe man who before and
.'f'er hi- .lay's la-k- i- done is assid-
;: ms in in- efforts each year i" have
tin- surroundings of his dwelling, a
beauty spot; "ii the either baud is
in- neighbor who allows wild and
rank weeds t., overrun everything,
has nol wen located his lot and in
mail}' cases has hardly a path lo his
front steps, thus depreciating the
value of hi- own property ami also
all property in close proximity. Slinuld
In- not bear with his neighbor, the
uncaused cost, if any. to supply water
for lhe purpose eef maintaining a ge.od
garden and lawn? We have a wild
land tax which is in excess eet the
cleared hit tax, which is a way of
forcing the owner of the property to-
clear his lot and thus avoid the higher
rate.
Why should the water rale nor
work out similarly? I do not ask that
an excess be placed upon the man
with no garden, out I do think that
he should pay just as much as the
man who is making an effort to
beautify his place and thus enhance
the value eef it and the surrounding
property. Surely our officials would
rather see a goeed garden and lawn
than a hunch nf weeds; if such is the
case let them get busy and so amend
the bylaws to encourage, rather than
intimidate and discourage tlie hmise-
heihlers by issuing such official
notices  as   I   recently   received.
A lover of the garden.
Chas. Rayner.
4448 Quebec  St.
June 11. 1913 South Vancouver
A HOLD-UP STORY
Hy  Felix  Penne
We- were at the club���no matter
which club���and it was getting late
���no mailer how late. Tin- nanus jn
ihis story are fictitious. "I tell you,"
-aid Smithers. "this streel murder,
these stabbing ami hold-ups, have
fairly goi on my nerves. Afler I
gel "lit of the car ai night I hai e to
walk marly a mile-. The Ir lil, for the
-i'h walk "nly goes a quai I' ' ol ti
way. i- skirted by bush, and more
than once I've heen really scared by
- in. stray cat. Three or i> ur time -
I'm dodged some respectable citizen
homeward I-.".mil lik,' me self, and I'm
in in..rial fear lhat some nervous
fellow will gel as scared as I have
been, .-.nil. taking nu- fnr a hold-up
man. will -.une nighl score a centre
��� ���il  mc "
"I have had the same experience,"
I said. "If I carried a gnu I believe
lhat the other night I she.uld have
made a hole in a decent chap, a neighbor, ami lhe father of a family. Finding work slack here he- has been iwav
in lamp fm- some months, II.' re-
turned bearded, dishevelled ami a bit
ragged i" his home, which is near
mine. There has been so much clearing and grading going "ii while he
was away that he couldn't find his
pla<i'. ami he' stopped me ?..' sudden-
As lhe officer finishes ..in- case he
takes up another, sometimes wurkinc.
two nr three together, Never does
i policeman walk his heat but mi his
reeimels he has alwaya certain information M obtain which he must
bring hack  to his chief.
Telephone Operations on Granville Street, Vancouver
ly, i" ask his way. lhat he fairly scared nie. Hail 1 had a ���_;1111 ami been
suffering from, what Arthur Stringer
called 'Trigger fingeritis,' I tell you
I should have let lly at him." Jusl
as I concluded this sentence, liar-
vie stag ��� d into ihe club. I li- ci -at
was rn, his hai crumpled, his c d-
lar und. in- anel a -ii^1:: scratch on his
face was bleeding, lie was iu dis-
':. i - lied   evi mug  .Ires-.
"t'.:\: nn- a elrink." he said t" tin."
bartender, "a stiff one," and Harvic
doesn't  usually  lake   "stiff ones."
"Why. what's the matter, Harvie?"
-aid Smithers, and 1 in a breath.
"Been held up?"
"That'- jusl it' my buy. ami not
three blocks from here I well! tti-
thai -lae slipper i" Boulton before In
joins iln Benedicts. 1 wa.- just going to l....k in here for a minute onr'
my way home when this befell nie'
I put up quite a light.  1  .-an [ill yi u."
"Yeeu'vc gi't your face scratched,"
said Smithers; "that seems all the personal damagi you're suffered. Have
ye.u  best anything?"
"Not  i" the footpad," -aid Hat
"hut  1  tie..k- a  hand  at  cards at   the
supper ami  I've involuntarily contributed pretty well tn  Boulton's honey-
nie.. >n  expenses
"Hut what about tin- hold-up?" r
said; "tell US aboul that" "Will."
sai.l Harvie, "it was only three block -
from here; I was coming along that
el irk hue'; ilu- lanes are infernally
dark, when a man lurched mit from
ihe darkness ami. pretending t��� < be
drunk, bumped righl int-> mc. then
shamming he was trying I" keep
balance he caught me hy tin clothes.
Instantly I clapped my hand t.i my
waistcoat pocket and found my watch
had gone. I seized him bj ilu- throat.
and goi his right hand in a pretty
light grip. These fellows are all
cowards at heart. '1 hav'nt got any
money,' he gasped. X". I knew jolly
well he hadn't. Boul'on had had all
thai. 'No,' I said. but you've got
a watch, hand it over or I'll choke
lhe life eeut of you. 1 put a bit of
bluff on, but I'll tell ymi 1 was a
trifle scared, for 1 didiit know but
the fellow had a gun. or perhaps some
pals close hy, and it was dark as
pitch. The fellow- started tei put up
a bit of a light. With his left hand
he scratched my face, but I tightened
my lingers on his throat. 'Oh,' don't
hurt me,' hc gurgled; 'take the watch.
don't hurt me, I've got a wife and
children.' Well. 1 toeik the. natch and
giving the rascal a smash on the face
I let him go, and he ran off like the
deuce After all I'm glad it did'nt go
to a running-in job. I'm not fond
eif Police Courts, and the poor devil
may have been driven to it by want.
I'm glad I got the watch back. It
was given to mc by���" Just as
Harvie  was  going  to  finish his  sen-
(Continued on Page 9) SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913.
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
THREE
::   BOYS'   DEPARTMENT   ::
Shirts and
Shirt Waists
Our stuck of shirts and shin waist-- is
better than ever. All the newest designs
and colorings in great variety. A leading feature is the shirt with soft durable
cuffs and detachable collar tn match.
W'e do this style of shirt in a choice
assortment of designs.
PRICES 85c up
CLUBB & STEWART
MEN'S AND BOYS' OUTFITTERS
309-315 Hastings St. W. Phone 702 Sey.
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
THROUGH TICKETS ISSUED
FROM VANCOUVER TO
ALL PARTS OF THE
WORLD
M
The Popular Route to 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.
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Hastings St., Vancouver.
C. MILLARD, D. T. A., Vancouver.
H. W. BRODIE, Gen. Pass Agent,   Vancouver.
RAIL TICKETS TO ALL POINTS
General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Lines
H. G. Smith, C. P. & T. A.
Phone :  Sey.  7100
W. E.  Duperow, G. A. P. D
527  Granville  Street
LOT NEAR CAR
$550���Easy Terms
This lot is situated on 56th Avenue,
close to Victoria Road, which now
lias a 10-minute car service. This is
the best buy in this district Let us
show you it at your convenience. We
can  arrange very  easy terms.
The Yorkshire Guarantee
& Securities Corporation Limited
440 Seymour Street
Phones: 6188 and 6189   R. Kerr Houlgate, Manager
GEO. SNIDER & BRETHOUR
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
909   Dominion   Tru��t   Building,  Vancouver,   B.C.
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
Telephone! :    Office 8497.    Workej 6203. Worki   9328.     Work!  9179
THE WORKERS' PAGE
Edited by J. W. Wilkinson, to whom all communicatieins should
lit-  addressed,   Room  210,   Labor  I emple, Vancouver, B. C.
At tin- lad meeting ol tbe Trad -
and Labor Council, two letter! n r.
received from iln- Progress Club. Tin
firsl e.i iii- -i contained the re -pi -���
thai the Council -^li.>ul>l appoini two
��� I iti members iee go on iln- directorate "i lln   club   Tii'- -i c i.
that the 'lub realized thai a .
many immigrants were now ci
mt" iln ' iiy. and that ii would bi
a desirable thing t>e ieerm plan- whereby thesi immigrants could be dealt
witb in such a manner as i" cause
tin- least possible privation to themselves, .iin: nn..nve niiiiii- lie iln- city.
Along "lib litis letter was a r��s.elu-
ti.eii. passed |,j the inuiiigratben and
employment committee ni tin- dub.
proving in unmistakable terms that
whatever tin- general policy of thi
club may be, they realize that thai in
view e.i tin- gnat amount of inn in
ployment al present prevailing in the
city   the-   influx   "t   new     comers     i-
fraught  ��itb possibilities inimical t"
tbe  welfare of botl    those who  oeiiie
anel tbe.-,e who are- already here. The
letter asked that tin- council send
two members e.n to tlu- committee
Tbe council decided '.������ accede to ilu
request and V. K Midgley was appointed as a member. President
Benson refrained from making the
second appointment :i- In- stated that
it was Ids wish thai Mr. VV. R. Trot-
ter, whee was neet present lit tbe council meeting, owing i" being down al
the immigration conference in I'<<rt-
land, should also !"��� a member e.f the
committee owing t'�� tlie special study
eef immigration which lu- bas made.
While there was ;i general opinion in favor of tbe council being represented  "ii  iln-  immigration   com-
llll-y    w - I'e-    ele-e Llle e|    , || e-t    e[    |.,    r<].r. -
lent the Trades and Labor Council
��� ���ii   iln   directorate  oi the    Prog
Club.
*   ���   *
l-'e.r ---nie- time ;��� i thi unions have
been complaining that organization
work was nol going !��� .r-A.-,r-I ai
isfactorily a- e-e,nbl In- desired. Owing to tin- slackness of employment
many nun have left leewn, and new
memberi   are   always   harder  t.e   get
when Ir.-ieie i-. -l.uk. Ill view of this,
and acting on a ree|iu--t from the car-
penters' union, tin- council decided to
write tin- executive council of the
American Federation ol Labor drawing tiieir attention to the local conditions, and urging the necessity of
lending two or more- good nrgjnizers
in Vancouver for the purpose eef as-
���isting the l"i-.-il agents in their work.
Tin- next convention of the A, F. of
L. will be held at Seattle, in November, and in view en" that fact it was
felt that there would be a favorable
disposition on the part eef the executive of the A. I-', of L. to further
organization wurk in ibis northwest
territory.
The local union of the Commercial
Telegraphers was given permission
by the council to solie-it financial as-
listance from the iini"ii> for the purpose e,f helping the wireless telegraphers who are- mi strike. The
secretary of the council was instructed tee write the provincial governmenl
urging upeiu them tbe necessity of attempting to bring the coal operators
and the striking miners eif Vancouver Island together with a view tn
bringing about an understanding,
which  will end tbe trouble at present
civic police commissioners to enforce
tlie provisions of iln- Provincial Bake-
shops    Act.   anil,   as   a    starter   '
addressed  tin- following letter to thej
commissi' >nei -
"Tb<- Bakery anel Confectionery
Workers' International of America, Local No. 4o. of Vancouver, at
a meeting held in tin- Labor Temple
"ii May 31, unanimously decided t'i
emphatically object �����. tbe action
taken by some magistrates in pacing mspended sentences again-' parties violating iln- provisions of th :
Provincial  Bakeshops   \< I
"We therefore appeal i" your honorable b. .ely te, take- tin- matter up.
and. if p���ible, -'���'��� i'e it thai ���.if'..
ton of tin- above act be punished in
accordance wiih the provisions regarding penaltiei a- ie! forth in the
itatuti - "
*       *e        *
Merchants ami advertisers in Vancouver  bale- repeatedly  been  warned
by tin- Traele- and Labor Council to
look oul feer crooks collecting money,
claiming lee represent some union eer
eetlie-r pretext coupled with the good
name of labor. Scarcely a week passes but whal some merchant "r professional man is preyed upon by eine
��� ir more -lick advertising fakirs who
j take advantage of tile credulity of
-yiupathi-cr- with llle wurk of union!
I aiul unionists Tin safest precaution
feer advertisers to take is tee telephone
Trades ami Labor Council, Seymour
3690, f'er verification of credentials
presented.
* *    *
Robt. Byron, a special organizer feer
the International Sheet Metal Wurk-
. ers' Union, i- now i-n route for Vancouver,  working along  Pacific Coast
���f lints.
* *   ���
I'.etter working conditions which
went into effect on June l. are reported by James Pedro, and went bite, effect een June !. are reported by
James   Hne,k.   president   of  the   Local
Monday, June 2. demanding an increase e.f Sc per hour in wages. The
principle of "open shop" i- also involved. Instead of ������������':������ to work in
tbe- morning union memberi went te.
Labor Hall, where a mas- meeting
was beld. The ultimatum was sent
ie. the employers, win. show ii" readi-
ness io accede tei the demands. The
former agreement lapsed last week.
Under it llie plumbers were paid 60c
an   hour,    They  now   want 65.
Cost of the Tariff
There has been a great increase in
tbe   cosl   of  e-..lb ��� .ui-   elm--.
It i- ilie- most costly method of taxation obsessed ingenuity as yet
devised, Um 'bi- wasti is trifling
compared with tbe vast sums the
people pay i" the protected interests,
te. tbe politicians in keep tin- pee.pic
eie.cib- The collecting senice is ridic-
ulously over-manned. In spite e,f all
tbe partisan dismissals in the various
department": tin demand foi jobs has
been sei great thai customs collection
i- overloaded witli salaried idleness.
A discussion al Ottawa regarding tbe
port of Niagara balls brought out
facts rcgariling llie ippointmeii'. of
thirteen officials with a .-alary in-
f $10,000.
This is certainly to be deplored.
For every dollar collected there is far
too much spent in collecting. But this
waste becomes trivial when contrast-
eel with ihe waste of the dollars that
are neit collected. The consumer pays
the duty, a part 'ef which is wasted in
collecting, lb- also pays the jobber's
profit, ii"i ..nly on ilu- piice, but on
tbe duty, lie pays, too, the wholesale profit on tbe duty as well as on
tbe price. Tbe retailer, too, must
charge bis profit 'en the duty. That is
why a duly eif quarter the price often
increases tile ceest to the consumer
by one-third or one-half. We have
examples in the current cost of living.
Fraser River  Bridge, New Westminster
inittee of the club, yet many delegates dissented from the proposal to
send men on to the directorate. Those
who opposed the idea, were of the
opinion that the club only wanted
to have representation from the council in order to be able to say that
the general policy of the Progress
Club had the sanction and approval
of the council. Those who took the
opposite view held that whilst many
eif the activities of the club might not
meet with the endorsation of the
council, yet it would be a good thing
lo have members of organized labor
em the board to speak in the interests
of the workers when the various plans
eef the club were under discussion.
Finally, after a spirited debate which
lasted an hour, and during which time
the matter was discussed from every
angle, it was decided to send two representatives as requested. For this
purpose Messrs. J. 11. McVety, and
J. W. Wilkinson were nominated, and
no   further   names   being   suggested.
Economy
Over 100,000 families
in Canada are enjoying
the comforts of a home
heated with our famous
"Economy" warm air
furnace.
Heaters
"Pease" heating systems maintain a summer atmosphere regardless of outside conditions.
Send    for    Booklet :
"The Question
of Heating."
"ASK THE MAN WHO HAS ONE"
PEASE PACIFIC FOUNDRY, LIMITED
328 DRAKE STREET
MANUFACTURERS
VANCOUVER, B.C.
I existing.   The   five   members   of   parliament   representing   Vancouver     in
the  provincial   house  are  also   to  be
i asked   to  use   their   influence  to   the
end  desired.
+    *    *
The   proposal   of   the     council     to
establish   a   library   in     the     Labor
I Temple for the use of the union men
! of the city, is to bc dealt with during
I the summer, with a view to having it
in   working   shape   for     thc     winter
season.   An   appeal   fot   funds   to   bc
! set aside for the purchasing of bee..ks
land general running expense is tei he
'sent out tei the unions affiliated with
the   council.   The   Letter   Carriers   reported  that under tbe new order just
| issued by the postal authorities, all
carriers in the city had received a
rise in wages of twenty-five cents per
day. whilst the promotion which formerly took six years to obtain will
now only occupy three years. Marcel
Willie, an international organizer 'if
the Bakers' Union was present at the
meeting   of  the   council,  and  at   the
i invitation  of  President   Benson   ad-
j dressed   the   delegates
* *      A
The   local   Longshoremens'   union
i reported that under the new agreement between themselves and the B.
C. Marine Association, two grades of
dockworkers would receive a rise in
wages amounting to twelve and a
half, and thirty per cent., respectively-
* *    *
The Musicians union reported having failed to secure the price of $3.00
per man for concerts in Stanley Park,
although they had practically been
promised that sum this year by the
I'ark Board of last year. A committee
was   appointed   to  appear  before   the
I Board in connection with this matter,
also tee take up the question of Orien-
i tals being employed in the manufacture e.f ice cream, by a firm having
the contract for the supply of thai
delicacy to the refreshment pavilions
in Stanley Park. Tbe Musicians further reported having turned down an
engagement worth $400.00 at Cum-
bcrlaiiel fur May 1. owing to the fact
that the miners union band nf Cumberland hail been refused lhe job on
account of the strike tremble.
* *   *
Thc anion baker* of Vancouvet at
their last meeting rlecided to ask the
38. series 46. and Peter Fisher has
been chosen as the delegate to represent British Columbia at the Boston
convention this month.
ele       *       *
The new schedule is as follows :
Wage scale on general cargo is now
45c per hour during the day, and 55c
per hour during the night and on
holidays the hours eef we>rk from
June 1 on will be nine each day in-
stead of ten. The action eef the convention and the terms arranged were
endorsed at the local conference lasl
week, at which representatives were
present from the Canadian Pacific
railway, from K. P. Kithet's. from
ilu- Victoria and Victoria Stevedoring Ceimpany. from the Empire Stevedore Company. Maple Leaf I.inc.
F.vans, Coleman and Evans, and from
the twu biancbes "I the Japanese
lines. Mr. Fisher states that the men
whom the new conditions best affect
are those wine handle dirty coal, plaster, cement and nitre, feir the scale
of pay in their case has been increased from a straight rate of 40c per
hour for day weerk anel 50c for nights
and holidays, to a higher one of 50
and "5. This is a very substantial
increase.
* A      A
Vancouver members of the Pressmen and Stereotypers' Union will indulge in a gala picnic on Sunday.
June 15. A special car via the Great
Northern will convey the crowd to
White   Rock   bathing  beach.
* te      *
__ The Trades and Labor Council of
Edmonton last week requested thc
city council to insert the following
clause in all city contracts :
"The contractor shall pay to his
employees upon all work done by him
ill performance of such contract, the
scale of wages that shall from year
to year be fixed by the union or
unions governing the respective
classes nf work in respect of which
such wage is paid, and shall require
such employees to work only the
number eif hours recognized by such
unions as a working day. as thc same
shall bc by them from year to year
fixed."
The request was turned down by
casting vote eif Mayor Short.
ele       e*       A
Between three and four hundred
plumbers  of  Calgary  went  on  strike
HARRY WOOLLEY'S
DEATH AT PLAY
Inquest     on     Lad     Killed     by     a
Ball
That Harry Woollcy. aged 11, came
to his death at the corner of Victoria
elrivc and Forty-third avenue, on the
evening of June 3 as the result of
being struck by a lacrosse ball and
thai in. blame be attached to Nathan
Mugfeenl. who threw the ball, was
the verdict of the Coroner's jury, held
Friday last. It was explained by
Sergeant Lee that the ball with
which the boys were playing w.-.s not
an ordinary one.
A chet e.f blood eui the brain was
the cause of the young fellow's death,
according tee the evidence of Dr.
Leitch and  Dr.   Murphy.
Tbe funeral took place. Friday, from
Messrs. Hamilton Brothers'undertaking rooms. Fraser avenue, to Mountain View cemetery.
PUBLIC   NOTICE
MUNICIPALITY   OF   SOUTH
VANCOUVER
Water Works Department
NOTICE  TO   CONSUMERS
Water   for   garden   sprinkling   will   only   be
allowed   between  the   hours   ot   8   and   9   a.m.
and   7  and  9 p.m.  on  the following  rates :���
Up   to   33ft.   lot.   $3.00   for   season
Up   to   66ft.   lot.   $5.00   for   season
Anything  over  66ft.   to  be  specially  rated   by
the    Superintendent.      These    rates    are    net.
! payable    in    advance    at    the    Water    Works
Office.   Municipal   Hall.
Any person using water for this purpose
without a permit leave themselves liable to
having the water shut off without further
notice.
J.  MULLETT.
Water   Works   Superintendent.
NOTICE
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days after
the date of this application it is my intention
to apply to the Board of Licence Commissioners for the Municipality of South Vancouver for a Store Bottle licence to sell
spiritous and fermented liquors in a building
to be situate on Lot "H." Block 49, D. L.
36-51,  Collingwood  East.  B.  C.
JAMES  CHAPMAN.
June  6th.   1913.
6-14, 31,28; 7-5. 12 T\\t ��
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
S VI URDAY, JUNE 14. 1913.
Bnjoy al our  N'ew Soda  Fountain
an
Ice Cream
Ice  Cream   Soda
Sundaes, etc.
Ice Cream in Bulk
Our   Specially '
The   Dispensing   of   Physicians'
Prescriptions
CHAMBERS
DRUG CO.
Collingwood Fast
Greater Vancouver Development
Mr. H. B. A. Vogel Writes on the Importance of South Vancouver
in the Development of the Peninsula
1 To the  Editor of the "Chinook" :      |
J. B. Todrick       T. A. Prentice
J. B. Todrick & Co.
Central Park, B.C.
Phone Collingwood 13 R
Representatives for the Caledonian Insurance Company,
oldest Scottish insurance office,
founded 1805, and also the
Rochester German Insurance
Company, of New York. All
business trusted to us receives
prompt attention. Don't wait
till fire conies and then wish
you ' ad seen us.   See us now.
"AUCTION MART"
Furniture bought for cash
123  Pender   St.,  opp.  "World"
:G)DDDARD&SDN
Branch :   Cedar   Cottage   Station
To   Let���Houses,   Stores,   Suites
Finance���Notaries
Agreements bought, Mortgages
Land and Houses
Best  Selection;  Easy terms
FIRST AID TO
THE THIRSTY!
Take tlu fullest enjoyment mu of
the summer season, by patronizing
our soda fountain.
SPECIAL   SUNDAES
ICED   DRINKS
EGG DRINKS
ICE CREAM BRICKS
Peoples Drug Stores
LIMITED
4122  Main  Street
(Near Corner 25th Ave.)
Branch :   Fraser   Street,   Near
Ferris Road
Terminal Steam
Navigation Co. Ltd.
HOWE SOUND ROUTE
S.S BOWEN \ leavn the- Linton
Stesnithip Muck .it ''.15 a.m., Sunday
.-,i m,.in :i -ei . tor HOWEN isi. \ N 11
direct, callino at ANYII. ISLAND
(Mon., Wed., Sin. i. PORTEAU,
BRITANNIA MINE and MILL
CREEK.
S.S Hill 1 WN'IA leavn tlu- Union
Steamship Dock at 9.15 a.m., Sunday
at 10.30 a.m., for GREAT NORTHERN C iwi.UY. FISHERMAN'S
BAY, BOWEN ISLAND. Ill N11
LEY'S, EAGLE CLIFF and INVER-
CRAIG.
Care- in Unwell Island and Inter-
mediate points, 50 cents each way.
Ml points above Bowen Island,
$1.00  each   way.
Special Tourist Tickets, $1.00 round
trill, gei'iel   for elate- of issue eenly.
For information   Phone Sey.  6330.
Sailings   subject   to   change   without
notice.
PUBLIC NOTICE
Sir.���The question of annexation
eii South Vancouver in Vancouver
seems to be. fortunately, dead, thanks
iee the interdict "f the Provincial Gov.
eminent. It i- apparent thai a plan
-mli a- that agreed upon between
Seeitih Vancouver ami Vancouver >1.������ -
met meet with the- approval en the
authorities in Victoria. This. I claim,
wa- very fortunate ior South Vancouver inasmuch a- S.mth Vancouver's interesi would have been, uueb-r
those terms, sul servient i" iln- interests "i Vancouver; and inasmuch as
Seeuth Vancouver is actually trowing faster than Vancouver, particular
care should be taken thai South Vancouver's future aspirations ami ambitions should mit be jeopardized by
any agreement which could not be
broken again whenever South Vancouver  WOUld  like'.
Seeuth Vancouver i- now at a critical stage eif iis development. As |
--ml before, ii i- growing faster than
Vancouver. The governmenl at t>t-
tawa has granted a harbor commission over the North Fraser Harbor,
ami appropriated money to commence
ihe construction of such a harbor.
Whai Semth Vancouver needs i- parliamentary representation, both al
Victoria ami at Ottawa, li seems to
me that South Vancouver is entitled
lee at least three representatives in
the former cily. ami eme. possibly
twee, representatives in the Dominion parliament. However, unfortunately, we an- being altogether overlooked. Our increase iu population
is credited to Vancouver, our increase
in voting strength credited t" Richmond, and wc are falling between two
stools. 1 cannol for iln- life of me
see a way out of this unless we are
incorporated as- a city until such a
time as a plan can be- devised ber the
formation  of a   Greater    Vancouver
ged em the guested properties all
over. Thi- may eir may met be based
em ilie densit) -ei population or extent of territory, eer whatever i- found
i" be suitable. On iln- othei hand,
all -iieei- or other affairs pertaining
iei municipal governmenl will be
handled by the aldermen of each city.
W'e will say, f"i example, thai South
Vancouver requires i" put forward
a itreel bylaw; thi- bylaw i- discussed iii iheir council, presided over by
iheir mayor, who is also a member
fi iln- board of control eei Greater
Vancouver, and consequently in touch
with affairs of Greater Sane-..,net
The bylaw passes, and i- after passage
submitted t'e the be.aril of o,mtnil
which is a -ent oi upper house. There
it will be revised precisely in ihe'
-aim- manner as legislative aiTair- are
revised in the upper house when they
ceitne from parliament. After approval by lhe lieearil of control, of
which the mayor eif South Vancouver, ii will be remembered, i- a member, lhe bylaw i- submitted t" all the
people of Greater Vancouver, veiled
upon ami. if carried, is charged a- a
liability against the as-eis e.f South
Vancouver eenly. That is tn say, each I
disirict has the righl t'e make- il- .ewu
assessment, lis ii- own mlllage, and
has power over it- own improvements
subject t" such regulations as the
governmenl in Yicteet-i-i may see tit
i.e impose.
li seems tee me that a plan like
this would weerk nut harmoniously r
ihe interests ������)' Greater Vancouver
in! -lill n.ei lu- detrimental t" the interests of each section, a- each hails destiny practically in its own
hands.
Mr. Editor. I should like to see a
plan like ihis discussed ill a constructive manlier, as I believe thai lhe time
is ripe for ihe formation eef a Greater
mn neighborhood, From them can
In bad at tbe shortest notice, anything necessary in the way e.i build-1
���i -' mat ri el-, niugh and dress -d
lumber, finish, mouldings, sash ami
doors, sand, lime, ele. Thej- carry,
���u -Inert, a splendid Stock of tine quality iii every line, antl in the courteous
salesmanship of Mr Phillips, Messrs
Shaw &��� Chell have a decided ass i
in their business. Both Mr Sbaw,
whe, resides in Central I'ark. .-mel Mr
Chell, ��ho b\e - in the city, are old
Country men. and they have added
t" tlnir thorough business training
there, a very reliable- anil quick grasp
of tin- in ih.>i|- ami needs of Canada's
business nun. so thai all can rely on
thorough satisfaction in any transactions made with them. In con-:
nection with the busim --. Messrs
Shaw tft Chell run a saw mill, and
are ai all times iu a position to cm
��� nil eeebl lengths of any -lull required
Their business connections range over
a large pan of Soinh Vancouver and
Burnaby, in the latter instance also
including a very considerable amounl
of supplies for the Burnaby Corporation. It i- t'e the interest of Greater
Vancouver thai local enterprise
should be recognized, and when it i-
unileil. Bl in thi- case, with conspicuous ability and courteous atten-'
lion to small ami large orders alike,
it is mi wonder thai Messrs. Shaw Hi
Chell are to be congratulated em the
-lability  and   extension  of  Iheir   busi-
ii ess.
EDMONDS
Mr.   Norman   Sworder,   the   eldestI
-on of Mr. and Mrs. Sworder, Linden
avenue, arrived  this  week   from   Kng-
land.
Ii was decided al the meeting of
the Sons of England, lasl Tuesday, to
meet   on   the   lirst   Tuesday   of   each
month until October.
Mr.   and    Mr-.   Brown   entertained
the Sons and Daughters of England
at their home last Wednesday evening   to   tennis,   etc.
Mr.   G.   Gutcliff.  late   of   Harrison
Mills, has erected a new house een llle
Douglas  Road.
Mr. E. Stride has left for Seattle
and California fm' a few months holiday.
*   *   *
Several new houses arc in course of
COtlStUCtion   een   I'hh   Avenue.    W.
Mr. ('.. Clare of 5tll Avenue. New
Westminster has moved to bis new
resilience   mi   17th   Avenue,   West.
The wedding of Miss E. A. Cock-
burn and Mr. Cyril Campbell, will
take place at St. .Milan's Church on
Saturday.
"MY NEXT CAR WILL BE
ANOTHER ABBOTT-DETROIT"
That is the unanimous declaration of the owners of America's favorite
car. The majority of these motorists had previously owned cars
before purchasing an Abbott-Detroit. They were well versed ,n automobiles and knew what they were about when they decided that their
next car would be an Abbott-Detroit.
A FEW OF THE MANY SUPERIOR FEATURES
Continental Motors, Electric Self-Starter, Underslunn Spring Construction, Electric
Lights. Ovenue No-Rim-Cut Gootlyear Tires. Booth Demountable Rims, Heavy
Artillery Wheels, High-Grade. hand-buffed Leather Upholstery, 12-inch Turkish Roll
Cushions. Rain Vision and Ventilating Windshield. Piano Finish. Inside Control,
Dash ind Exteiv ion Lights. Dual [gnition System, including Magneto, Timken Roller
and   Schafer  Annular   Bearings,   Spicer   Universal Joints,   Finest  Trimmings,  etc., etc,
MODELS AND PRICES
34-40   S-PelMGnf.tr   Roadster.    116-inch   wheelbaae $2550
34-40   5-Passengtr   Touring   Car.   116-inch   wheelbase  2550
34-40   3-Pas!itrp,(r   Colonial   Coupe,   116-inch   wheelbase  3000
44-50   5-Passen;;er   Demi-Tonneau.   121-inch   wheelbase  2960
44-50  7-Passen��tr Touring   Car,   121-inch wheelbase  2960
44-50   Batt let hip   Roadster.    121-inch   wheelbase  3000
44-50   7-Passengcr   Limousine,    121-inch   wheelbase  4200
All Cars equipped  with Top.  Windshield.   Speedometer  and   Clock
H. J. TUCKER
808 PENDER STREET, WEST VANCOUVER, B. C.
WANTED
FIRST CLASS FIR CORDWOOD
State quantity a11< 1 price for spot cash, a 1 s<
local inn.
BOX 21. CITY HEIGHTS.
Telephone Work in West End of Vancouver
A. McFEE
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 1038 :
Edmonds, B. C.
I have the exclusive sale of large lots on Salisbury Avenue, close
to statics.   $1,000 each; on good terms.    See me about them.
TENDERS WANTED
For Fire- Insurance e>n school buildings anel equipment. Board Companies only will bc considered, lenders must be- in the hands of tbe
undersigned nol later than 12 o'clock
noon  nn  Tuesday,   17th  June,   1913.
WM.   KIRKLAND,
Secretary     eef     Board     of     School
Trustee.-.. South Vancouver
P. (). Be,s 59, Cedar Cottage
satisfactory to the authorities at Victoria. Ilu! weenie way ill lhe' llleail-
time must be found tei give Semth
Vancouver���which I truly believe t"
be tin- second largest citj iii the
Province���its due i>e>siti'in een the
male Today South Vancouver is nol
mi the map. Thai brings ti j > the
question i.i' ihe formation "f a Greater Vancouver. Why could nol a
Greater Vancouver be formed almost
immediately nu a plan which would
tin! hinder ihe development of any
particular seciiem nf the component
parts nf this Greater Vancouver. For
example, if North Hurnaby has aspirations l"r business, or if Seeuth
llurnaby anel South Vancouver and
Richmond, e>r Poinl Grey (Rbume)
ha- such aspirations and have the
men behind these aspirations tn bring
i the business tn their respective lo-
calities, why should iheir sm-e-e--s be
dependent upon the mental attitude
nf the present Vancouver Board nf
Trade nr upon the mental grasp of a
Vancouver ward politician? I would
humbly ami respectfully suggest the
following plan as one which may bc
suitable fnr a  Greater Vancouver :
Suppose we incorporated ihe following cities: Point Grey, South Vancouver, Richmond, Burnaby, ami add
tn these citie-s those already incorporated, Port Moody, North Vancouver, Vancouver, Coquitlam and New
Westminster. Each e.f these cities is
i,i elect iis own council ami mayor.
These seven, eight, nine Of ten mayors
arc pi f.irni a hoard e.f control at a
suitable salary iu order to induce
suitabie in"" So offer thems,elves; The
mayor win: receives iln- largest number 'if cuts-- in be called Lord  Maynr
��� ir presiding maj'or, ami t'e be elected for a term of live years. Those
two   receiving   -.In-   smallest   number
��� ef voles lo be elected for two years;
all others for three yeai'S- Such affairs as police, water, fire, light, and
sewers tei be handled by the board of
control. The funds for such purposes in he rais.-d by a  millage char-
Vancouver,   without,   as   i   said   before,  giving  preponderant   power   tn
any  ptirtieeii   of  such   a   city.��� Ymirs,
il. it. A. VOGEL.
CENTRAL PARK
MAKE YOUR OWN GAS
SPECIALLY SUITABLE FOR AUTOMATIC TOWN  LIGHTING
THE  DE  LAITTE
AIR-GAS MACHINE
The Cricket Club, happily organised and inaugurated, is anticipating
a prosperous and enjoyable season.
On Saturday afternoon the club hopes
to meet llle Point Grey Club. .ni the
Central Park grounds, ami other good
fixtures will shortly Ik- anounced.
Meanwhile, there musl be many old
country men and nthers wlm have not
yel pul in an appearance, wlm are in-
terested iu this line old game. These
are cordially invited t" turn up een the
practice nights���Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays���so that their acquaintance may be made ami their
names added tn the teams formed.
Tin- club expects tn join the Vancouver District Cricket League. The
membership fee is $2.50. Captain. Mr.
J. Shaw. Central Park: Secy-Treas.,
Mr. (".<���,,. f. White. Collingwood East
P.O.
Hearty    congratulations    te.    Mrs.
Snider, wlm on Wednesday attained
lln- great age e.f eighty-live years.
.Mrs Snider reside- wilh In-r daughter, Mrs. Charles Rose, on 46th avenue. Mr. anil Mrs. Rose, together with
Mrs. Snider, are very well known and
respected residents eef Central Park.
and the great age- of the latter by tin
means prevents her from being keenly interested in seeing her friends and
keeping in touch with current events.
A Central Park Industry
lu the comparatively slmrt space of
two years, Messrs. Shaw & Chell
have succeeded in building up at Central Park a business which is at eince
a credit tei themselves and their
business ability, and to ihe surround-
THE ONLY RELIABLE "GAS MACHINE" ON THE MARKET
Eminently suited for
LIGHTING
HEATING
COOKING
HOUSES
CHURCHES
SCHOOLS
HOTELS
Scores of Testimonials
from satisfied users
Over 10,000 Instalations
in many parts of the World
Costs only 5 cents
per
1000 candle power
ESTIMATES   FREE
Non-Condensation occurs in tin-
Operates
Automatically
NO SMELL
NO SMOKE
NO DANGER
from explosion
Non-Poisonous
ON  APPLICATION
pipe ,w lull-vet' the temperature may be
HEAD OFFICE AND SHOW ROOM
524  Richards   Street,   Vancouver,  B.C. FOl"R
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913.
i^pv^CHINOOK
PM BUSHED
Every  Saturelay by the Greater Vancouver Publishers  Limited
HEAD  OFFICE :
Corner   Thirtieth   Avenue   and   Main   Street,   South   Vancouver,   B. C.
George   M.   Murray.  President  and   Managing   Director.
Herbert   A.   Stein.  Vice-President  and  Managing  Editor.
John   Jackson.   Business   Manager.
TELEPHONE : All   departments    Fairmont   187-
NIGHT   CALLS    Fairmont   1946L
COLLINGWOOD   OFFICE Collingwood   55L
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES :
To   all   points  in   Canada.   United   Kingdom.   Newfoundland.   New
Zealand, and other  British  Possessions I
One    Year     *2 ����
Six  Months       100
Three   Months    50
Postage to American. European and other Foreign Countries, $1.00
prr year extra.
TO COKRESPONDENTS : We will not print anonymous letters
though inviting communication on current events, to be publisheel
over the writer's signature.
HOME INDUSTRIES
THE encouragement of home industries is, without any
doubt, the most vital matter affecting iln- future
prosperity of South Vancouver. There ha.- been, im- some
considerable time, "consequential talk" about money stringency in Vancouver as in other pans of ilu- Ltli.be-. Various causes may be assigned fnr ihis prevailing scarcity of
reaely money. Um there cannot be any doubt, as far as
Greater Vancouver is concerned, thai one outstanding
cause for Ihis lack ed' money, is lhe want nf a steady, industrial payroll.
This matter ���>! the encouragement 'ef industries can-
lint be toei much harped upon, nor kept too closely befure the attention nf people in South Vancouver. Ii ia
only by agitation lhat any public object can be achieved.
At the risk of reiteration, ami all thai the persistent advocacy of any course entails, it is only by such insistent
endeavor thai urgent matters of this kind can bc focussed
in the public eye. Asked by a young enquirer as tee what
constituted the essentials nf good oratory, Demosthenes,
the great Greek orator, replied-. First, action; second.
action; third, action. Paraphrasing this "obiter dictum,"
Gladstone once declared that to achieve any great public
object it was necessary first to agitate, second tn agitate,
and thirdly to agitate.
There is absolutely nothing that South Vancouver
needs more urgently than industries. The waterfront,
limited as it may be in extent, is unequalled throughout
the province for the purposes of manufacturing sites. The
Xorth Arm of the Fraser River is, in that respect, incomparable. Now that the Harbor Commission Bill has received royal assent it may be hoped that a great impetus
will bc given to industrial development in South Vancouver.
In this connection too much praise cannot be given to
any local concern which helps towards the industrial development of the municipality. One of the chief means
towards this end is good roads. There is one local company that has set a notable example of confidence in this
direction, and the Dominion Creosoting Company of
South Vancouver especially deserves recognition. This
company has sufficient confidence in the future of the
municipality as to undertake the paving oi Main street
and Fraser street on the conditions of accepting municipal bonds in payment for the work. As this means an
expenditure ol probably $800,000 the extent of the undertaking may be realized. It is not expected, of course,
that this company is doing the work without some tangible prospect of pecuniary return, but the whole transact i e >n shows that tlu Dominion Creosoting Company has
at least sufficient confidence in South Vancouver to accept the contract under such conditions.
"D
EXPLORERS' RISKS
WGKRS nl lln- Arciie-:" -aiel Stefannson, the- I'ana-
iian explorer, t'e a representative of ihe "Chinook.*'
There are ine greater danger- in the Arctic ice lines i.i
n lhe Antarctic ice plateaus than there are in Granville
itreet, Vancouver." Then ibis descendant of the Vikings
stated several facts to the newspapermen and others wlm
nel him upon his arrival in lhe city that place the modern
���xplorera e.f ihe ice wastes in a n,-w light.
"Up there." .-aiel he, "we have ihe icebergs t" contend
with; here you have lhe chance e.f theatre holocausts;
up there, we have- lhe terrible frosts; here yen have the
while plague; up ihen- we have the ice fines t.. battle
with; here yem have industrial accidents ami crimes anil
economic horrors.   In civilization yem have ihe tl I- and
lln-   lire-  anil  lhe   famine-,   while  ill  our  work,  we  are   re--
ni.n e.i   from  such  ami   have  bin   to  light   with  a   feu   u
markable conditions "f climate.
"Which." askeel Stefannson, "is th:- more tragic; eh ..lh
iii a polar crevasse, nr death in Vancouver from tuber
culosis? I w.nilel -ay that the lattei sheetibl be considered by the people with greater  feeling."
When Stefannson leaves ..ii bis long, dreary northern
expedition be will leave with his family an insurance
policy f"i' a modest amount. That pollcj i- issued b)
mn ..I the greatest insurance corporations in America.
'flu- rale of premium em thai policy i- iln- -aim- a- though
Vihjaemar Stefannson were peacefully employed a- a
haberdasher's clerk, ami iln- company which carries lln
risk, knows full well iln- character of the young man's
w. erk.
w
IMMIGRATION SCANDALS
"TMIURE is evidently something radically wrong about
* the immigration methods of the present government
of Canada. The other day a number en' Hritish immigrants
were held up in lhe middle eif tin- prairies, being unable
to proceed to Nanaimo, to which place they were engaged
to go as miners. Those people had been induced to
travel .-emu- four ih.eusanel miles wilh the prnspecl
e.f good work ami good pay. and after, perhaps,
spending their last dollar to get to Canada find themselves
stranded without a job, strangers in a strange land.
tt is surely time that theese responsible in government
circles shouhl be broughl t.e book for this and similar
cases of people bremght to Canada under false pretenses.
There is already sufficient unemployment, and even privation, in various parts nf the Dominion, and the swelling
eel the ranks e,f such is nothing less than criminal on the
part   nf  the  Dominion   Governmenl.
It is,, of course, a matter of graft. Those immigration
agents receive money from the Government for every
man, woman and child brought from Europe t.. Canada,
and the-y ih, nol .-are- a "linker's curse" what becomes of
them once they are shipped to these shores. Nor apparently does ihe- Governmenl care. Tn swell the population appears i., be ih,- chief end of government officials'
ambition, anel like Pontius Pilate ihey wash iheir hands
of thc consequences.
THE S ABU AT 11 FOR MAN
""THERE has already been one meeting eel residents in
South Vancouver protesting againsl the Sabbatarian
bylaw passed by lhe Council. As the confectioners' shops
were also in full swing lasl Sun,lay il elm-, nol appear
thai the bylaw is likely tn be much respected. Nor can
these shop owners be altogether blamed for their attitude. The bylaw works a distinct hardship on the small
tradesman of the municipality. He has often a hard
struggle to make ends meet, and he relies on selling refreshments on a Sunday to help him out. What greater
barm, fr.ein a moral point of view, is there in selling
ice cream or soda biscuits than a glass nf milk?
There are seime people who require reminding that the
Sabbath was made fe.r man and nol man for the Sabbath. More than once in biblical story the great teacher
had to call attention to this simple truth. But there are
always a number of people who arc continually itching to
prohibit something or other. They do not appear to care
whether the prohibition is injurious to a certain class of
people or not; in the name of religion they endeavor to
thrust their own peculiar and narrow-minded view down
other people's throats.
It is most desirable, of course, that the Sabbath should
be observed in a quiet and sober spirit, according to all
the best teachings of Christianity. But Christianity drfes
not mean intolerance and a spirit of restriction, but rather
the charity and broad-mindedness which thc Great Teacher put before all things.
WORK ON THE ROADS
ORKMEN residing in the municipality will view
with satisfaction the- pre.pi,sal tn start work im-
mediately upon the paving nf Main and Fraser streets.
Grading, sewering, curbing ami the like are jobs which
require sturdy and willing hands, and il is satisfactory
tn iini.- that unly citizens of South Vancouver will be
given   work  on  these  two  large  contracts.
Then there are supplies and equipment to be purchased
fe.r the work. There is an undertaking "il the part of the
contractors that these supplies will be benight as far as
possible in South Vancouver. And so, Mr. Business Man
will profit.
With ihe completion e>f the road improvements, we will
have in South Vancouver two splendid highways, bulb
wide and broad and level, highways made almost entirely from South Vancouver materials, with South Vancouver capital and South Vancouver labor.
These thoroughfares which will be improvements even
on the good old Roman reeads will be the joy o.f merchants whose places of business front upon them; the delight of the motorists and transfer people and teamsters;
the pride of all the citizens; and will mean very much tee
all hands, even the poor, persecuted, down-trodden real
estate men.
BY THE WAY
BURNABY ELECTORS last week were even more indifferent to public affairs than those of South Vancouver.
Out of 7000 names on the voters' list only 214 vetted for
and against the Burnaby Waterworks bylaw which was
turned down by a majority of 92.
* #   *
CV WARMAN, THE well-known author, referred the
either day to Vancouver as the "warm, balmy, chinook
city nf the Pacific." We are glad to note that Mr. War-
man reads his "Chinook."
* *   *
AMONG Till'. NEW towns in the West recently christened is that of Smithers. after the Grand Trunk railway
director of that name. Perhaps Smithereens would have
been  an  equally  appropriate  name.
9  9  ���
AS A RESULT OF THE coal strike at Nanaimo, coal
is being imported to Vancouver from Japan, one steamer
carrying over 6500 tons.
*--���-���
"BILL ANDERSON." of M.ioscjaw boasted that be was
the most successful horse thief in Western Canada. The
Mounted Police ge>t hold 'ef him. Twenty years hard
labor for "Bill." Sometimes it is well for a man to refuse in recognize the biblical instruction which refers to
hiding one's light under a  bushel.
* *   *
THE METHODIST CONFERENCE decided at Saskatoon that $27,000 is wanted to war on drink. This is
rather ambitious nf the Conference. A gentleman called
casually at the "Chinook" editorial sanctum today who
thought that In- could wage a decent expedition along
similar lines with a war chest nf six bits.
* *    *
VEXING SCHOOL problems face the citizens of Mc.li-
cine Hai. School mistresses imported from tin- Easl
give up iheir professions afler brief periods e.f service.
The child population is growing sn rapidly that the citj
is at a loss to finance ample class room accommodation.
* * *
GEORGE  HAM  RECENTLY piloted t., Edmonton  tn
the triennial meeting <>f the We.men's Press Club a
large party of Eastern sister journalists, George landed
bis proteges safe and sound at the Albertan capital. Tlu
wi-tern journey was devoid of any complications  fistic,
hirsute, nr linguistic. The Home Secretary needs the services nf Mr. Ham.
* * *
NEWSPAPERMEN FROM all the prairie cities attended the Methodist Conference at Saskatoon, we are ad.
vised by lhe Western Associated Press. Our deduction
Ihen is that Editor Edwards covered the affair feir tlu
Calgary "Eyeopencr." The militant editor will no doubl
report that a pleasant time was had by all.
* *   *
IN AN INTERVIEW on Tuesday Mr. II. H. Stevens
stated that the personnel of the Neirlh Arm Harbor Commission will be announced in the course of a few days.
* *   *
A SCHOOL OF ABOUT forty whales were observed ii-
English Bay on Monday night by a party of canoeists
They passed through Burrard Inlet making a sound like
the churning of an old paddle wheel steamer.
��   #   ��
MR. H.H.STEVENS, M.P.,;announces that tenders wolilc
be called in the near future for a postal station in  Mmin
Pleasant, to cost $100,000.
CITY  BEAUTIFUL CAMPAIGN
(Sl    Paul   "Despatch")
Chicago ha- a new cily beautifying
crusade.  With tin- slogan, "The City
Beautiful i- the Cily  rr.i-pere.u-." 111.
\.-,��� iation of Commerce down then
has suggested the property owners
thai they are neglecting an opportunity tn get big result- at small expense  and  g i  tn talk  nf the-  pos-
-ibililies of tin- window box garden.
'I In- association committee on streets
ha- offered to co-operate with merchants in initiating this feature. Vs a
result, it is saiel that Chicago stores
anel offices are- beginning  I" blossom
wiih window gardens, "We want vision-  lee gel   rill   nf   the   illlpre--l'ell   thai
down town Chicago i- ugly." says tin
a-- iciation
The array ���>( window flower boxes
in downtown stores became very
large within one week, and Chicago
thinl - ii ha- bit up tin- besl schi mc
fm- municipal beautifying that ball, en late ly devised ,
Thai a similar movement in other
cities would prove equally popular
and productive of good re-sults i- certain, anel the- time will come shortly
when cities will nol be content in
hai,- beauty spots far on the outskirts
ami only grime ami muck ami smoke
|n ii:, congi -i' 'I districts Yet on - .ii
lln- railway buildings nf Sl. Paul pul
a ban on window box fiarele-ns, mi-
i.-iieil by individual clerks, becau
"if  one  office   had  them,  all
Apply to Fletcher & Brett
We have the following to offer to any one in search of a good cheap home :
A cleared 50ft. lot close to Collingwood East station with a four-room cottage, water
and li;jht; -ilso a well built two-room cottage in rear of the lot which is 132ft. deep.
Good title. The place in rear rents for J8.00 per month. Price for the whole place
$2,300. $150 cash, balance $25 per month. Interest quarterly at 7 per cent. Do
not pass this by without investigation. Your time will be well spent to look at this
quick.
OFFICE:  JOYCE ROAD.  COLLINGWOOD  EAST
Phone  Collingwood 24,   P.   O.   Box  25,   Collingwooel   East
if    lh
others
thein.'
iiibl    determine    t'
have
AN   INTERNATIONAL   MONOPOLY
(Toronto "Star")
li is reported that a greal international shipping merger is being formed thai  will take in all lhe companies
that need to be reckoned wiih em both
���ides eef the Great Lakes, and will
thus control lake ami river navigation from Duliilh and Port Arthur to
ihe ocean,
Organized capital does met weerry
about an international boundary.   A
merger 'ir a combine can easily leap
across a political frontier, carrying
its working agreement and putting it
into operation regardless of geography, of the color of the Hag flying in
any particular locality. Big business
makes the whole weirld its oyster,
anil only accentuates international
boundaries in cases where they are
made to serve as line fences to protect   privileges.
The people of Canada have spent
enormous sums on harbors, docks,
canals and lighthouses. The people of
the United States have deine the same.
Now an international greiup eif capitalists proposes to buy out all the
navigation companies on both sides
nl the lakes, consolidate them, and
practically take control of fresh water
shipping.
They will be able to charge what
they like for such services as they
i-hui -i-   to   furnish.
The nation has made navigation
pes-ible by large expenditures eif public money. This money was spent for
the public, met feir the benefit of a
merger. The way nut appear- In be- to
create a Board of Navigation, with
powers such as are conferred em the
Dominion Railway Board, t" regulate
passenger and freight rales on water
and see that the service everywhere
is what it ought to be. A shipping
monopoly free to-do as it chooses in
iis quest for profits surely cannot be
permitted.
Paving on Westminster Road
Work preliminary to the laying of
Bitulithic on New Westminster Road,
is now- well under way. The company is putting in storm sewers and
tulverts, and will begin the paving
immediately upon the completion of
the track laying, which has been
started by the B.. C. Electric. It is
anticipated that thc Bitulithic work
\ill be all completed before
the summer is over. The Columbia
Bitulithic is alsei laying paving on the
River Road from Eburne to the
boundary nf South Vancouver.
CASCADE BEER
Has all the qualities that make for
superiority���supreme purity, lasting
liveliness, exquisite aroma, delightful flavor.
At all dealers, $ 1 and $2 the dozen.
Vancouver Breweries Limited
South Vancouver Builders' Supply Company
Dealers in Sand, Gravel, Fibre, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Vitrified
Pipe, Tile, Fire-clay, Lath, and Brick of all kinds.
Offices :  Slst Avenue and Fraser Street.    Phone : Fraser 36.
Wain and 29th Avenue,    rhone :   Fairmont 1940.
Fraser Street and North Arm of Fraser River.   Phone : Fraser 84.
Coal orders taken at all offices and delivered to all parts of South
Vancouver.
EVANS,C0LEMAN&EVANS
Phone 2988
Limited        Ft. of Columbia Ave.
FOR
Building  Materials
Largest  and  Beat   Assorted   Stock   in   British   Columbia
PROMPT DELIVERIES
VITRIFIED SEWER  PIPE AND
ALL FITTINGS
C. Gardiner - Johnson & Company
Johnson's Wharf
Phone : Sey. 9145
DO    NOT   BELIEVE   ALL    YOU;
HEAR
(Washington   "Star")
Colonel Roosevelt did well to defend himself by an action in court
againsl the old lie about his being a
heavy drinker. Il was imt a well constructed be. but many persons were
foolish enough to believe it during
its time of wide circulation under
forced habits as well as lo his own
personal reputation to dissociate himself from that legend of hard drinking in the While House, in Africa and
elsewhere.
The heavy drinker does not per-
feirm phenomenal quantities of hard
work for months at a time, does not
accomplish    many    lab'ers    showing
marked ability iu every year of bis
adult existence, does lint display long
afler middle life a powerful physique
.-mel remarkable vitality. Colonel
Roosevelt's multitudinous achievements furnish themselves a convincing refutation of that old lie about
hard drinking.
It would have been a cienspiciotis
triumph feer lhe industry of manufacturing inflammable breaths and illuminated  bottle  noses if the engaging
colonel wilh his characteristics nf
habitual physical rightness, readiness,
and fitnc-.s had bee successfully listed
among ihe- rubricated company of
snaks. But the effort was preposterous.
Merc are twu less'eiis of thc Marquette verdict. 1. Un imt believe all
ynu hear, even in politick. 2. Do not
expect tei find streimosify among
.{enllemcn   who   prefer   the   hilarious
highball to tlu- pallid nightcap of cer-
lifil-e'i    Ce.w's    milk.
HARRY KAY
PAINTER   AND   DECORATOR
Phone: Fair. 326      4518 Main St.
FINE   LOTS
ON  STEPHEN  STREET,  AT  $400���TWO  BLOCKS  FROM
VICTORIA ROAD.   EASY TERMS
Wanted���Good   building   Lots   in   vicinity   of   Knight   Road
at reasonable prices
THOS. Y. LEITCH
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Cor. Knight and Westminster Rds. Vancouver, B.C.
Phone : Fairmont 1653
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
105 HASTINGS STREET  EAST, VANCOUVER, B.C.
Phone : Seymour 330
We carry everything in  the Liquor  Line
No order too small, and none too large  for this popular Liquor Store
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
leaving our Store every Friday morning at 9 a.m..
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY
SOLE AGENTS FOR B. C. SATt'RDAY, JUNE 14, 191.1.
uKriATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
FIVE
The Robertson-Godson Co. Ltd.
Wholesale Plumbers' Supplies, Water Works
Supplies. Corporation Brass Goods.
572 Beatty Street
'ancouver
TERMINAL   CITY   IRON    WORKS
194*  ALBERT  ST.
PHONE:   HIGHLAND  530R
ENGINEERS.  MACHINISTS AND  FOUNDERS
IRON  AND   BRAII CASTINGS
FIRE  HYDRANTS AND SPECIALS
REPAIRS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
You Can Talk Over Our
Long Distance Lines
Three Minutes
From Fraser
To Steveston for 15 cents.
To Port Moody for 20 cents.
To Coquitlam and Ladner for 25 cents.
To Cloverdale, Hammond and Milner for 30 cents.
To Abbotsford and Mission for 40 cents.
To Chilliwack and Bellingbam for 50 cents.
To Agassiz and Harrison Hot .Springs for 55 cents.
British Columbia Telephone
Co. Ltd.
Above rates are subject to change  without notice.
MONEY
CANT
BUY
BETTER
All Grocers
Kelly, Douglas & Co. Ltd.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
MACADAM & COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
418 Winch Building Vancouver, B.C.
Wood Block
PAVING
���SgVj THU IS ANOtO ONE BUT-
Solicitor
���i ui ���
Witneif
lie re often
Solicitor
have   you!
foi ���
Witness
"Have you ever been t'i
.   -ir'"
"Yei,   -ir;   1   hat i-   te ��� 'i
"I I.e. ha! Bei n here ofti n,
N'ow   ie li  tin-  e-.eurt  what
(slowly): U.ll. 1 hat
been here al lean half-a-dozen tiffli
tee  try  and  collect
VOU   "1\ e-   !'.'
that   tailor'i  leill , recovered!"
Si i i �� iili'.in a cauie. There U net ei
a phenomenon thai <le.��-- n..t admii of
- cplanation. Now eau we explain
ihe- attounding phenomenon i'e which
the- doctor bai called e,ur attention?
II- findi an explanation in tin natural  depravity of  thc   Irish  nature-;
I        -rr,   have-   aile.tlie-r   explanation   I1'
jive, ainl ii ii ihi>���ilu- thirty patienti
Thej ��' i ��� i Hn :: itoriei "i the late
I Andrew Lang in one "i iln- clubi the
I eetlu-r nighl     I >ne   man  I'.lil of a din-
i      invitation gi ��� n bj  Mr   Lang. He
Haying in  Marlow's road. Earl's
com i.  a   -ii'' :   aw a)   al   tin-  end  of
that   long    Cromwell    road     which
���eemi i" go "ii forever    The gui  I
wai iie.t very sure how te- gel there,
-���e I.anj.' explained.
"Walk right along Cromwell reiad."
ie   laid, "till you drop dead, anel my
home i- jusl  opposite!"
*   *   *
It is given ie. lew minister! t'i meet
wiih ilu- experience which befell one
- iburban reverend gentleman a ihorl
time ago. Me- was engaged i" marry
a couple who wen whal ia described
a- middle-aged, and when what pari "t
'li. eremony where the contracting
parties have to join ham's arrived
there was a hitch. The- pastor re-
peati 'I the ord r i" j"in hands, anel
-nil is was n,,i obeyed. In a le.mli-r
tone -ei' voice, the instruction was
again given, wiih.mi the deaired result
"Milter," -aiel ihe- bridegroom, in a
tone heard over a conaiderable pan
e.i  ihe-  sacred  edifice,  "we  can't   <I��*
General Nelson V Mile-, during
ai iii' sen ii'-. i''"��� day r*-*-��-ivr.i a
i. i vram from a subordinate wlm was
��� en furlough, Inn wa- expected back
thai day   The despatch read :
"Sorry, but cannol reporl todaj as
- si.. i Nil, owing tee unavoidable ��� ir
cumitanci -."
The   tone   'el    lhe   llle---aue-   eliel   m,l
please ih<- general, ami he wired back:
"Report at once, eir give reasons
BaCK came the answer Ire.in a h'.s-
pital :
"Train off, Can't ride; leys, eiff, can't
walk."
*    *    *
Jnnieir : "Hire's an ..nle-r from
Mrs.   Peterkin-Smythe,   father."
Senior: "Really' Clever woman,
Mr- Peterkin-Smythe. We must de.
whatever we can tn oblige her."
Junior ; "Sin- wiahes us i" pur-
chasc a thousand shares nf J. T. ami
W. "ii her account at seventy-
live ami -ell al ninety, and semi her
a cheque ior the pn.lits by twelve
o'clock today."
Briggs
er'""
Bragga :
i right   now.
"So Mudgc is getting bet-
"Yea,   lie'   will   -ee.,11   he-  all
Hill,  talking  about   sell-.
"Bin maybee you'll find nn- 'ild and
cranky, too."
"Cranky ye may la-, mum, f'er -
faces like yours it sometimes deceiv-
iii"; Imt yere not ould���1 c'n see thai
at a glance."
...
\ .1 iar little three-year-old Boston
boy wa- shown a picture of the Liberty Bell ih.  e ther elay ami was told e.f
tin- city   wh. re  tin- lie 11  i-  kept.    A
linle late i   I question el  him
ah'.nt the bell, to see i mbi i-
ed thi
"Whal i- the Ing lull wilh tin  i
in  il '"   -he-   asked.
"I.iln ny   Bell." he an-w' red
"Ami w lure is n ?" aski ���!  mamma
"Why. in  Philabell-phia, oi com
. am.  ihe prompt rejoinder.
...
"I   would  appn
ih. laile.r, "if ye.ii would el" some,
thing i" catch up with your account."
"Dh. yes," replied th'- major. "I
guess I '!" owe you a little something, Well. I'll 1.11 y.n whal III
ei.. in catch r.|e I'll order only one
-nu  this  spring  instead  of  my  usual
three."
* *    *
'ihi Salt ; "Yes, mum; them's men-
o'-war."
Sweel Yening Thing : "How interesting! Ami h hat are thi little ������������������ -
jusl in  front '"
(lhl   Sail :    "I ih.  them's  jn-'   I
ninin.''
Sweel Young Thing "< Mi. y. . I
course; tugs-of-war, I've hearel of
them."
* *    *
"They say. old man." -aid Tom,
one morning, "thai Maud ha- broken
off her engagement to yon. li isn't
une. i- ii?"
"Yes," answered Dick : "It's ��� inii ��� -
true."
The playwright, lit rehearsal, was I not to gag. Speak my lines as I have
annoyed by the comedian introduc- v-. Htcn them anil wait for the laugh.'
ing jokes of iii?, own. "My dear ' Bui my last train goes at 12," re-
chap," he protested, "he good enough   toiled the comedian.
V
��� *
W^t
l
f
���
���
.fm\\\\\\\\\\\\                           |^i
9
.
1PPP                  t
*
-i
���
��� y
C
.'   '.!
r
n
*    -
'.*
,r      * , .
��� *s ,'
���   ���        *4.-         , M-
'                              ;
BLASTING FOR THE PANAMA CANAL
With the Opening of the Panama Canal, Greater Vancouver as a Shipping Centre   will receive a Wonderful
Impetus.    The  Opening of the Panama Canal Will Complete one of the Most   Wonderful   Engineering   Feats
of the Age
TAILORING
JOHN ANDERSON
6018 Fraser Avenue
(Kstablished two years)
Cleaning and Pressing
Reliable Repair Work
Suits Made-to-Order
C. M. WHELPTON
BUILDING CONTRACTOR
ESTIMATES GIVEN
Phone : Fr.aer 34 - 46th Ave. .nd Fr..��r
Phrenology and Palmistry
Mrs. YOUNG
(Formerly of  Montreal)
GIVES   PRACTICAL  ADVICE   OM   BUSINESS  ADAPTATION,   HEALTH
AND   MARRIAGE
SOS   Granville   Street,   Corner   Robson
Hours'  10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
SUCCESS
Business   College
"The School of t-cria.ntiet"
COURSES IN BOOKKEEPINO,
SHORTHAND     AND   TYPEWRITING,
CIVIL   SERVICE   AND   ENGLISH
Satisfaction guaranteed or  money refunded
DAY   AN��)   FVENING   CLASSES
HARRIS   BUILDING
Corner Main St. & 10th Ave.
Phone :   Fairmont   2075
Hamilton  Bros.
Embalmers and Funeral
Director*
Parlors and Chapel:
6271 FRASER STREET
Office Phone:    FRASER 19
Residence Phone:    FRASER 25
(Day or night)
ALMOND
ICE
We   deliver  to  family-
trade in South   Vancouver
PHONE:    HIGHLAND
A.   I..   Amid
930
that,   as   we'll-   lost   emr   hands,   and
unly  have  hunks."
"Then join lieioks," directed the
officiating clergyman. There was a
metallic click atq thc two iron hooks
were united, and the service proceeded.
ele       *       *
A friend of ours, travelling in Iceland, Stopped for a drink of milk
at a white ceittage. with a thatched
roiif, and as he sipped Iiis refrehmeiit
he noted on a centre table, under a
glass eh une, a brick with a faded rose
upeeii  the top of it.
"Why do you cherish in this way."
enir friend said to his host, "that common brick and that dead rose?"
"Shure, sir," was the reply, "there's
certain memories attachin' to them.
Do you see this big dent in my head?
Well, it was made by that brick."
"lint the rose?" said our friend.
His host  smiled  quietly.
"The rose," he explained, "is off the
grave of thc man that threw the
brick!"
At a debating society some time
ago the Irish question was discussed. An English doctor was sustaining an argument that the Irish
were naturally a race with right sentiments, but poorly developed. At
Liverpool, he said, he had three hundred Irish patients on his hooks, anil
of these only thirty paid him for attendance.
"Sorr," said the Irishman, who rose
with flushed cheek to defend his
countrymen���"Sorr, there is never an
you know we had nearly $11X1 raised
to put up a nice monument for him,
as no one thought he could receiver.
And now he comes round and wants
to borrow it to help pay his doctor's
bill.    What do vou think of that?"
what
are  you
feeling
bad
He
"Xo
about?
"Oh,   I'm   utterly   wretched
doesn't hive ine as I love him!"
"How do you know?"
"Why, we discovered last evening
that the day we have fixed feer our
wedding day is the day of the opening of the baseball season, and also
there's a bargain sale on at one eif the
big  shops."
"And he wanted to change the date
of the wedding?"
"We both wanted to change it. He
couldn't miss the opening game, and
I couldn't dream eif missing those bargains."
"Well.  then.  I���-"
"Hut he wanted to have the wedding a day later, while it was I who
suggested  having it a day sooner."
"(Hi, yis. mum." said Kathleen, applying fur a new situation, "1 lived in
nie last place t'rec weeks, mum, an',
though 1 say it th't shouldn't I gev
ixcellent  satisfaction."
"And why did you leave'" ventured the lady, who was looking for a
servant.
"Sure, I couldn't get along wid th'
missus at all, she wor that ould an'
cranky."
"Oh, I Say, I'm awfully sorry' i'.ut
what on earth made her du  it?"
"Merely the fact that I stole a kiss."
"What!" cried Tom. "Tlie girl
musl be mad! Why should she object lo yem Stealing a kiss from her?"
"Oh, that's the trouble!" murmured Dick. "It wasn't irom her that 1
stole it."
* =le *
Xewarkcr relates this : "I have
a friend in Buffalo who is something
of a gay sporl. ile told me if 1 ever
came his way to look him up. I had
occasion to go tei Buffalo, and gave
my friend's address to a taxi cabby.
\\ hen I got to thc house 1 told the
cabby to wait, as I was not sure if
Hill was home and it was late ai
night 1 rang lhe bell and a woman
answered.
"Is   this   where   .Mr.    lives?"   1
inquired.
"'Yes,1 said the woman; 'bring him
right in.' "
e|<        *        *
"Advertising is a great tiling." said
the Cheerful Idiot as he laid down
the  paper.
"How do vou make that out?" askeel ihe Old  Fogey.
"Meri's a man who advertised for
a boy e-ii Monday," replied the Cheerful Idiot, "and on Tuesday his wife
presented him with eme."
*      ee*      *
"My stars!" exclaimed a man. push,
ing someone who stood near him,
"ye'll   have   trod   on   my   corn!"
The fellow snatched out a box of
ointment and replied :
"i can relieve you, sir. in a few
minutes l tnlj one shilling. Endorsed by ilu- medical fraternity everywhere. There is no use in suffering.
line box? Thank you," he added, as
!..   p it   iln   money  in  his pocket.
"It was an accident you found him."
someone remarked to the salve deal-
cr.
"I lh, ii". ii wasn't. If you ask a
man if he's got ceerns he don't wain
io talk tn you; bin �� hen you find out
i'e.ei he's got 'em, the chances "i sell
ing him the medicine arc good. 1 advertise mj medicine by going into
crowds ami slyly feeling for corns.
Y"iulcr stands a fat fellow. When
lhe crowd gets thicker I'll go over
and tap his hoof, i lh, yes, it may be
painful, bul. my dear sir, the business ..1 this country must be carried
.en regardless of sentiment"
* *   *
A trio ni professional story-tellers
wire in i cosy corner of the club,
.pinning yarns. Brown had just told
a most unbelievable story, and the
other two glanced at each other q'ties-
tioningly.
"Well. I rsMire you, gentlemen,"
said Br \vn, "if 1 hadn't seen it my-
self I shouldn't have believed it."
"Ila���h'm���well," said one of the
two doubtful ones, "you mist remember, old man, that we didn't see it."
* *   ��
During a visit in his churchly ca-
lacity through southern Maryland,
Cardinal Gibbons was entertained bv
the Order Of Jesuits at Lconardteiwn.
That part of the State is famed for
its diamond back terrapin, canvasback
duck, oysters, crabs and tish. and a
sumptuous table was spread before
the Cardinal.
During the repast, the Cardinal
turned to a priest near liim and said,
v ith a twinkle in his eye.
"S.e this is the way the Jesuits
dine!"
"Xei, your Eminence," replied the
priest; "this is the way the Cardinal
dines!" SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SEVEN
THE BANK OF VANCOUVER
HEAD OFFICE, VANCOUVER. B. C.
Authorized  Capital      $2,000,000
Subscribed Capital        1,169,900
Paid-up   Capital             840,000
Specia* attention giv-n to savings accounts.
Interest paid at the highest current  rates.
Your account  very cordially solicited.
L. W. #ti��tl.���.(.  Oner.l M.O.i^r W.  E.  J��rejen��\  Ai.l.  Oneril   M.n.grt
COLLINGWOOD BRANCH E. N. I l.worth, M.mege-,
Chick Food That Feeds
All < ,.ick foods .l.e ne.t contain all the elements necessary for gooel
health.     Unless   the   proportion!  of    the    inure'lie nl-.    are    com
determined, your  chickl  become  sickle   and   mature  slowly.
B & K CHICK FOOD
Is a scientifically prepared food containing  all   the   elements   of  a
balanced ration.
FEED B & K CHICK FOOD AND SEE THEM  GROW
The  Brackman-Ker   Milling  Co.
One Block South Pender St., near B. C   E. R. Ereight Office
Phones 5886-5887-5888
5 ROOM HOUSE
On 48th Avenue, modern; only $2,800;
$200 cash, balance arranged.
Lot is 34x126.
R. J. McLauchlan
4123 Main Street
Phone: Fair. 1607
BITULITHIC
PAVEMENT
Hfj^j
ii
WW'-Aw
wm&-
Granville   Street   South,   Before   Paving
This has the following attributes :
���I Durability; sure footing for horses; resiliency; noiselessness; easy drainage; dustless-
ness; economy.
CJ Bitulithic approaches more closely than any
other the ideal of a perfect pavement.
Q Its notable durability makes it more economical than any other paving.
^ The Vancouver thoroughfares paved with
bitulithic are an impressive object-lesson in
fine paving.
Ifl Bitulithic has been adopted in over 200 cities
in the United States, and 15 cities in Canada.
Granville Street South, After Paving
Columbia Bitulithic Limited
714-717 Dominion Trust Bldg. Vancouver, B. C.
Phone :   Seymour 7130
Gladstone Hotel
First Class Wines,
Liquors and Cigars
GODS FROM THE MACHINE
A   I alf of an Elopement and a Disabled Motor
By   I��� i' di ri������'.  Walworth
H. G. BROWN, Proprietor
"Snatch her e,],, n. Jack," I  said, a��|
the-      20-horsepovi   r,      four-cylinder
I >.i kmere   touring   car,   the   "<
Drop,"  iwung  oul    on    a    straight
oad    Behind us lay a cool
litile   iillage ��et in maple -   bi fore u-
lay Hie- world and ihe- fulness theieol
A hi dg . man high, -Imt off the im
mediate  i ii ���-.   ��� n  l he  ��� igl t,  bul   hall
' a mile  away rose a hill i i".v tied with
a  country  house  of  mggi stive   promt.
iii Carton's placi." - lid Carpenter "Beastly ��>I<1 land pirate
Love - hors -     I lati - machine s.    I lad
 ��� fined for spi
Going to net . vi ti."
The  hum of  the  car  drowned    all
wind roan el in our I
ears, and  Ihrough  the  inti
the-  hedge    !      i med   lo  glimpse    the
ming ������! another  . i i.i- li
" 'W in   i ,:i riagi !"  I  j ��� i1 il  in i' ir
r, but  I yelled te o late     \
drivi       i.i   furie ���-���  paci
do   n   ,i  driveway   through  a  gap  in
ilu  hedge. turn d   m t>     win
5�� Ullg     ill      ire.lll      eel'     US. \\  |-      -Ii|l|.  '.]
iln- rear axle, lifted thai buggy
hi-1- ;i navvy pitching coal, and iiirn-
��� neatly "\'-i i n top ..t" iin- horse.
Shut off, reversed and snarling in-
dignanl prol -i. iln- (' .ugh Iii ip
stopped within her I<��� n���_;111. Our forward deck was buried under ;i conglomeration oi wheels, harness, bugg}
i'|i. and - e i'..nli, �� hen issued shrie! -
in a hilly treble and oaths in a handsome bass.
"My t'.eiel!" groaned Carpenter,
"there's a woman lu it," anil we leap-
j ed out.
Tin- horse recovered his feel ami
passed away before us. Mosl 'ef the
buggy uein wiih him, ami a reel gravel
man. still clinging t��� ��� lhe reins up.
rose from tlu- remainder ami was
drawn protesting after.
"Grab that top," Carpenter called
te. nie-. "-he's under here."
Together we raised lhe wreck ami
a  reel  gravel  lady  came  forth.    She
leenkeel    wildly   .'ireiund.
"Where's Edward?" she cried.
["Where' is  he?  Is he killed:-"
"Madame," I began soothingly,
"this is eery unfortunate "
See far I got "hen the laely sat
limply down on tin- edge of the ditch
as lln nigh she were faint. Carpenter
tore reeunil Ie. our side e.f the wreck
with  contempt in  his  eve.
"Fool!" lie growled, ami I felt he
meant llle ami nol ilu- lady.
"He's all right," said Carpenter.
"He's gone after the horse. Xeew
don't he alarmed."
"Oh," saiel the gill, breathing deep.
"Truly?     lie   isn't   hurt?"
"Ile just went eever the top .if that
hill doing the mile in about four-sev-
cnteen," said Carpenter carefully.
"Ile isn'i hurl."
The girl arranged her hair, produced a handkerchief, ami began searching fur her features in the dust and
gravel. She surveyed llie wreck with
a  look  "f anguish.
"Oh, how could you?" she cried.
"When  we needed it so badly."
"Did yotl?" said Carpenter. "I'm
awfully   sorry."
"They're sure to overtake us now,"
saiel   the-   girl.     She   caught     herself,;
stammered ami blushed.
"I   mean '"   she  began.
"Exactly,"   said   Carpenter,   smiling
like a godfather.    "Maybe  the  Cough
Drop   will   ih'  as   well.     I'll   see   how
smashed  up  she  is,"  ami   he  backed]
the  car  oul   from   the  wreck  and   re-'
tired  beneath  iis  belly.
lln   lhe brow  nf thc  hill  ahead ap-'
peared   the   reel   gravel     man.     sans
horse,   sans   buggy,   ami   1   went   tee
meet   him  ami appease  his  righteous
wrath.    I le appeared young.
"Is sin- hurt!" lu- snapped at me
like-  a   madman.
"Not  in  the least,"  I   replied.
"Thank   God!"   he   said     fervently,
and.  smiling a  fatuous smile,  hasten-1
ed toward her.
"Whal is it?" 1  askeel Carpenter.
"Top speed clutch busted," saiel
Carpenter inelegantly.
The red gravel man touched me on
the' arm.
"I'll   have   to ask  ynu  tee  give  us  a:
lift to Castle!.hi." he said cooly. "This
is really your  fault,  anil  it's devilish]
important, you know."
"Yes,"  I  saiel. "I  know."
He really was ye ning. and he blush-
eel through the gravel like a girl.
"Ynu see," In- saiel, "it's all right.
We're In ith of age, anil there's really
me objection. They think we're tun
yening iee know our minds. The old
gentleman's a decent enough sort,
but set in his ways. I've me doubt
he's afler ns hy now, and Betty Bell
has done 2.14 to sulky."
"Ail righl." I assured him. "The
Cough Drop has dime much better
than   that,   I'm   sure."
The reel gravel man returned to
his place by the girl, ami 1 went over
ostensibly   lee   encourage   Carpenter.
"It's a thoroughbred tn heat." 1
saiel.    Carpenter groaned.
"Tin per's our limit now," he said.
"Then lhe sooner lhe better." I
urged.    "It's  a  good  ten  miles."
"Any  hills?"  he asked.
"Seeme." 1 said; "hut only one bad
one."
"May be a case of shove when we
get tee it." Iie returned. "Anyhow,
she'll run. if she won't break any records." and he propelled himself
backward and emerged.
"Pile in." he cried, approaching the
wayfarers in the ditch. "My name's
Carpenter, and this is my friend,
llealnii."
The boy's name vvas Bigclow and
the girl's Miss Daisy Carton. Car.
pented beamed upon her a look of
righteous joy when thc boy introduced  him.
"Awfully  glad."   he   said,  with   thej
ring of sincerity, "know your  father
���in  a  way."
They piled in on the rear seat with
their rescued suitcases, and we were
eeff. Slowly, and with infinite labor,
the crippled Cough Drop grappled
lhe ensuing hill and hauled herself:
topward.
I  glanci el I ack ju-i in time to st
a runabout switch mi" tin   main road
and   haul   up  before   iln    ��n ck.    A |
portly   genth man   with  a   white   mm
'.ie he and imperial held iln   reii
"I o-      lur   everything   you'
Jack," I urged.   "The old gentleman's
holding  a  pe st-moi ti in "ii  ; iu- b
righl  now.
"She's h ule- "j" ii." - oil (larpenti i
n sigm dlj     "Caui  eh.  an)   betl i
Mi-s Carton observed my interesi
iii   glanci -  and  lieoked  bai 1.   hi rs If
"i Ih-h-h!" -li.- gasped. "Then -
daddy.    Oh,  Edward!"
E\ idently daddy re   ognized  his r -
instant, f"r j
off    pei ulation  on  the
miiI applied  himself to iln   chase
\\ :'li   a   sigh  of  relief  the   (
Hi' i'   claw 'i  "\ ��� r  iin'  brow  of  the
lull   .'.m!   started   down   a   long   i
nt,  whieh  stretched away  for n
mile or  in ire   straight,
I   ! rgotten  tl      I ,vhi
g '.. ri - ':i the field of mechanics, bul
atii 'ii   - i ui il   ���'      eh,ul |r
oi :.;i   feet.      li   be-
li! '���   dropping   iu   a   para
that   declines  in open.
U ���  -li"i  ..tit  mt  iln.'  level,  i' n il
broad,  easy curve  with  a jar  and  a
slide,   and   came   down   to   decency
once  more.
t'e-r -"ine time we ran along -I iw-
i,
"Can'l you hit it up again!-" asked
ilu   boj   finally
"Sorry," said Carpenter. "Sin-
can'l do any more than this until
she's been te. iln- blacksmith's or lii;>
another  hill."
"Have you a licence?"    1  asked.
"Licence!" said ihe boy. "Du we
need one?"
"It'- all right," I saiel. "Castleton's
ih.- county seat."
"Here- comes daddy," said Miss
Carpton in a resigned tone.
"For ('.eiel'> sake, hit it up I" urged
the boy.    "W'e must be nearly there"
Before us the mail took a sharp
turn tu the- lefl and rose abruptly in
��� ' steep grade. Bravely ilu- Cough
Drop butted into the rise, steeper and
steeper grew the grade, slowly and
more  slowly  the  wheels  went  round
"Case o' shove," growled Carpenter. "Lively now, You stay in. Miss
Carton.    We'll make it, 1  think."
Bigelow ami I obediently applied
our shoulders to the tonneau and our
toes  I.,   the gravel.
"Oh. sheeve. yem cripples," admonished Carpenter unkindly from his
place al lhe wheel. "I'm some push
in ii."
So we shoved and sweated, and the
Cough Drop coughed ami threatened
to dreep, and the hill was interminable.
Between the snorts eef the machine
1 could hear the "clippity, clippity"
"f the horse on the graved. Evidently daddy  hail rounded  the  turn,
"Almost there!" shouted Carpenter cheerfully.   "Shove her over now."
Bigelow was shoving like a madman. I was almost all in, my wind
being affected. That last ten yarels
left my knees stiff feer a week*, but
suddenly she wenl mure easily, ami
then shot ahead uf her own pi.wer.
"All right!" shouted Carpenter. "Pile
in now."
"Hey. you young fools!" came frum
behind a- Bigelow ami I fell int.. the
car. Daddy was iu no genial mood.
I dropped hack limp ami exhausted
..ii the leather. Beneath us lay Casle-
tuii at the fool of another heiig hill,
"Here goes fe.r the finish!" cried
Carpenter, ami we slid over the brow
and gathered way as we struck the
grade.
"Can'l make il in time, can we?"
I asked of Carpenter, hut his answer
was drowned in the sudden nun of
air as iln- Coug Drop fell down ihe
hill. Tlu- road reeled beneath us, ihe
nearer landscape was a greenish blur.
Ahead ilu- road forked, thc righl
branch running into tin- town, the
hit away, we knew nol whither, a
tongue e.f woods dividing them. Car-
petlter gave lhe wheel a twitch ami
we sh.it t.i the left, Struck lhe level
and began   to shew  down.
"W'li.ng r.ead!" I shouted iu his
ear.
"Got tee make lime lu get the' licence! Sorry, hut gut t��� > do ii!" he
yelled  back.
Ile clamped un the brake ami we all
pitched forward as tin- car jerked
down tie a full so.p. Carpenter backed her into the ditch ami luriieil her
round.
"What's ih.' matter?" asked Bigelow, poking his head forward between
lis.
"Pile out, you two," ordered Carpenter, "ami cut across through here
lee the other road. Leave your things.
Quick, now!"
They disappeared in the woi ei-. the
Iniy choosing the way. holding aside
the branches and stamping down lhe
briars, while the girl followed him
blindly.
"Dunno, my son," said he. "There
he cumes.    Lord, he's hippin'l"
IK- drove the car straight ileewn
the middle of the road ami we
brought up face to face with the raging parent. Hc was a handsome "id
tyrant  and   in  a  most beastly  humor.
"How do you dee, general?" said
Carpenter,   politely.
"Where's my daughter?" roared
the old gentleman. "You young
scoundrel! Sei it's you with d���d
car!"
"Want you to kmew my friend Hen
FIREPROOF VENTILATING
CHIMNEY BLOCKS
Heavily  Compressed  Concrete
Double   Tongue   and   Groove   Joint   on   each
Block
Ventilating   Flues Independent of Smoke Flue
Safest and Best  Chimney
Easy to Build
THE CEMENT PRODUCTS
COMPANY, LIMITED
Phone :  Fraser 228
252 39th Avenue East, South Vancouver
OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT
LADIES' and GENTS' TAILORING
3834 MAIN ST., NEAR 23rd AVE.
W     '   sin   iu intimate  that  u.   hai ��� a
first-class  Tailoring  business  al   ab i
Laeli - Suits from $25
Gents Su i    - 2
All garment lest |     s.'ble
cm.   make   ami   finish   guaranl
J. & H. FERGUSON
Practical Tailors Tel phoni      iin      l 21*9
Selling Out
Selling Out
Selling Out
WE   ARE   SELLING   OUT   AT
49th and  Fraser
THE BEST HARDWARE
STOCK IN THE LOCALITY.
BUY WHILE THE BUYING IS
GOOD. EVERYTHING IS
GOING   AT      A     SACRIFICE.
Don't Miss Thi�� Opportunity
G.E. McBride & Co.
Corner 16th Avenue and Main Street
PHONE:   Fairmont 899
"Gen-
gen-
your
with
leen. general."  said  Carpenter.
eral  Carton,   Heaton."
"D n   it.  sir!"  roared   the
eral.    "What  do   I   care    for
friends?    What  have you  done
my daughter?
"Your daughter!" said Carpenter,
blankly. "Don't think I've met her.
have I?    Not lost, 1  hope, sir."
"Don't attempt your pleasantries
with mc, you young cub." stormed the
general, shaking his whip at us.
"What's that on the back of your infernal  machine?"
We looked behind. The girl, in
her  haste,  bad  left  her  cape  in   full
view   i.ver  the  hack  of  the  tonneau.
"Thai'- my daughter's wrap." cried
General Carton. "Where i- she?
Don'l attempt  tn lie. sir."
'AW- picked up a couple a ways
hack, sir," saiel Carpenter suavely,
"ami gave them a lift. They left US
only a short time age.. The machine's
-en ished up. y. .u s< ���-. ami w e're going
in Castleton for re-pair- "
"Lei nn- hy sir!" roared the old
gentleman, turning the marc in i" ilu
ditch.   "Lei me by!"
Carpenter polite!} swung iln- v'e.ugh
Drop In ihe' righl. anil ihe general in -
-lanily   pulled   up   again.
"Wil. -.' grip- ire those?" In- shout-
ed. "Th.-u'- my daughter's I'd
know ii anywhere. You young scoundrel!    Aiding and abetting!"
Carpenter gave the wheel a half
twist ami jammed  on  lhe power.
"Sorry, general." he said, "but it
seems necessary."
Tlie Cough Drop sprang across
the roael and smashed a front wheel
nl the runabout. Reversing at the install "1" impact. Carpenter hacked away
ami  surveyed  his  handiwork.
"Not quiet enough," he said critically.
The general was controlling the
nervous horse ami anathematizing
Carpenter. Forward we went again.
Ihis time into the rear wheel. Again
wc hacked out.
"Nice job." said Carpenter. "Hold
him a while." and he whirled the car,
am! we went on our way. Just bc-
ve.iiel the nun we picked up the wayfarers.
"Ilnw'el you fix il?" demanded the
boy.
"Well." said Carpenter, "we bad a
little argument, and he decided to
give it up."
"'Pour   daddy!"   said   the   girl.
"1 don't quiet understand," said tbe
boy. "He's so,���cr���set in his opinions. But were' awfully obliged to
you."
"Oh.  don't  mention  it.  Really,  it's
been   a   l"t   of   fun.''   said   Carpenter
happily   "Climb in."
C'e'iirl house ami man?:���Carpenter
ami    1    were    lhe    witiu (followed,
and  we  turned  the  Cough   Drop  t..-
war.I   the  railway   station.
"Sorry we ieergot the rice." said
Carpenter, as the train drew in.
"(>h. we- can gei along \\ ithoul it,"
laughed iln- girl "Ami we're so much
oblige '1   iee  ye iu "
"Indeed   we  are,"  echoed   Bigelow.
Their train pulled out, Bigelow
grinning idiotically, ami lhe girl al!
smiles. U e turned away and ran face
in face wiih the general as he came
raging down iln- platform.
"You young scoundrel.!" lu-  roared
ai   Carpenter,   "I'll   haw   you
sir!"
'See here, general," saiel Carpenter,
in his coolest, blandest manner "I
Warned you I'd gel square, didn't 1?
Of course, I'll he glad i" pay ior your
wheel-. I'm -Try 1 had to smash
'em!"
"You'll eln nothing of the sort!"
snapped the yening general, who was
in :i contradictory frame of mind.
"(lh. very well." observed Carpenter. "If I were you general. I'd go im
the office there and telegraph congratulations to that young couple.
They'll appreciate it." and with this
parting  shot we  left  him.
 n   ^tti    ���	
Old Bifflcigh, after thinking ruefully, of the gas and coal that were being consumed downstairs, was just
dropping off to sleep when he was
roused bv a moaning noise freim be-
low.
"Eva," he bellowed, making bis
way to the top of the stairs. "Eva!
What on earth is that bowling down
there?"
"Howling, pa!" came in shocked
tones. "Why, it's Mr. Cluiffer singing 'Love me and thc world is mine.' "
"Then, for goodness sake, love
him." growled Biffleigh. "and p'raps
the silly young ass will be going to
ieink alter bis property!" SIX
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY. JIM'.  14.  1913.
Short Lesson in Household
=-Economy=^
Are you using carbon lamps for lighting ?
Do you know that Tungsten lamps give three times the amount
of light obtained from the carbon lamp with the same consumption
of current?
Would it not be advisable for you to secure tl is im] reived form of
lighting ?
After yon have considered the above queriei visit emr salesrooms
and ask the lamp  countei I - demonstrate  the  difference be
tween the Tungsten lamp an ' the ordinary carbon lamp.
For convenience of our customers we cany a full line of Tun
lamps, of an unproved type, in stock.
Carrall &
Hastings
Streets
1138 Granville Street
IC      (Near Davie)
Vancouver
"Snow is Coming"���Buy Your
STOVE WOOD
at Summer Prices
3 Loads for $9.00
COAST LUMBER & FUEL
COMPANY   LIMITED
4905 Ontario Street Cor. Bodwell (34th Avenue)
Phone :    Fraser 41
Let us supply you w' h the require ms of the season.
Water Cans, Hose, Garden Tools
The hot weather is coming.    Don't  forget   that   wc carry a  full  line
of Screen Doors ami Windows.
C. B.  FEARNEY
HARDWARE, PAINTS,   OILS  AXD  COLORS
Dealer  in  Stoves,  Ranges  ami Kitchen Utensils
JOYCK STREET, EAST COLLINGWOOD
Phone Coll. \9
TO HOUSE BUILDERS
We have the stock, th; machinery and the men
to produce first-class
SASHES AND DOORS
SEE US BEFORE PLACING YOUR ORDER
Collingwood Sash and Door Factory
COLLINGWOOD  WEST  STATION
CAPP & TILBURY, Proprietors
Phone : Seymour 8425-8426
Western  Plate Glass &
Importing   Co.   Limited
Registered Office:
318 Water Street, Vancouver, B. C.
PLATE GLASS WINDOW GLASS
LEADED ART GLASS
Thorne   Metal   Store   Front   Bars,   Bevelling   and
Silvering, Store Fronts Glazed
ALL KINDS OF GLASS
Keeler's  Nursery
For bedding out plants; also
window boxes, tubs and
hanging baskets in galore.
PRICES REASONABLE
Corner 15th Ave. and Main Street
PHONE. Fairmont 817
NOTES OF INTEREST TO THE
LADY OF THE HOUSE
Woman and the  Land
Th.- more inquiries one undo- lhe
i lie is convinced  thai  westi rn
farming offc ��� - gr< al opportunitii
-i    Lvoinai,.   Nol far from Ed-
���   11   .1   \. e.e ..   lad)   has   taken   a
, ne     hundred    and
king a n mark-
I ihorough-
plan-
i   Ioi
��� d  foi   il wis.
i ii    ��he .111   this   work
i    ,i  great  opportunity
ni   differ.ni   breeds
in cessary   ie.r  such
.ui  enterprise  would    probably    inch.eh-  ,i   short  course  nt   one  "f  tbe'
Mii;..I colleges. The more funds
i. -il the larger the start
u. uld l e. .mel ihe greater ihe imme-
dial    r
Either iln- girl Im ri i li. or an ae-
tiatanl \\ 11<>i��� t she would need if the
work  ner.   done on  ihe  fairly  large
scale,  Bhould  I..- able  I"  sl t.  since
���, i :,l ..I ih, -mall prairie animals
which are otherwise objectionable,
frequently |>laj havoc in a chicl.cn
house,
I he ell    a    part    e.f    llle.-    travelling    "lit fit
ihe coat caii also be bung on iln- cur-
|lain.
S��� it   lawn   squares  should  also  1"
.1 aud H i el 1-' w i'-iji up lh.  eheiii-
i_v blouse e-,ii -n  ami  lingerie  I
t laying them In ihe- rack.
If   iln-   passengers   aboard   include
��� ill probably take
i �� ii eh liberate time in ill   d
mt; ie i.iii. anel if iln- ele   tination is to
be 11 ached rathi r early, h i- i" ssibh
to make- a nearly  complete toilet  in
I ilu- bei th.   A   woman   we  know   does
il.il    lake-   down   iur   hair   al     nighl.
' th.uijjli   -he-  removes   iln   large  -hell
hairpins and iln n fasti ns In r hair up
 ly   with  a  firm  nel   nil.    She
arries a small bottle "i diluted ah -
hoi  with   which  -In-  can   thoroughly
cleanse her tae-e-. ami -In- then  mi n
agi - ii' -lip  mi" iln   'Ir. ssing  room
when ii is nol crowded.    And a word
fr  ilu- wise :    li  iln- stateroom  is
mil occupied, for a little extra fee
any agreeable porter will allow a passenger ihe- use "f it.
line traveller -ays that she feel-
far safer when sleeping ill a light
robe, fur in case of accident a dark
mass could  not  easily Ik- discovered]
ter. and was fashioned from the purple tulle, wiih a lining of blue tulle
iu the same shade a- the ribbon used
..ti lhe hat. It was fattened in the
hack ley a large bow e,f ilu- blue moire
ribbon, with streamers which fell
quite io the waistline, and at intervals small pink rosebuds peeped oul
Similar ruches and hats can he procured in black, tele ele negre aiul
navy blue.
\ii"ihii ruche is known as the
Elizabethan ruche, and is made freun
plaited stiff whiti mouiieline. It is
made on generous lines and extends
ih i i" iln- waistline.
For Summer Days
The housi wif ��� a- the �� ai nt weath
er approachi ���  perhi than at
any other time i- �� ell pleasi >l to have
ii, i sweet course planni d, made and
pui away i" chill before dinner i- to
lie served. 'T'e meet such needs, I
am presenting the following recipes,
which are sufficiently simple and in-
. -.pen-ive- to find a place on the daily
menu.
Lemon Jelly���I'm one and one-
half cupfuls of cold water, eene cupful
"f sugar, four whole' cloves ami a
half-inch piece of stick cinnamon in
a saucepan. Place 'en range, slir until sugar has dissielveil and bring t"
iln- boiling point. Remove from
range, add one tablespoonful of granulated gelatine  which  has soaked  in
iw.. tables] mills e.f <-.>I<1 water live
minutes. Stir until gelatine has dissolved, then add one-fourth cupful of
Removing Gre��?e
For coal ��� ������ 1 apply at unci buckwheat e.r wheal Iheiir. Al! iw l.e -land
two elay- mini all lhe "il ha- been
evaporated. Damp mile:- earth laid
.en a grease spot allowed lo stand several hours, then rub gently intee the
spot. Sweep up carefully, C'eher will
not be injured.
oil -puis musl bc treated wiih
pate of fuller- earth and magnesia
equal pari-. Pour over ilii- boiling
watrc t" make a thick pascte, Spread
Oil    OJ!    -pill-    Wllile    lleel.        AlleeW     le'    'll>
thoroughly.    If .��� 11 i- ii"i all eradicated  apply   second  time  'er third   lime,
in, fear "f injuring the- material.
* * *
Evening Ccats
The spring and -irnim i  coal f'er evening wear will In- nf II"   .-.eel gauze.
I The   shoulders   are   broad,   tlu-   waist
line- hiildeii by  folds,  tlu   hips arc i-n-
veloped   in   drapery   and   the   hem   is
drawn tightly around ilu figure giv-
; inn   th    prevailing   -illie.m'iie-  of  the
moment of width in ilu- middle tap-
, crillg   lee   tWO   peeilll-.
*        ��        Se
Cutting Pineapple
This   tin    way   tluy   cm   up  pineapples in tin- country where ilnv grow.
Cul    eelT    lhe    P.p.       Sl'llul    lhl-   apple    e,U
j llle table and wilh a large knife- cut
ii into quarters, Take .nu- piece al
a linn-, holding the rough* outside
next ilu- palm of lln hind, and with
a sharp-pointed knife cut oul small
pieces. When ilu- outsidi i- reach-
led cut with lhe pe.inl of llie knife, the
THE  CAMPING  SEASON  IN  FULL SWING
A Familiar Scene at One of the Many  Favorite  Camping   Spots  Near  Vancouver
The question has been asked why
Ontario is not suggested lor farm
wurk for women. The answer is prac-
tically, that except in a few isolated
cases, all ihe worth-while land is being  worked, e.r is too high-priced.
A  Practical  Ice-box
The fact that .scores of babies and
children in our cities and towns are
made seriously ill each summer by
drinking milk 'which has stood for
hours m a warm place and is teeming wiili bacteria, has caused the
medical health department of Toronto t" exhibit a cheap yet practical
ice-box. The h.e.x is a home-made af-
fail which can he built for about
twent) cents, and will keep a hve-
e, nt    puce    e,l    ice    l"i'      t We u I y -four
houi -
A small w len box ah.ml eighteen
inches squari ami fifteen inches high
i- lined wiih thick paper. The top,
al-" paper-lined, i.s attached with a
couple "f small binget and maele t"
lil closely, A dual tin pail alieuu
twelve inches high and fifteen inches
across ilu- top is placed in the paper-
lined box and tightly packed around
with clean sawdusl, which is an excellent non-conductor of beat. Ice
ami bottles eif milk may bc placed direct ly in Ihis pail, hut it will bc found
ea-ier to empty Ihe water from the
nn lling ice and keep the ice-box clean
if a smaller pail (Jam or lard pail
Witt) a cover) is used to hold tbe ice
and placed within the larger one. A
bottle eef milk in the inner pail will
remain at a temperature of forty degrees for twenty-four Injurs, while
l""(l supplies placed in the outer can
he kept   in   excellent  condition.
The Sleeping  Car
Travelling in the .sleeping car has
many discomforts, hut with experience ami some forethought the getting dressed and undressed in a l'ul-
uian berth can he made less of an
ordeal. In ilu- first place, toilet ar-
ticles should he- sn condensed and arranged lhat a heavy suit case or bag
will met have tee be kept in the berth.
I: is usually perfectly safe to leave
a case���of course, nol containing valuables���just outside or under the
berth.
If the upper berth i.s unoccupied
lln- occupant of lhe lower berth usually i.s allow eel lo use it for her
coat, hai, etc. Hut, if she is limited
i.e the space of her "wii section, she
can still manage comfortably. With
a hatpin she can fasten her tailor
skirt anil petticoat to the heavy curtain, ami if a folding coat hanger has
under lhe debris. Another idea, which
originated with a traveller who is
usually most optimistic is to have a
shoe near the window, fur in case eef
a wreck, or any sort of disaster, she
says, the heel nf the shoe call he used
to break the window glass ami make
escape   more   possible.
An amusing little travel habit is to
wrap one's watch in one's slocking.
as ihis part of the wearing apparel
cannot well  In- overlooked.
*        *        A
Parasol Materials
Among the smartest materials for
parasol purposes ..are lhe taffeta
moires, which arc called into use by
the vogue of moire coals, dresses and
-nils. A particularly good style now
heing shown is iii Saxe blue with a
black   velvet   In eider.
Fancy  printed ami  brocaded silks
continue tee he well liked. As above
indicated, the use of fancy ribbons is
limited   only   by   the   scarcity   in   the
meere desirable styles.
Some very handsome paraseels are
shown in plain gold anil in gold embossed silk. Plain channelise numbers iii high esteem,
Among lhe shapes that are recognized leaders is lhe one having evenly gathered gores. This style is
equally successful in tailored and in
dressy effects.
Another shape that stands forth
prominently is a cross between the
much tubed style and the style having flexible turndown tips on the East
Indian  order.
In colors Xell rose, hunter's green
and telegram, Saxony, king's and Copenhagen blues are among lhe leaders.
Mustard is one of the best liked
novelty shades.
Blacks and whites are fairly successful.
Tulle very Popular
Quantities of tulle are being used
this year. The latest idea is to have
as trimming for the hat a ruche of
tulle of exactly the same shade. One
particularly stunning hat in purple
was a small model, fitting the head
closely. It had a high peaked ruche
of tulle encircling the crown and
Standing erect, very much as the
headdress of the Indian is arranged.
A bow of moire ribbon in a peculiar
blue, a queer old Chinese blue with
a purplish tinge, trimmed the hat in
the back and a cluster of liny pink
rosebuds was balanced on lhe brim
a litlle  lo  eme  side of the front.
The neck ruche, matching this hat,
was a closely fitting affair, very similar to the fur collarettes of the win-
Icnion juice ami a few grains of salt.
Strain into a mold, first dipped in cold
water, and  chill  thoroughly.
Pineapple Jdlj���Pour two cupfuls
of boiling water over onc-halfcupful
i��f sugar, and when sugar has dissolved add two tabiespoonfuls of granulated gelatine soaked in iwo (able-
spoonfuls of cold water live minules;
then add one cupful of pineapple juice
(drained from canned sliced pineapple) and three tabiespoonfuls eef lemon 'nice; then strain. When mixture
begins to thicken add one ami eejic-
third cupfuls of half-inch cubes cm
from canned pineapple. Turn into a
mold, first dipped in cold water, and
chill thoroughly. Remove t" serving
dish, surround with whipped cream
sweetened and flavored wiih vanilla
and garnish with strips of angelica
and halves of glaced cherries.
Orange Jelly���Soak two table--
spoonfuls of granulated gelatine in
one-half cupful of cold water for two
minutes, and dissolve in one and one-
half cupfuls of boiling water; then
add one cupful of sugar, one alkd one-
half cupfuls of orange juice ami three
tabiespoonfuls of lemon juice.   Strain
| into molds ami chill.   Remove to ser-
| ving dish and surround wilh whipped
[ cream   sweetened   and   flavored   with
vanilla   and   forced   threiugh   a   pastry
bag and tube.
meat between lhe eyes. Sugar each
layer of pineapple, 'Ihis is much
easier   than   peeling   a   pineapple.
* A      A
Hints for the Cook
Light and tasty are doughnuts
in nli wiih potato:s. Cream three
tabiespoonfuls e,i shortening wiih
three qtlarteis nf a cupful of sugar,
anil ihen add the yoll s of three eggs
well beaten and the stiffly beaten
white of one. Slir iu gradually a
cupful cf fr shly mashed potato ami
quarter of a cupful of milk. Sift one
and a half cupfuls of flour wiih three
tabiespoonfuls of baking powder, half
a teaspoonful each of salt and mace
and a dash nf nutmeg. Add lhe dry
ingredients to the egg mixture, working in additional flour if necessary tie
handle lln- dough lightly, rolling and
cutting all ilu- doughnuts before beginning  lo cook,     fry  in  deep  fat.
* *    *
In baking popovers in the gas oven,
it  is well i" pui them in the lower
pari (if the oven first. In about 10
minutes put them on ihe upper grating.
tit
Cold dried veal and peas mixed
with French dressing ami served very
cold on lettuce makes a delicious
dish. Some like a liny hii of mini
added tn the  French dressing.
LUMBER
Eburne  Saw Mills  Limited
Manufacturers and     Dealers in all kinds of
Fir, Cedar, and Spruce Lumber
Shingles, Lath. Sash, Doors, Turnings
and House Finishings
PROMPT   DELIVERY   BY TRAM, WAGON OR SCOW
PHONE: EBURNE 14R
EBURNE, B. C. EIGHT
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1913.
Vancouver
Lacrosse Club
SCHEDULE OF HOME
GAMES AT EXHIBITION
GROUNDS, HASTINGS
PARK     . :: ::
June 14, July 1. July 5, July 19,
July 26,  Aug. 9,  Aug.  16.
BILLIARDS & POOL
FINEST BILLIARD SALOON
in  South  Vancouver
Four first-class Pool Tables and
Latest   English   billiard  Table
Everything   clean   and   sanitary.
No rowdyism
W. J. STOLLIDAY
Pool and  Billiard  Parlors
Near 25th Avenue
Next  Dreamland  Theatre
Bicycles Repaired
We repair all makes of bicycles,
and stock a full line of parts and
accessories.
See our special $35 English
bicycle  with  all  accessories.
Bicycles  for  rent.
The "Samson" Cycle
COMPANY
Comer   Union   and   Dunlevy   Sts.
Vancouver, B. C.
Geo. Jones
HORSE    SHOER
Lame and Interfering horses will
receive special care and attention.
All kindi of hand-made shoes, running shoes, running plates, toe
plates, etc
All horses entrusted to rae will receive  every  care  and  attention.
GOOD   WORK   GUARANTEED
571 Beatty Street
Special Rates to Municipal Hall
and other South Vancouver
points.
TAILORING
WILLIAM CLIFT
Experienced  Ladies' & Gent's
Tailor
Corner Fifty-sixth and Fraser
Ladies' or  Gent's Suits, $25 up
0r^"SPOCT,NQAfiENft
TENNIS
LACROSSE
J
Since the Vancouver and Westminster clubs have- heen hauling for the
Minlei Cup eluring the iia>i two or
three years there has been little to
choose between the two teams. Naturally the matches have been close
wilh the winning club taking the big
end of each contest hy merely slighl
margins History is repealing itself
this summer. Westminster up to the
present time has won ii> two home
games against Vancouver, while c'e.n
Jones' club has brought  home    ihe
bacon in lhe one fixture played al the
Vancouver exhibition grounds. The
record up tee elate does not  indicate
'that the teams will divide lhe schedule
hy   each   club   winning     their     home
garnet.    Rather deees it indicate that
iln- team which first falls down mi a
home fixture will be at a disadvantage in the cup race.
It is hard at times to convince the
public  that because teams like    the
I Vancouver  ami  Westminster    clubs
win their home fixtures that there is
! not some taint of "fixing" aboul the
I matches. Usually tins charge cmnes
from some arm-chair critic who ceui-
fincs his knowledge of the game lo
the sporting pages of the daily papers.
A trip to one of the parks on any
Saturday afternoon would do a great
deal to disillusionize these critics.
The result of games between two such
evenly matched clubs must always he
a matter of question, in which the
advantage of playing before a home
crowd is a very important feature.
The most natural thing in the world
is that the clubs should be successful
in  their  home  fixtures.
While the clubs are battling at top
speed for the championship the public
must not lose sight of the fact thai
not as good lacrosse is played in the
entire world. What the fans see
every week is the very height of Canada's national game. Il is needless In
go into any argument over this statement. What has happened lo tin-
various  clubs  coming  from  the  East
Victoria lhe feeling is expressed that
a three team league is the only solu-
lieeii e.f coast lacrosse difficulties.
This game mi llle Island will stimu-
late llle people's interest in thc national sumuier game and pave the
way fe.r ilie establishing eef a team
in the Capital City next year.
* *   *
President  Milton Oppenheimere of
lhe Canadian Amateur I.acri sse As-
s.eciatieen lake* llie same view as Joe
I.ally with respect to the Mann Cup.
If the amateur game is to be encouraged me attempt should he made
by   the    Eastern   officials   to   include
reinstated professionals in ihe lineup-, eef iheir teams. The I'. C, A. I...
will oppose any attempt to have the
fe inner X. I.. U. Players reinstated,
which is the proper stand to take.
* *   *
Twe. "fluke" ge.als hy the Cup
Holders eluring llle first few minutes
of play on Saturday, simply demoralized the Vancouver defense completely and the champions walked away
with the easiest kind of a victory, the
���core lieing 11 to 2. The struggle was
staged al Queens park, and with the
Red Shins playing down lhe slope in
lhe opening quarter, llle Vancouver
citadel was constantly in danger. Two
shuts had already beaten Hess, when
a shot from the side struck Griffith
and hounded neatly into the net.
The feeiirth goal was the result of a
high lightning pass to Bill Turnbull.
Turnbull was "checked" at the line,
hut the ball struck one of the sticks
and glanced into the nets, Hess being given no opportunity to save.
These two goals paved the way for
many more, and with a dash and
speed which lias characterized their
play in former years, the Royal City
home simply rained shots in on the
Vancouver net.
Playing lennis that ran the gamut
from  sensational  to    medicore,    the
Australasian team defeated the United
States pair mi Saturday, in the
doubles match of the Davis Cup preliminary lie today by a score of 2-6,
(i-2. 5-7, 6-2, 9-7.
The victory gave the players from
"Down Under" their first match of
lhe .-.erics, which now- stands : United
Stale-.  2.  Australasia   1.
loir thrills and excitement ine Davis
Cup   lennis   match   played      in     this
country has equalled that of today.
The united Stales pinned its faith
on Maurice E. Mcl.oughlin and llar-
.ild 11. Hackelt, while the Island Continent's representatives were S. N,
Douf. and A. B. Jor.cs.
for five full sets '.liesc pity ers
baltled hack and  forth, lirst  one pair
obtaining the advantage eenly to lose
it a moment later to their opponents,
Dashing individual play was nullified
by wretched lack of team work and
marvellous "gets" made only to bc
cancelled by stupid plays a moment
later.
BOXING
BASEBALL
Baseball as played in the Northwestern League is attracting great
crowds to the handsome new ball
park designed by Hob  Brown.    Van-
The definite announcement that
Champion Ritchie and Contender
Rivers weiuld meet in a lightweight
battle ai San Francisco, Juiy 4, bas
cleared the light situation for that
date at Vernon  Arena.
Promoter Tom McCarrey announced tonight that a meeting between Leach Cross and Bud Anderson would be the Independence Day
fight  programme  here.
Cross is scheduled to leave New
Veerk to-morrow for Los Angeles.
Travelling with him will bc Charles
Le Doux, the French bantamweight,
who will box Eddie Campion, of San
Francisco  here  June 24.
*      *      A
Articles were signed Saturday, by
' Frank Barrieau, ex-amateur champion
welterweight of Canada, and Danny
O'Brien, the well-known Seattle
boxer, for scheduled 15-round bout
at Edmonds, Burnaby, on the evening
of June 24. Mr. Eniss of New West-
A Mild Smoke
A Type of Dirigible Airships Now Being Built for the British Army
SOLD   EVERYWHERE
"Veil initst remember," said a teacher to his class in ancient history,
"that these events happened more
than three thousand years ago.''
"Ah." exclaimed an idle boy, "too
true, too true! Bless me, how thc
time docs slip away!"
f       *       e)e
It was just before election, and he
wandered into the headquarters of
his political party in the thriving
Long Island town. He was warmly
welcomed by the local leader, who
grasped his  hand and  said :
'Make yourself right at home, sir.
Do you know all these gentlemen?
This is Mr. Scales, inspector of
weights and measures; and this is
Mr. Graves, our local undertaker; and
this is Mr. House, the builder; and
Mr. Wall, the contracting stone mason; and Mr. Cutler, the hardware
merchant. And now, sir, if you
please, what may your name be?"
"Who, me? Why I'm Schmell. the
skunk farmer. Just started a place
four miles east of here."
to lilt the  Minto Cup is proof sufficient.
This week the clubs go tee Hastings
I'ark where they will continue their
little matinee. On dope it looks like
a win for the Vancouver club for
they will perform before a home attendance. The Westminster team
however is travelling ill great shape
and while the Vancouver! will have
this advantage they will have to go
the limit to break even with the cup-
heildcm.
*    *    *
According lo reports from Toronto,
two amendments to lhe penally rules
of the Dominion Lacrosse Association of Canada have been adopted, and will be enforced in all succeeding games this year. The amendment! are :
Class A fouls���Any player penalized for a class A foul shall be banished from the game for a period of not
less than ten minutes or more than
twenty minutes, and shall he replaced by a substitute. The banished
player shall carry an automatic fine
of not less than $5 or more than
$20, and he shall he reported to the
president to be dealt with accordingly.
Class B fouls���Any player penalized for class B foul shall be fined not less than $2 or more than $5
for each offence.
Such stipulations, penalizing and
fining a player for an infringement
of the rules, may make lacrosse
a cleaner game although it is pointedly asked how a player can pay a
fine of $20 on a salary of $25 a
week. The management of a club
could not justly make the players
pay their own fines and would therefore offer to pay them itself. In
this way the good effect on the rule
would be offset to a large extent.
*      *      A
It is stated that in Victoria the
lacrosse fans are anxiously awaiting
the arrival of June 28. when the Vancouver and New Westminster professional been sse teams will clash in
a Minto Cup fixture at Oak Bay. In
couvet is making a great fight for
the pennant this summer and under
ideal conditions and with a race which
can leave little to be desired, it is
a real pleasure to witness the different fixtures in the Jones' League this
summer.
Last week the Taeoma Tigers were
here and the Beavers managed to
divide the series with them. The
Tigers sprung several surprises during iheir stay in the city and Joe Mc-
Ginnity and his hired help will have
a great deal to say before the race
is finished this year. The Tigers
are a dangerous club at any juncture
and more than the Vancouver club
will find  this out this summer,
The Portland club is with us this
week, and there is a merry battle on
the cards before this series is complete. The Portland club is right behind the Vancouver club in the chase
and the Beavers will have no easy
task in disposing of this combination.
Next week the Victoria club will
make its lirst appearance before the
Vancouver public. The Bees will not
play their first game in Vancouver
j until Thursday, the first three days
of the week being taken up with a
circus attraction. Bob Brown will
meet the Bees on their home lot for
these three games, transferring three
games to Vancouver later on in the
season. This will be another big
series as the Victoria club has been
going well during the past few weeks.
*   *   *
By defeating the Mount Pleasant
Methodists on Saturday last on the
General Wolfe School grounds, the
Hustlers' baseball team cinched the
cup, emblematic of the Junior Championship of the Sunday School Athletic League.
This is the fourth successive victory for the Hustlers and they have
yet to meet their first defeat. The
batteries for the winners were Duncan and Baserine, and for the losers
Bruce and  Graham.
The next game will be played
against the Y. M. C. A. on Wednesday at 4 o'clock on the Cambie street
grounds.
minster, is promoting the match and
be got the managers of the boys together yesterday and they affixed
their   signatures   to  articles.
Barrieau needs no introduction to
Coast boxing fans. He held thc Canadian and Pacific Coast welter title
for Iwo years and has never been defeated in his ring career, lie recently
out-pointed "Red" Robinson over
eight rounds, scoring a decisive victory. O'Brien is one of the best-
known boxers on the Coast and has a
long string of victories to his credit.
The boys will meet at 140 rounds.
A      *     *
Tom Jones, manager for "Ad"
Wolgast, returned Friday to San
Francisco from a conference with
lightweight champion Ritchie's manager, "Billy" Nolan, and reported that
Nolan and Ritchie were willing to
take on Wolgast for a twenty-round
light, July 4, provided Promoter Gran-
ey would concede the purse of $17,500
he offered Ritchie for the fight with
"Joe" Rivers. Graney took the matter
under advisement.
CRICKET
Six clubs were represented at the
meeting of the Vancouver and District Cricket League held on Friday
night in the offices of Goddard & Son,
Ltd., Pender St., Vancouver. Moths,
Burrards, Lynn Valley, Cedar Cottage, Xew Westminster and North
Burnaby clubs having delegates present.
It was resolved that the league
championship be decided on a percentage basis. A minimum of eight
matches to be played to allow a team
to qualify. Xo schedule to be followed, but all games played against
other teams in the league count. Two
points to be counted for a win and
one point for a draw. The committees
in charge consists of one member
from  each  club.
Monthly returns of matches played,
won, lost and drawn must bc forwarded to the secretary, W. A. Goddard,  123  Pender  Street, West,  city,
CANYON VIEW HOTEL
Where T.R.II.  thc  Duke and   Duchess of  Connaught  and   Princess  Patricia
wcre entertained.
CAPILANO, NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C.
II. LARSON, Manager. P. LARSON, Proprietor
Elevation  625 feet. One hour's trip  from   Vancouver
SCENIC   DELIGHTS,   FISHING,   HUNTING,   MOUNTAIN   CLIMBING,   Etc.
Unequalled   Resort   for   Holiday,   long   or   short.       Family   Rooms
* cn suite with special rate.
Modern  appointments  throughout,   spacious  grounds,  high-class   service  at  moderate
rates.     Easy  trail to top  of  Grouse  Mountain,  altitude   3,000  feet.
BASEBALL
WEEK OF JUNE 16
Vancouver vs. Victoria
Your Flower and Vegetable Garden
Our Stock Cannot be Surpassed
To those who love a beautiful flower garden, without which a
home cannot be truly homelike, we would be pleased to tell them
all about our choice bedding stock of great variety; everything
wanted to make flower gardens beautiful and attractive;  such as :
FORGET-ME-NOTS COWSLIPS
DAISIES CARNATIONS
COREOPSIS AURICULUS
GAILLARDIAS CAMPANULAS
PRIMROSES
COLUMBINE
ARABIS
PINKS, Etc.,     Etc.
Make a visit to our greenhouses and nursery, and sec for yourself. In the meantime, ask for a catalogue, which will be mailed
free on application. We fill window boxes; choice selection of
flowers.
Don't forget this fact; we can supply you with everything for
your vegetable garden   also.
Our stock of cabbage, cauliflower and tomato plantl is the best
wc ever had.
We have them in large quantities.    Get yeiur orders in early.
The Royal Nurseries Limited
Phone: Seymour 5556
Head Office, Suite 710 Dominion Building,
Store, 2410 Granville Street, Phone Bayview 1926.
Greenhouses and Nursery at Royal, on B. C. Electric Railway, Eburne
Branch, two miles from city limits.    Phone Eburne 43
LUMBER
BAKER & PRINGLE
COLLINGWOOD EAST SIDING
LUMBER AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
B. C. GRADES PROMPT DELIVERY
LET US FIGURE YOUR BILLS
the first return to be in by July 1.
It was agreed that the Central Park
and Port Coquitlam clubs should bc
allowed to enter the league, should
they so desire.
'1 he secretary of tbe Vancouver and
District League will be pleased to furnish unattached cricketers in thc city
with a list of the clubs and their secretaries.
 ���    m*    I	
LEADING MERCHANTS
CLOSING BRANCH STORE
George E. McBride & Co. Will
Concentrate Efforts on Business
Corner Main Street and Sixteenth
Avenue
Mr. George E. McBride, well known
hardware merchant, slates that business is good, neitwithstanding recent
acute spasms suffered by the money
market. McBride's are closing out
their Fraser street store and in this
connection, Mr. McBride had the following  tei  say  to  the  "Chinook" :
"We have decided to close our
branch store on Fraser street and 49th
avenue to enable us to cater entirely
to the household trade of South Vancouver  and  Mount   Pleasant.
"During the past few months we
have spent considerable amounts of
money on fixtures to help us handle
our rapidly increasing trade in this
line.
"We realize that the people of
South Vancouver arc asking for
quality more and more. Our quality
is the essence of cheapness and we
in all modesty believe that this is
why such a large portion of thc house
hold trade bas conic our way in th I
past  few years.
"The time has conic when we must
handle a larger stock of househohl
necessities, and for this reason we
find it necessary to close our branch
store. We are therefore selling out.
Everything must go.
"We take this opportunity of thanking our numerous friends for then
esteemed patronage during the four
years we have been in business anil
ask for a continuance of your favors
"Many people think this is the da>
of Departmental Stores; it may be,
but thc time is coming when tbe big
bargain day will not lure the unwary
into paying exorbitant prices for j
other lines not specified in the advertisement. And we are sure that many
people are realizing this fact. This
aug.-rs well for the belief that in the 1
near future the storekeeper will he
ahle to get a fair share of the business of the locality which he serves.
"In   closing  our   ste,rc  at  49th  and j
Fraser, we realize that it will necessi-
tae  a   little     inconvenience    to     our I
friends in that locality, but our phone |
number  is   Fairmeint   899.    We   have
speedy   and   careful   delivery     which
will  still  bc at  your  service, and wc
can assure you of our-best attention j
to your smallest requirements."
A  tasty fruit dish  for breakfast or I
luncheon  is  served   in  orange  skins
Into each half of tbe orange put lhe
eirange pulp mixed with a little lemon
juice and a little chopped fresh mea
Serve very cold, topping each basket j
with a sprig of the mint. SATURDAY, JUNE 14. 1913
UK^ATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
Main   and   Harris
AVENUE
THEATRE
Phones   S y.
4634 4633
Week of June 16
Matinees  Wednesday and  Saturday
The   De!   S.   Lawrence
WITH
Miss Maude
Leone
Stock   Company
In  the Thrilling  Realistic Drama
THE GAMBLERS
By Charles  Klein,  Author  of "Lion and The Mouse."
PRICES:   25c, 35c, 50c MATINEES:    25c Any Seat
DREAMLAND
i Late  Temple Theatre)
Cor. 26th AVE. AND MAIN ST.
FIRST CLASS MOTION PICTURES
PROGRAMME CHANGED DAILY
Matinees   Wednesday   and   Saturday
MAPLE SYRUP
"OLD-TYME BRAND"
After many trials of different brands of syrup we- have picked
this "old-tyme" brand as being alsolutely pine and with the real old-
fashioned, open kettle, bushy flavor.
W'e have procured a large supply of llle 191.1 crop now een our
shelves, so if you are a lover of good maple syrup come and try this,
even a small till eir bottle.   Ye'ii'll want more.
Some new goods in stock this week
I hi. i is' Jam, all fruil-, the jar   40-45c
Enchiladas,   the   can    15c
Chicken Tatnale, the can   15c
Rose's   Pure  I.line Juice-, the bottle    30c
Mac Wil'- Orange Marmalade, the 51b. can  65c
Yaehi C'luh Raspberry Vinegar, the bottle  25-35c
Pure  Fruit Mali Vinegar, the bottle   15c
Excelsior  Mixed  Pickles, the jar    25c
French   Peas,  tun  e-.-ms  feer    25c
Roman   Meal   Biscuits,  the pound    25c
Golden  hue  Macaroni, the pound   25c
Strawberrtc���Cherries���Green Vegetables
rfciSCr    &    lVlaCLCcin, Phone:   Fairmont 784
FIRE  INSURANCE
Delay iii placing adequate lire insurance on your house and bc-
longings is like playing with lire.   Don't delay, but sec
F. A. WHITAKER
3539 Commercial St., Cedar Cottage.      PHone Fair. 655, P. O. Box 475
Li ans Rea! Estate
Would You Learn More
About A. Francis Staples'
Book and its Object?
Then fill up the following coupon for the "Chinook" will help to
circulate this work by a South Vancouver author.
To iln Publisher the "Chinook", 30th and Main Streets, Se.uth
Vancouver. Please send me, post free, a copy of "The Canadian
Ileeine Boy" for which I enclose 75 cents,
Name
Address
WE HAVE IT!
Anything you wish in the way of Builders' Materials, Rough and
Dressed Lumber, Finish, Mouldings, Sash and Doors, Sand, Lime,
also 16in. Mill wood.
SHAW & CHELL
P. O. Box 3
CENTRAL I'ARK, B.C.
Phone Collingwood 16 L
Next to the "Chinook" Office
is a
FINE STORE
TO RENT
belonging to Mr. W. J. Prowse
Apply
W. J. PROWSE
���+609 Main Street
or Business Manager "Chinook" Office
DRINK
THORPES
DRINKS
���    ,tATVAN���0UV��gS LEADING
Spp  p^y houses-
Hss?����i*
EMPRESS
Hastings & Gore     Phone Sey. 3907
Imperial Theatre mighty   m y   trust,   which     spell
II    II    Frazee's  all-star  production di   istc-r   for   them      Lovi    plays
e.f   Fug m      -.'    Iter's     play,     "Fine prominent   pari   and   the  jealous)   o,
Feathers." over which New York and the Prosecuting   Vttorney spurs him to  ever witnessed will show
Chicago havi   been raving all season, will   b<   power    ing ��he National Sporting Club
will come here to the Imperial Thea- full)   cast      Del   Lawrence,   who   re-  ''".'J'    ,]"",  a   >-""ul"l':     P"��
tre for three nights, beginning Thurs- turns   .nor   ,   week's   rest,   has   the-   ""   ''''"   >,"""   according to Marquis
I .lav.  fum   19 strong  rob   ol   Wilbur  Emerson,  thi   "!  '-' ru,e*     *���}?, P"*'   nni-'
Onl)   .i  iee   cities arc  to sec  Ihis chief of thi   cro nciers, and  measurement is exact, whili  thi
notable   plav   with   ils   original    all- Maude   Leone   appears   as   the   wife  '","' -''''"""-- ',',:",'"''"' "me ,*?eperl
star  casi  outside  of   New   Vork  and of the Prosecuting Attorney, a power-  "'"r"''- < "��� .���""   ><'. Ir�� ' ':'   "' ��� ;""
Chicago,  .,,.,1  only  the   facl   that    a ful,  emotional  role.  Thi   bill  will  h,   "'"" "" '  �� knocked
spring tour of ten weeks to the Coasl staged and mounted exactl) as in the  "'"   across  ''"   ,r"'" "��� ,1'''""1''"",;��"""
was early arranged mak,- ii possible Ke��   York production, an.I as this is   '
for  local  playgoers tee enjoy for ihe- Me-  son  of play thai  keeps  ihe   box
lir-i time an original all-star perforin- office   busy,   would-be   patrons    had
in.      An   ordinary  original  cast   is better gel in line early feer seal   ���    i
enough  of a  novelty  to attract  un- vations.
usual attention, bul  a  cast  like  that *   *
appearing  in   "Fine   Feathers"   is  an Empress 1 neatre
unprecedented  event.    This  company      This week that well-known and at-
includes    Robert     Edeson,      Wilton tractive  play  "/a/a"  i-  being  given
Lackaye,   Max   Figman,   Rose  Cogh- to exceedingly well pleased audien e-
IIan,   l.e.liia   Robertson   and    Amelia Its   story   contains   an   appeal    thai
Sumers, and all the players who made reaches   to   all.    The   gay     butterflj
| this,   the-  biggest   success   N'ew   York I Zaza, the stage idol of a day. i- the
has had in years.   There has not been | central   figure,  and   her   unreasoning
infatuation   for     Bernard     Dufn sne
��� - ��� iin   lirnr>  Lane
The-.e' e.   I. nde ti     At  thai   timi
cast comprised Leonard Bo
ry   X.-villi    and   Seymour   Hick-      It
was then brought ie. America, whi   ���
il   creat ire,  rum,inn  in BEST   RESERVED   SEATS   25c,  50c
Vork Cit)  eight i iths, and in Chi-
-i*  months      It  i-  in  fe.iir acts
and  ie n   si enes     Tl e  gi atesl   effeel
will  be  -.iinr magnificent  stai
tures,    including     \\ Istoi k     Hall,
Karl'- Court Exhibition, Covent Garden,   Eps    I)..��ii-  ..ii   liei.,-.   Day,
and tbe   Hotel Cecil
Tonight 8.15       Matinee Sat. 2.15
This  Week
ZAZA
Next  We'k
Sporting Life
PANTAGES
Unequillcd
-inn'e   change   ii    thi-   remarkable
least   since   its  opening   night.    And
not  only  are these players attractive
in mere printed form, bul as can be
surmised,   they   give   a   performance
which, feer dashing symmetry and all-
1 round beauty and  strength i- nol  to
be compared with any dramatic pro-
! duction in recent years,
��� '��
"The Passer By," a play by C. Had-
deeii Chambers, the British playwright,
will come to the Imperial Theatre for
three nights in the near future bringing ale iiin tin praises of the- metropolitan press throughout Eastern Canaela.
"Tin Passer By" i- the pla) on a par
with the well-known Forbes-Robertson   success,  "Tlu-   Passing    of    the
Third Floor Back."
* *   *
Raymond   Hitchcock   in  "The   Red
Widow"   will  he   eelle-   of  the  big tllll-i- j
cal   presentations   al    the     Imperial
i Theatre   during   the   month.     Hitchcock ha- added greatly iee his already
heavy  wreath "t  laurel- by his performance   of  Cicero   Hannibal   Butts
!in "The  Reel  Widow "    The production i- a typical Cohan & lla->i- masterpiece, and the cast contains nearly
_ inic hundred names.    The plol of the
piece  i-   said   to  l.e-  decidedly  novel
There  will be  three  performances  in
Vancouver.
e|e        A        A
Orpheum Theatre
With one exception, that ol George
Ade's "Man Covington," no playlet
has scored the artistic triumph that
has fallen to thc lot of "The Trainer,'
which will headline iln- coming week's
bill al th. Orpheum Theatre Paul
llullz.ll,   Geo    Pierce   and   Jack   llar-
Vmiieville      Means
Vaudeville
PaatafM
SHOW STARTS---2.45. 7 15. ...d  9 W p.m.
Week  e.i  June-   16
Alisky's Hawaiian Serenaders
Presenting  "A   Sight   in   Hawaii"
Belle Oliver
"The Tretazzini of Ragtime"
Coogan and Cox
"As  Vou Like  It"
Jeehn Mason
fame is !������ i-.>i
fore the end i
latest   success,
of "Witching Hour"
n- tn iiie Imperial beef ihe month in his
"As   \   Man  Thinks."
The
the
play   i-   by   Augustus   Thomas
lean of  American drama builders
H.
Frazee's  All Star  Cast  in  "Fine  heathers,"   Imperial     Theatre
Nights,   June   19,  20  and   21.
Avenue Theatre
"The Turning Point" has proved itself e.ne- ni the best plays pul on at
the Avenue thi- season iu all that
goes tn make' up a capital evening's
entertainment. It i- clean, w h"le-
-iiine, full nf action, some diverting
comedy, and the heart interesi i*
lite-re-   all   the   whil:    The  acting   is
thoroughly in keeping.    Howard Rtts-   leading   to  a   tragedy   that     requires
sell distinguishes himself as the her"   four  abs irbing  acts   to  depict,     fsa-
aiiil   Maude  Leone gives a charming   belle Fletcher is superb as Zaza. and
performance  of  Alini   Anderson,  the   ilii
Southern   girl   and   heroine    of    the   roi
story     Edw. Lawrence does some
the  besl   wurk
THE THEATRE BEAUTIFUL
���SullKiiti -i(ooiiskliiy>sVdri(��.'vill��'
Ue ek   rn'  June   10
Paul    Dullzell.    George    Pierce    and
Jack  Harrington
I"  "The   Traimr"
The   Exposition   Four
tnder  Bros., Willing and Cooper
Raymond Teal
Well-known  black-face  comedian
Other Big S  & C. Acts
Prices 15c 25c, 35c, and 50c
Two Shows Nightly, 7:30 and 9.15
Matinee  daily  3  p.m.
Uriels, there   i- an endless amount of
d in  the  offering.
Pantages  Theatre
The    headline   for     the     Pantagi -
T      ��� ���  mi     ii -���   nexl    Monday,
June 16, will he Uisky's Hawaiian
Se renadi rs, presenting a "Fight in
I lawaii," a re alistic spectacular production typical of the islands Among
��� ether ..lira, um - an Bi lie ' iln er, the
"Fretazzini of Ragtime"; Coogan and
Cox in "As ) mi like- ii": th '
Trie, and Harrison Armstrong's one-
act  play,  tii-- "Polic    Insp    I   i
rmgton,  former le giiimati   stars i om-
prise   the   triumvirate      Mr      Dullzell
was   formerly  connected   with   David
emphatically one of her  besl   Belasco and  Blanche   Bates   Tin-, act
Sin   is  ii,'  capricious,  fascin-  i-   one   of   absorbing   int  rest,   finely
f  aiine  woman ol iln- world and when  presented  and  acted
f his career ami  Alf.   in  the  last  act  -lie- pays  the  penalt)       The  Exposition  Four, rompe sed of
Alexander Brothers, Willing and
Cooper, are scheduled as the added
feature attraction t i the excellent
weeks offerings This quartette of
musicians was formerly featured wish
Layne, Louis Ancker and Ethel Cor- of her sin, she gain- ih - sympathy
ley are prominent in the good work, of all Charles Ayres, as Dufresne,
Only a few more chances remain of i- also mosl excellent. V. T. Hen-
witnessing ihi- finely written, finely derson, Mela Marsky, Tilly Arm-
acted play. strong,  and   T.   B.   Loftus   .iri-   very
For next week, starting Monday fine, and in all respects the perform-1 the Great American Mil
.veiling. June- 16, Lawrence eV San- ance is enjoyable from start to finish,
dusky announce an elaborate produc- N'ext week "ill be the farewell
linn of the play of the epoch, iin week of this very popular company
realistic, powerfully thrilling, sensa- when Vancouver theatre goers will
lieenal play. "The Gamblers." This witness the last performances at the
wonderful drama is from the pen of Empress Theatre Mr Walter Smith,   famous  author,  Chas   Klein,  the ford   and   his   organization   holds     a
I man   win.  wrote "The  Lion  and  the record  unequalled  in  Canaela. a-  tin-
Mouse" and "The  Music  Master." to company   has     place-.1     continuously
name only two of his successes.   "The f'er   nearly   five   year-   and   won   the
I Gamblers" deal- with men who el" highest enconiums. The play select-
big things and thrill after thrill foi- eel for the closing bill i- one of the
lows as ilu' story develops The best ever offered ley the company and
gambler- are men who take long will be -ecu for the first time in Van-
chance- in the banking and stock
broking   game   in   opposition   to   the
1'wn dainty and winsome young
women possessing much cleverness,
who sing, dance and play the piano
will  add   much  l>\   way   of  feminine
charm l.e ihe forthcoming week'- lull
A HOLD-UP STORY
tence and pull oul  Ilis  u atcb to
ii- he was called to th<  phoni    \\ hen
Harvie talk- al the phone he i- heard
all  ovei
"All right'" m -   lie u d him saj . "I'm
coming  home now; don't  be nervous
I   do  walk  home,   I   can   laki
��� ���   myself.    < lh, no!  it's   m it   -��� i late
as  that.     What  eh,  you   say?  ten  to
two by my watch; what ei,, you mean
b) m) watch ?    I ieft ii al home ��hen
I dressed���well I'm " and Harvie
dropped the telephone receiver and
Inir-t "in into guffaws of laughter as
lie came towards us, with a watch in
in-  hand.
"Well  boys,   what  do    you    knpw
Tha: i r dei il 1 tool
couver,     Ii   is   tin   big   English   play
"Sporting Life," written by Cecil Ra-
Raymond Teal, one of thc best-1 for a footpad was drunk���till I scar-
known black-face comedians will de- ed him sober. It was I who missed
light Orpheum patrons with his won- my watch and went intei the hold-up
derful   personality  and     line    mono-   business, and  f'vi  1411; a dollar Inger-
logue.
A   novel  cycling   nie.
composed of nm men
will   pedal   their   way
during  iheir  stay  here.
furnishing   ii"    end    ���-!
tin    Booths,
mil a woman,
to   popularity
\-ieU-   from
hair-raising
sol!"
The   Burnab;
has purchased i
for iheir  club 1
Young
beautiful
eeeelll.
Men's
gram< ���
Club
ilii me
Highland   Park   Acreage
We have a number of SMALL ACREAGE PARCELS on and
near the new cut-off line of the B. C. Electric Railway.
1 aire, just off Railway, $2100; quarter cash, balance 6, 12. and 18
months.
1^4 acres, on Railway, $3500; quarter cash, balance 6, 12, and 18
montl*s.
E.  W.   MacLEAN   LTD.
Exchange Building
142 Hastings West
Scene   Frcm  "The   Gamblers,"   Avenue Theatre
MOTOR  TRANSFER
We do all kinds of Transfer.     Special attention paid to
EXPRESS AND BAGGAGE
ALL   KINDS
OF
REPAIRING
AUTOS FOR
HIRE
AUTOS
STORED
Will make a trip to lhe city for $1.50 and up, at any time.
Fraser Street  Garage & Motor Transfer
6184 FRASER STREET (Opposite 48th Avenue)
TELEPHONE FRASER 251 TEN
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY. JUNE 14, 1913.
SHINGLES
Delivered to job at $2.35 "Cash"
RELIANCE  SHINGLE  &
LUMBER  CO.   LIMITED
55th    and    Commercial    or
Phone Fair. 1659
Box  17, Cedar Cottage
Beaver Transfer Co.
LIMITED
112 W'aur Street
Furniture, Piano moving and
t- of teaming done.
Calls from any part of Vancouver   "r    South    Vancouver
will  receive   e'lir  closest  attention,
All orders promptly attended
WE MAKE
AWNINGS
OF  ALL  KINDS
for  stores,  offices  and   residences
C. H. Jones & Son
Manufacturers of the
"Pioneer Brand"
Tents, Awnings and Canvas Goods
Phone Seymour 740
110 ALEXANDER  STREET
IF YOU ARE SICK, CALL ON
ERNEST SHAW, D.C.
(Doctor of Chiropratic)
25C   22nd   Avenue   East,    close    to
Main Streel
Hours : 1.30 till 6.   Consultation free
Chiropractic succeeds where medi-
jne fails. For all complaints, whether
acute or chronic, Chiropractic is just
the thing.
MACK'S
HORSESHOEING AND GENERAL
BLACKSMITHINO
SHOEING  A   SPECIALTY
DAVID   S.   McKAY,   MANAGER
South Hill P.O. Box 105
See
M. A. BEACH
FOR   SPRING   SHOES
26th Ave. & Main St.
W. J. PROWSE
Real Estate, Loans, Insurance
Houses  Rented Rents  Collected
4609 Main St. Phone:  Fair.  783
JOHNSON BROS.
General   Sheet   Metal  Workers
Furnaces   a   speciality���installed   by   expert*
Cornice, skylights  and roofing,  electric
signs  and   all   kinds  brass   and
copper fixtures
Cor. 27th Ave. ft Main St., Soutli Vancouvei
Phone:     Fairmont 2386
R. B. LINZEY
JEWELLER
4132   MAIN   STREET
SQUARE DEAL REALTY CO.
Greater Vancouver Specialists
R. G. Simm, Manager
Phone: Fair. 807 4132 Main St.
THE THOROUGHBRED HORSE
By John  P.  Kyan, in  "King  Horse"
Having in regard tlie recent
"Derby." the following article may
he' of interest :
\\ hen grateful England commissioned a famous sculptor to design a
monument in memory ol Cecil
Kin ides, that sculptor moulded a
blooded horse, upon whole hack sat
a   strong   man.     England     applauded
tla- creation, because the statue was
emblematic eef the tremendous energy
of the gnat Empire builder.
Even in this wide-awake age. when
science il se earing as high as the
boundless thought of man can go;
alien ihe orhii of outer Neptune lias
heen figured "in to an inch; when men
can talk with one another across the
oceans, with ether waves a- a medium; when man, by his great development ni brain, has so added to the
gifts ..I nature, that he can travel in
the bowels of ihe earth, or the upper
regions of the atmosphere; while all
these things, and countless other
things have been done, the greal
problem of energy i- only in process
of discovery.
The nuest intense form of energy
made from earthly material, is radium. The most intense form of energy produced by mechanical power
is the X-Kay. Both nf these wonders .if science came to us only yesterday. No one knows what the future will bring forth.
W'e may guage how far man will
go by how far he has ascended from
primeval time to the present. That
man, and particularly the brain of
man, is improving, is shown by everything on this earth, except those
things, such as forests, earth and
ocean, and animals, which wcre here
before be arrived.    Every other thing,
is not sei important to men engaged
in National bureau work, as the fact
that be has this energy and is lavish
in the transmission of it to all breeds.
We know that the ancestors of the
thoroughbred horse have always been
well cared for, well fed. and well attended. 1 have thought that perhaps
the lirst horse ever domesticated was
probably  a  very young colt  whose
mother had been killed feir food.   The
offspring remaining as a pet of the
'children of primeval man. Since
that early time horses have been
-lain in battle and worked t'i death.
but the ancestors of the thoroughbred, although  developed by severe
I test, have been nurtured and their energy conserved by careful feeding,
careful attention and scientific breeding
I'h yeeeeil e|iialities of the sire have
been transmitted for hundreds of
years. The fnals have been carefully
reared, and the wants of even the nullum colt have been Btudied and sup-
plieel lee the mother. As far hack as
the sixteenth centurv we have records to show how a mare in foal
was fed with sifted grain, and with
sweetened, well cured hay. The
thoroughbred has been saved from
the most tremendous battle of life���
the  struggle   for  fond.
Nurture has combined with nature
to make him the embodiment of energy, and how it may be well to discuss briefly how this quality of the
thoroughbred is transmitted. We
know thai Germany, for example, by
mating thoroughbred sires with all
sorts of mares finally produced a
magnificent national type of horse.
This national type shows energy for
all sorts of work, which gives expres-
these thoroughbreds. Give earnest
thought to lhe blood lines and the
ancestry of those kings in the horse
weirld. Breed to beauty of form if you
may. but remember that the germ
plasma is the chief thing. The body of
a horse is just like the body of a man,
it is simply the protective covering of
the potentially immortal germ cell.
This is a truth which requires boldness to assert, but it is the truth nevertheless, as applied to physical man.
The wrath of nations fell upon the
bowed shoulders of a German  biolo-
gist, who frankly stated that the human mouth was merely the opening
of the alimentary canal.
If   I   were  a   German   professor   I
would  go  on   record   as  saying  that j
thc beautifully formed  female of the I
race,   clothed   in   expensive   silks   a
furs,   bedecked   with   the   feathers   of
rare   birds,  and   scented  by  the  perfumes of choicest flowers, in the cold
eyes eef science, looks merely like Hushed!   around   a   hickory   nut,   or   the
pulp  surrounding   the   seeds    of    a
Northern Spy.
NORTH ARM ROUTE
Greater Vancouver News Items
TOPICAL,   PERSONAL   AND   OTHERWISE
South Vancouver
The Municipal Council last Friday
were engaged for several hours in
discussing the reports eef committees
and In transacting routine work.
Councillor Dickinson gave notice that
al llle next meeting of the Council
he will move for a special bylaw to
regulate lhe sale of milk throughout
the municipality. Building Inspector
Young   was   Instructed   to   engage   a
man at $75 a month to number the
houses throughout  the  municipality.
It   was  explained  that  until   this  was
done the postal authorities would not
i take up a general postal delivery.
��      A      A
It has been decided to oil Fraser
sireet from 25th avenue to Kiver ruad,
east, and Main street from Twenty-
fifth  to River  road.
* A     A
All streets in future must be opened up to their full width, and owners
of property abut ting on any street
where a cut over two feet in depth
is necessary will bc notilicd so that
objection may bc taken if desired.
i|i   *   *
The Council has engaged a man to
carry out the work of numbering
houses in the municipality with a
view to facilitating a postal delivery
throughout   South   Vancouver.
* *    *
Richmond
Piles for the trestle, which will be
used by the Canadian Northern at the
No. 3 'road crossing, near the river
are now being driven.
* *    *
Preparations for a strawberry festival are being made by the Ladies'
Aid society. The affair will be held
the latter part of the month, when
the local strawberry gardens have
reached   their   best.
* *    *
Can-making forces at all the Steveston canneries have been increased
this month, and the establishments
are now hives of industry as they
make final efforts to have the entire
supply of cans manufactured when
the lirst of thc sockcyc begin to run
up the river. Figures as to the size
of the can supply cannot bc secured,
but it is said to be greater than thai
of any previous season on thc Fraser.
Repairing a Damaged Telephone Cable
Stefannson's Expedition
Searching for the remains of a vanished race, Valdetnar Stefansson will
spend the next three or four years in
Arctic regions. Stefansson startled
the world last year with announcement of the blonde Eskimo, and now
he is going hack lee the unexplored
area north and west of Beaufort Sea
for some record "f contemporaries of
the stone age man.
Stefansson expects, if he finds Ss
kinins near the North Pole, thai the
ends of science will be served hy a
contribution as to the life history of
the world's common grandfather, "It
will be a wonderful opportunity to
hand   down  a  record  of a  vanishing
! race," he says.
The second purpose eef Stefansson's
I expedition is to secure data concerning birds, beasts, land and sea of the
portion of the Arctic touching the
Beaufort Sea.   Ii is the unknown,
The value of such an expedition
cannot be grasped by the ordinary
mind. Neither could thc ordinary
mind grasp the value of an expedition
under command of Christopher Columbus.
S.S. "SKEENA"
Leaves Ferry Wharf Daily at 9.30
a.m. for Indian River and Way
Points.
Sunday at 10.30 a.m.
TRIP        - -      $100
ARM    S.S.    CO.,    LTD.
ROUND
NORTH
Sheet Metal  Work
Don't place any order before     ;
getting an estimate from us.
We   have   something   attractive and of value to offer.
Furnaces   installed
McCuaig Sheet Metal
WORKS
4250  Main  St.
MUNICIPAL SUNDAY BYLAW
A meeting of residents of Seiuth
Vancouver convened to protest
against the enforcement of the Sunday bylaw was held last Friday evening in the old Baptist church, Fraser
Avenue.
After some discussion thc following resolution was adopted and a
copy to he sent to thc attorney-general. "That this meeting, whilst approving of a day of rest, believe it
would be unwise and detrimental to
the better interests of South Vancouver and visitors to the district, to
prohibit the sale of refreshments,
candies, ice cream and tobacco on
Sunday, and therefore, request thc
council not to enforce the bylaw, except where merchants abuse the priv-
ilige and conduct their business in a
way objectionable to law-abiding citizens."
Phone  Seymour  4574
Old Country  Watches a specialty  j
Established 3   years
F. McGillivray
Watchmaker and Jeweler
533 Main Street
All   Watches,   Clocks  and  Jew-
elery repaired on the premises.
WINNOTT STORE
AND  POST   OFFICE
General Merchants
Stumping  Powder   Our   Specialty
Phone:     Fraser   100 46th  Ave.  k  Maia
Reeve & Harding. Props.
PEOPLE'S CARTAGE
Cor. Bodwell and Main
Phone:     Fairmont   1544
n=
ROSS & MACKAY
Kitchen and Builders' Hardware, etc.
Cor. 51st Ave. & Main St.
Vancouver, B.C.
D. S. McPHERSON
PRODUCE   MERCHANT
Try our Butter, Eggs, Cheese and Provislona
For quality,  these will please you.
Orders   Solicited
Cor.   26th   AVF..   Sc   MAIN,   VANCOUVER
NUNN & GALLAGHER
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS   AND
EMBALMERS
Day and  Night  Phone,  Sey  7653
518 Richards St.. Vancouver. B. C.
Union Services at  Collingwood
Sunday last saw the presbyterians
and methndists assembled together
for united services. In the morning
the service was held in the Methodist
Church, and in the evening at the
Carlton Hall where at present the
members and adherents of Knox
Presbyterian Church are holding their
Sunday services. At both services
the Rev. E. W. Morgan, B.A., B.D.,
was the preacher, and he expressed
the very great pleasure hc felt in this
practical demonstration of the real
unity of the churches, his only regret being that the pastor of the
Presbyterian Church, the Rev. G.
Pringle, was not present to take part
also, Mr. Pringle being at Toronto
attending the great Conference there.
Special music was rendered at both
services by the respective choirs, a
very especial feature at the Methodist
Church being a solo, "There is a
Green Hill," beautifully rendered by
Mrs. H. Aylott Martyn.
from a shoe string to an ocean steamship is the product of man's brain.
And what causes the brain of man
to produce such wonders? The answer must he, energy.
This is proven by the law that all
matter is energy in process, and that
any form of energy is convertible in
tn any other form of energy.    ,
Mailer, light, heat, motion, electrical and chemical change, arc all
forms of encre"'. To show heew ont
can he changed into the other, take,
for example, light and electricity. It
is now known beyond doubt that the
electrons from the sun, bombarding
the rarefied gases above the magnetic
pole, produce the Aurora Horealis. In
fact, an imitation of this phenomena
can bc produced in an ordinary test
tube by sending electricity through a
partial vacuum. To quote a plainer
example, the sunlight causes trees to
grow, the trees are buried beneath
the earth and changed into coal. Coal
is changed into motion in the form
eif a dynamo, which supplies an electric light. This is an example that
anyone can prove to his own satisfaction. To show that heat can he
resolved into motion, all one has to
do is to look at a locomotive. To
prove that motion can be transformed into heat, you have only to strike
a match. For a more penetrating
proof of this law, rub your knuckle
briskly along a board. The electric
tenet warmer shows very clearly how
electricity can be changed into heat,
and almost every cooking utensil
now-a-days can be run by electricity.
W'e have the electric toaster, which
singes bread, and we have the electric
furnace, which melts steel and carbon.
Admitting these easily proven laws,
we must also admit that energy is
everything. Perhaps its source can
be found in the glowing carbon of the
sun, but we have here only to deal
with its presence in earthly aflfairs,
and to make use of it when and
wherever  it can  be  harnessed.
The thoroughbred horse, from
time immemorial, has been noted for
his energy. It is the one quality in
this breed of horses which transcends
any other quality. Where the thoroughbred got this tremendous energy
sion in the ability to use weight and
power to the utmost, whether in pulling a plough, or drawing a gun carriage.
These qualities are first introduced by the germ cell of the thoroughbred. The germ cell in any living animal conies nearer to being immortal
than any other thing which can be
seen under the microscope. It is a
self-propagatinu eeli, which multiplies by dividing itself, and so far as
wc' know, it goes -on^ forever. Some
germ cells surpass other. Nature is
always trying to improve. Life always demands expansion, and expression. Hy careful -selection, animals
become more and more perfect, and I
llje perfection of any animal is,' tn a
large extent, ty visible proof of the
perfection of the germ cell in that
animal. To use the common expressions : "Blood will tell," and "like
begets like."
Environment counts for much, but
the sire's environment is not the colts
heredity. '
A thoroughbred horse is the most
perfect living thing on earth today,
next to man. In the wisdom of nature, he is able to pass his gifts along.
In every country on earth he has demonstrated this characteristic, and
Canada, I think, is lucky in being afforded the chance to make use of the
breed.
Thc highest evolved cells of thc human brain arc placed there in order
to enable men to think and create.
Any right thinking man must see the
value of breeding to energy. By doing so and using the thoroughbred
sire a new type of horse can be
created in Canada. It will not be all
plain sailing. There will be those who
disagree with plain truths and proven
facts. The North American Indian
looked upon the locomotive, not with
wonder but wdth disgust.
Any man or group of men, who digress from the beaten paths of any
pursuit, must know beforehand that
they are leaving the line of least resistance to take the line of most resistance, and if this results in nothing
else, it will deprive them of their own
energy.     And   energy   means  power.
Study   carefully   the     heredity    of
Auction Sale
SATURDAY, JUNE 14, at 4 p.m.
CARLTON AUCTION ROOMS
Joyce Street, Collingwood East
Iron and  Brass  Beds,  Springs,   Mattresses,   Pillows,   Chairs,
Pictures, Picture Frames, Stoves, Ranges, Dry Goods,
Crockery, Hats and Caps, etc.
Also a Large Stock of Booi\s and Stationery
PENDER HALL SALE
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, at 2.30 p.m.
I am preparing my list for the sale, which is to be held on June 25th. This
list includes property which has been carefully selected by me and which has
reserve prices considerably under the price of adjoining property. All persons
having property to list for this sale or subsequent sales should see me at once.
DON'T FAIL TO ATTEND THE SALE ON JUNE 25.
A. M. BEATTIE, Auctioneer
Room 612, Vancouver Block

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.gvchinook.1-0315370/manifest

Comment

Related Items