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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Nov 14, 1914

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 AMONG the depositors in the Dominion Trust Company were two ladies well known in South Vancouver who have devoted their lives to hospital nursing. These
ladies had some $8,000, the savings of many years, on deposit with the compan y. Some time before the doors of the company closed they were called upon by the
then managing director and were advised to withdraw their savings from the company and reinvest them with him in a certain syndicate. These ladies were told that
the proposition this syndicate was going ahead with was perfectly gilt edged. As a matter of fact they were led to believe that it was because of the kindly feeling the manager had for them���because of the long personal relations between them and the officers of the company���that they were being allowed in on the ground floor. They
were told that the money would double itself in a very short time. So these ladies gave up their earnings. The money was withdrawn from the trust company coffers and
handed over to the managing director. Scores of South Vancouver residents had their little lifetime savings tied up in the Dominion Trust Company. Surely the Government will amend the laws of the Province so that there can never be a repetition of the Dominion Trust Company collapse.
Vol. III. No. 27
JJnce 5 cents
Facts and Fancies Concerning
Forthcoming Municipal Elections
Writer Views with Grave Alarm the Activity of the League and
Decries Petty Politics
Cedar Cottage Snapshots
The time e,f election is at hand and
councillors and would-be councillors
are preparing for tlie fray. The Iir-t
to take the platform is emr old friend
A. H. Lewis, of ilie Voters' League,
li i- whispered he Intends to have a
she,t at the council this time. Less
than a year ago Mr. Lewis was delightedly announcing that at last the
municipality had a council after his
own heart. The Voters' League had
been successful iii electing its candidates. But, alas and alack! All i-
ilot gold that glitter-! The secretary
of the Voters' League is once more
alter the scalps of councillors and is
again attempting to rouse the ratepayer- to assist in plucking the plums
of office.
*       ef        .
Talking of the plum- of office naturally .sends line's mind back to the
early part of the year, when the famous head-chopping teeok place'. What
a stir it made! And how delighted
were tlle small and jealous-minded to
see old and faithful'servants of the
municipality turned adrift! What a
sad spectacle il was at the lirst meeting of the new council to witness the
delight and to listen to the cheers
which greeted the actie.n of the council in stopping work on Main Street
paving contract! Thc very men who
now crowd around the municipal hall
-daily for work! How Ihey cheered
when, on the motion eif Councillor
Cold, a stop was put to their only
chance of n irk in the nnmicipaliry!
And with whai glee they greeted the
dismissal of men whose only offence
was that Ihey had a regular job in
the service of the municipality! Is
friend Lewis weirking t'i the same
end this  time?
I noli with regret that some of the
councillors seem to have best their
head- at the pre.sped of an empty
treasury, Instead of grappling with
the financial problem in a busim ���
like way they have, in a panic-stricken lit of timidity at the approaching
election, attempted to deal with the
crisis in a narrow, pettifogging spirit
unworthj "i public men. The reduction of laborers' wage- from $.1 a day
i" $2 is understandable, because it
may be argued that "half a loaf is
better than no bread" and that tlle
money will go further whei, it is
available. But, what sense i- there In
reducing the salaries of the permanent
staff from 5 to 10 per cent, for a per-
i.nl of two months? What is gained
bv it? An election cry on tin- saving
of a paltry $.*m! That i- all. lint
what el-e does it mean? A discontented Staff just al tlle busiest time of tlle
year, when -"in. of the- staff will be
expected to weerk overtime for weeks
"ii end. without extra pay, in getting
out the voters' lisl and tlie annual
statement. Hah! Such paltry meanness on the part of public men, for
the sake of an election cry. is pitiable
in the extreme and fully warrants the
ratepajers in rejecting them on election day. Because, men guilty of such
petty cheeseparing demonstrate their
inability to deal with public matters
in a broad-minded and statesman-like
manner. What have the two guilty
councillors to say about it?
fine of tin' social functions of lasl      Mr-    MacLennan,  of 2!-t   Avenue,
week   was   the   meeting   "i   llu    Dulce   held a very successful tea la-i   Friday
Mrs.   1'.
Club "ii  Frid
V.   McCarter'
Fleming Street. The spacious rooms
"I Mr-. McCaner's homi were decorated for the occasion with an
abundance of beautiful flowers and
ferns. In reception hall anil parlor
were chrysanthemums of many kinds
and colors, pure white, glowing yellow and dainty mauve, showing well
against great masses of feathery few,
The dining room was made attractive
with reel am! while carnations and
ferns, the  dining table,  spread    with
afternoon  at  afternoon for tin- benefit of the Pres"
residence  "ii  byterian Ladies' An! Society.   Tlie at
tendance wa- good, likewise iln- collection, ami everybody enjoyed the social afternoon given, in serving hcr
guests, ilu- hostess wa- assisted by
Mrs   Forrest.
Hon. Mr. Martin Absent But
Liberals Hold Large Meeting
Government Was Raked Fore and Aft by Mr. Ralph Smith, Who
Stated as Long as Civil Government Obtained, It Should be
Good Civil Government
Popular   South    Vancouver    Business
Man Married in England
We  have  received    the    foil
centre piece- am! doilies of lace, being  wedding  notice  from   Mr.  (',.   Barker,
Opening and Social
The opening of ihe Beaconsfield
Presbyterian Church at the corner of
25th Avenue and Kaslo Street, on Sunday next will he i|iiite' an advent in
Church circles in this district. At the
morning service at 11 o'clock Dr. Wilson, e.f St. Andrew's Church, will
preach. At 2.30 in the afternoon
there will be a Sunday School rally.
Tn thc evening, al 7.30 p.m., the Rev.
Leslie Pidgeon will occupy the pul-
will he presented
ervtces. On Monday there
will  bc a  church  social and  rejoicing
Looking   back   over   the   year   one
can  form  a  fair  idea  of  the  achievements  of  the   Voters'   League's   ce Hindi   and   a   litlle   criticism   may   not  be
���considered out of place.    To my mind
COUncjllors   early   in   thc  year   showed j pj,      Special   mu
lack of balance and judgment.   Ayeljat  both  services,
I will go fur'her and say lack of common sense when, before tiny had time|at  which ,|10rc will  nc scveral prom-
to ascertain facts for themselves, they . jllcnt  speakers and a  lirst  class  mus-
commenced a campaign e.i head-ch6p-hcai program under the direction of Mr.
pmg    which     created    a       sensation   Tait.   Refreshments will be served ami
throughout the municipal world, gave|ai| wjn De ma(je welcome.
Soulh Vancouver a bad reputation and;
almost developed into a glaring scandal when the new appointments were
centred with a large vase of the long
stemmed beauties, while smaller i
if similar lie ewers were placed here
anil there with artistic effect. After
a couple of hour- spent with the fancy
work so dear to the feminine heart.
refreshments such as only Mrs. McCarter kneews how t" prepare were
cujeiyeel Mrs. Ru-sel Young assisting
the hostess in serving. The members
separated witli the feeling of having
spent a thoroughly el, light ful afternoon, and the pleasant prospect of a
similar happy time on the occasion of
their next meeting, at the home of
Mrs. E. Waddell. Tlle Dulce DoflMn
Club, which has several members ir
Cedar Ceittage. has been newly formed, ami is limited t" a membership "I
twelve ladies, who meet at their respective homes every first and third
Friday. As its name would indicate
this little club i.s devoted to Ihe interests of home and all that lhat won!
means. The members, mostly Voting
married women, the newest addition
being a bride of six weeks, bring their
sewing  and  busily  plying  needle  and
10, the Crescent, Spalding,  England
Married at the Wesleyan Church.
Grantham, England, by the Rev, Gardner, on October 12. 1914. Philip S.
Barker, of 2��tb and Fraser to Ethel
Bennett, of Grantham,  Eng.
Tuesday Lecture
Rev. J. R, Craig. Central I'ark. will
give the second of iii- series of lectin-- - ni Westminster Church, Tuesday
evening, November 17. on "Ramblings
in S"iitli America." Mr. Craig is well
kn -"ii :i.- a lecturer in S'euth Y.m-
tver Ceiine ami hear him. Silver
The CHINOOK is going to send
ten or twelve South Vancouver boys
end girls to college. Watch for announcement.
St.   David's   Church
Former  residents  of  Grand   I'e.rks.
I',.  C.  who arc  now  residing in Vancouver   and   vicinity   are   all   cordially
invited to meet in St. David's  Pre sin-
thread,  thev discuss home  topics. #'x-   'l'ri:i��   Clni,r''>'.���.   mar   corner   of   34th
���    \venue ami Windsor Street, next Sim-
To the looker on there was no sense!
or reason in the inaniier in which the
council set abeiut lhe reorganization i
of tlie municipal staff. What was the
net result of all the head-chopping?
A reduction in running expenses? Perhaps! Increased efficiency? Perhaps:
but in the opinion of many decidedly
not. The public was led 1" expect
some head-chopping; thev were not
disappointed. Hut the public did mei
expect that officials and clerks against
whom there were im complaints would
be turned adrift, only I" be replaced!
by others unfamiliar with Iheir new
duties and whose appnintments seemed to be made on the principle of
"You vote fnr my man and I will help
ye en to elect yours." Because it
must not bc overlooked that Councilleir Cold probably spoke the truth
when he and Councillor Winram cast
accusations at each other over the
council table as tn the manner in
which certain appointments were
made. And it is a fact that some of
the new appointments, all made in
private, resulted in relatives and
friends securing jobs vacated by men
against whom not a ceunplaint had
1" en lodged. That fact stands out
black and clear; and it must lie recorded against the Voters' League
council.    What  has  Friend   Lewis  to
sav about it?
*    *    *
After Councillor Gold's retirement
.members of the council seemed to
come to their senses somewhat; and
it must be said to their credit that
South Vancouver since -May has done
a good deal of work. In fact thc
council has done too much; with the
result that now they are faced with
a financial crisis. In some respects it
is difficult to blame councillors because they were actuated by a desire tei give as much employment as
possible to ratepayers in the municipality, and if money due had come in
all would have been well. But some
$7iKI.IXI0 due to the municipality has
not been paid into the treasury,- con-
scepiently it is empty, or nearly S".
ami "the winter eef our discontent" is
"bereei''T' '
Central Park
The Rev. J.
Central   Park
attending  the
Richmond Craig of the
Presbyterian Church, is
Presbytery   meeting  al
hange favorite receipes. am] sneak of
helpful lie,use keeping hints gained by
personal experience. While the ladies
of the Dulce Dotittm Club are no le-s
public spirited than their suffrage -i--
ters. yet they feel that tlie interests
of their sex. and tlle entire rae.-. may
he best served by the advancement of
home anil home interests, and they
are' not altogether sure that political
equality would work 1" lhat end.
They believe lhat the majority of women couhl not enter the political field
without neglecting their far more important Work Of lleellle' .'111(1  111' et lle'flanel.
As far as their rights are concerned
they seem t.> agree with the old lady
who said -he' couldn't hell) feeling that
a woman who couhl not subdue a n w
men without the use of dynamite was
something   of   a   failure.
For the benefit of her son's health.
Mrs. Arthur Houghton left last week
(or Lytton, B.C., where she will remain  for  the  winter season.
Tlie management committee of the
St. John's Church have Started lee excavate umler the church with tin- intention of Inning a Sunday School
ami parish meeting room, which will
In- much appreciated by all connected
with the church  work.
The   Won
their annual
at   the  St. J
e-n'-   Auxiliary   will   hold
monthly business meeting
rectory  em   Friday
days   with
if  Edmonds,
Mrs.     Craig
After a three months' visit with re
latives  and  friends  in  Ontario,  Mi-s
McLelland has returned to her home
��� m  15th  Avenue.
Mr and Mrs.
tetria. we-re \i-it
last   week.
Harry Gunn. of  Vic-
���i - in Cedar C ittage
At the Agricultural Hall the Women's Institute e.f Canada are conducting umler the management of
Mi-s Taylor, the Government instruc-
ti'ie-s. a dressmaking and cutting
Scheie el. There are over forty ladies
in attendance and they have been divided into three classes, and are receiving instruction morning and afternoon,
Sr      ek     *
The Central Park Poultry and Cooperative Association are preparing
to hold their annual show in the Agricultural Hall on November 24 to 27,
both days inclusive, for which there
is an extensive prize list of valuable
purses. The entries close on November 18 and should bc made with Mrs.
D. M. Reiss. secretary. McKay post-
office. A prize list and. entry blank
will bc sent on application to the secretary.
*    *    *
Thc Young Men's Club, of tlie Central Park Presbyterian Church are arranging an entertainment to be given
in the school room on Saturday, November 21, when a splendid program
will lie presented.
day morning at II o'clock. Rev. I. R.
Robertson, who was minister in Km ex
Church, Grand Forks, for six yur-.
will preach a special sermon for this
service, and some of the Grand Forks
friends will assist the service with
-"nn- musical selections. For some
time the Grand Forks people have
been anxious to meet teegether for
such a service ami now thai arrangements are made it is hoped that as
many as possible  will be present.
Tlu-rc wa- a splendid turnout at the
Club Rooms, Main Street, last Friday
night, Nov, 0. the occasion being a
"Free Smoker."
Every seal in the ball was filled
and the S. R. O. sign was up when
the president of the association, Mr.
G. M. Murray, took tin- chair.
There wen- three speakers billed for
tin- programme, but unfortunately Mr.
Joseph Martin anel Mr. Donald Downie were prevented from being present.
Tobacco and cigar- were passed
freely round ami after the- audience
had suiiike-ei itself iui" e'--"! humor
the chairman opened the meeting with
a iew remark- in which be declared
that at this time, though the Liberal
party would discountenance any action which wouhl tend to embarrass
i'h- Dominion authorities in their support ..I the Mother Country, that attitude would riot prevent them discussing and criticising questions
which were of public importance ami
that had no bearing on the war i|tics-
Councillor Winram scored the Dominion Government on its tariff policy
and went int" a few statistics sh"W-
ing where the high tariff wal! was
militating again-t the industrial progress e.f Canada. Ile also look occasion t" criticise the Provincial Government anil the P. G. E. Railroad
which he saiel wouhl eventually lie a
burden on the taxpayers.
Mr. G. G. McGeer gave a rousing
address in which lie t��� ������ ��k- the provincial government severely to task. The
present deplorable financial situation,
which we bad in Vancouver at present, said he. was directly attributable
to the loose financial method- the government had employed in handling
the' affairs of tlie province.
The   headliner  nf  the  evening  was
the   old   veteran,   Mr.   Ralph     Smith.
whose   splendid   address     woke     the
audience i" a high pitch of enthusiasm.
Mr.   Smith  spoke  in  a  general  way
Auld     Reekieites     Have     Enjoyable
Evening  Singing  and   Dancing
of tlie peisition of Canada at the present juncture anel she.weel that while
he was one of the main advocates of
a political truce during the war, he
for one would not allow that to influence him in criticising the government feer its bad management of the
country's affairs since their entry into
office. Questions of vital importance
t" the future ami present wellbeing
of 'he province and dominion at large
could ii"'. be allowed lo drift along.
Mr. Smith concluded his remarks
with rousing words in which he paid
warm tribute t" the splendid manner
in which all citizen- of the Empire
hael co-operated with the Mother
Country in its aim to put a stop to
the sy-tem of militarism which tlireat-
ened tin- whole civilized world.
Mr. John Mackenzie-, a braw Scot
frae the laml o' the heather, and a
new arrival in thev pairts, roused the
audience with a speech which breathed
inspiration t" hi.- listeners. He rc-
ferred t" tin- early pioneers of Canaela. many of whom came from the
N'orth of Scotland, who had left their
little crofts in the Old C"iiniry because of the despotism practised by
tory landlords in preferring to raise
deer to allowing them t" cultivate the
soil and raise their families. The
South Vancouver Liberal- have got
an acquisition te, their ranks in this
young man and we will be keenly disappointed if be does ti"t make a repu-
tati'.n for himself among tbe Liberals
"f   the   province.
Other speakers .'hiring the evening
were : Mr D. W. Grimmett. who attacked the banks; Mr. Fred Ogle, who
maele a plea for clean peelities and
Capt. J !'��� Holden, who spoke on the
land  question.
All over it was an exceedingly pleasant evening anel reflected a great deal
redit "ii the club, who apart from
their political leanings, are fulfilling a
mission in providing good wholesome
entertainment t" the ratepayers and
in/ens  of   South  Yancuvcr.
The CHINOOK is going to send
ten or twelve South Vancouver boys
and girls to college. Watch for announcement.
At their regular meeting last week
Lister Lodge, I. ti. I'.. A., perfected
arrangement- for a grand concert and
- icial i" lu- he-hl in Cedar Cottage
Hall. Victoria Road, on the evening
of November 1". to which everybody
is  invited.
* *    *
Tin Ce-ilar Cottage Political Equality League hehl an interesting nieeling on Monday afternoon at the home
of their new president, Mrs. I-;. Il.ini-
bly. with nineteen members present.
Tiie treasurer's report showed a balance on hand of $16.65. It was voted
that $5.00 eef this amount be useel to
buy curtains for Carvel! Hall. the
home for girls now being fitted up "ii
Robson Street. To add to the relief
fund of the League it was decided to
hold a concert in the near future and
Mrs. Wood was made chairman of a
committee tee make necessary arrangements. After the business of the
nieeling was disposed of tea and cake
and seecial dial was the order of the
afternoon. Upon Mrs. Hainbly's invitation it was decided to continue to
hold the monthly meetings at her
ele       *       *
Mi-- Daisy Woodyard has returned   after   spending   several   months   in
* *    *
Mr.   ami   Mrs.   I-'.  D.  Kidd.  of 23rel
Tiie newly-formed Edinburgh ami
Midlothian Association had a very
successful nieM. Tuesday, in the Lab n-
After the business was over one or
two members rendered -"ilie- excellent entertainment, vocal ami instrumental. 'I'he worthy secretary, Mr.
W. W. Robertson, who i- an accomplished violinist, "brought down the'
house" wiih his excellent numbers
which ran from the classical t" the
comic ami also included some old
Scottish .nr- which brought "iit many
"lb" "-li-"  fri 'in hi-  listeners
The president, Mr. Jas. G. Forrester,
was in the chair am! lie made ii verj
e-i nie nt th.it his ability diel nol only
n-st iu using the gavel but that he
could acl in i'ii   social way ,il-".
I lancing followi d ami the' lovi rs
ihe  light  fantastic  had  plentj   "ppe.r-
luniiv in the lancers, quadrille, ;
��� ���te-..  "i  displaying    their    ability���or
A very enjoyable evening was
spenl am! it was hard to persuade
some "f lhe more youthful element
that  it  was away pa-l  "elelcrs' boors."
Next meeting will be held the first
Tuesday   in   December  and    all
Collingwood Notes
i Captain      Lewington     Complimented
Upon Success of Patriotic Concert
Tin pulpit of the Collingwood East
Methodist Church at the Sunday
morning service will be occupied by
tin- Rev. Wm. Frank, of Easl Burnaby. Al tin evening service the Rev.
Dr. Hughes, "I Winnipeg, will preach.
* *    ��
The Rev. c. C, 1-'. Pringle, of Knox
Church, wenl i" Abbotsford een Tuesday eif thi- week I" attend the Pres-
bytery m eting held there.
* *   *
| 'i:  Me mday i", ening,  Nov< mber lo,
the Ret. .1   r. McKay, ol Vanci u
��i" address the members of tlu- �� iung
I'e   j'!e-'-   ''.in!'!   in   :'.'    Knox   Church.
corner Joj ��� '  R ad, takit g
for  'li-  subji Cl  "Tlie  St"ry  of tin
monton  Trail."    All are  cordially in-
\ Itl'li   1"   I'e    pn -i II'.
The f"b.
nop, Y.Y.
Mr   I'. A   Scut, the well-known
popular butcher of Collingwood East,
i- taking a well earned vacation    of Hill.    With  kind regard
two week' hunting trip up  the Jervis  wishes   for  tin   succ    -
Inbt   .iislrict. I pany.   1   am.   dear   Captain
wing letter from Col. Wor-
R.. has been sent t" Capt.
R   S   l.e wingtoh;
Dear Captain Lewington,���T beg t"
acknowledge tin- receipt of your letter of the 22ml enclosing cheque for
$35.25, proceeds -���; concert in aiel of
the War Fund. Please accept my
le, -:   llianks.
1 must congratulate you, my
-1-. and ilu South Hill Company on
success of yi ur efforts The resull is ni.'-t satisfacl iry, especially
iln- way thai expenses have been kept
down. I would like -o personally write
e gentleman who provided the
Hall. etc. if you will !'���: mc know
in- name.
If 1 ,-;ui b.- of any sen ici t ��� you or
your line little Companj ol the Re-
-e rvi . 1 shall 1"  '1 ligl
I will write tbe War Fund Committee   unl   forward  the living
��� Im' credit  to m\   c mradi -    I   S uth
ml    best
Edinburgh ami  Midlothian people are
invited to be present.
An interesting marriage last week
was thai of Mis- Anneta Kenton, a
popular yening laely of South Vancouver, and daughter of Mrs. Mary L.
I Fenton, to Mr. Harold Stanley Cun-
I ningham, operator in the C. P.
telegraph  eeffice. Vancouver, and
A   masquerade ball  i
ollM for November 24 in th
the   card
Bursill Insti
e.f Mr. ami Mrs. S. Cunningham, of
Si. John, N,B., t"eek place on Tuesday
evening in Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church. Miss Margaret Mitchell was bridesmaid and Mr. Allen
Macdonald, a fellow employee, acteel
as groomsman. Rev John W. Wood-
side performed ihe ceremony uniting
these two young members of his
church. .111 the eve of his departure
feer Te ere ente i. where he has taken a
pastorate. The bride wore a navy
blue travelling suit with black hat and
marabout -et. a present freim her husband. Only the immediate friends
were present. Mr. and Mrs. Cunning-
bam left on the night boat for Seattle
.ind other coast cities. On their rc-
Avetiue are leaving this week for their turn they will reside at 63 40t.h Avc-
new   h.inie   in  California. \ nue.  South  Vancouver.
tuti'. Mr. Sam William- i- working
"Ut the detail- and which we will publish  next  week.
*    *    *
The death of Mrs. Thos. Broome
nf Rupert Roael, occurred at thc Yancouver General hospital on Tuesday
after a very brief illness. Mrs.
Broome was taken to the hospital on
R. j Friday and her death came very un-
S'in 1 expected to her many  friends in Col
lingwood district, where she was well
known. She is survived by her hus-
baml ami four small children who have
the profound sympathy of the entire
ek       ek       *
The house vacated by Mr. Cecil
Carley on Joyce Reiad has been rented and is occupied by Mr. Walker, of
Vancouver, who moved his family in
this week.
Mr Hugh Harvey, of Vancouver,
has moved into his residence on 47th
Avenue   West.
ek     *     *
Mr. and Mrs. Nioolas Pill and family   have   moved   irom   South   Ujl!   !
1114  4(1,1,   West.
Yours   very   truly.
C.   A. Wi IRSNOP,
Lieut.   Colonel.
Commanding  Y.V.R.
 ���   sm ���	
Mis- Dunbar, of 1033 Haro Street,
was a recent visitor t" Mrs. G. L.
Greenlay.  of Thirty-ninth   Avenue.
* *   *
The annual supper of the Mountain
View Methodist Church will take
place  on  Friday.  November 20.  from
6 P. S p.m. Alter the -upper a concert will be given from 8 to 10. The
supper this year will suit "hard times"
* ek      t
The anniversary services will be held
on  Sunday,  November 22.
* ek       *
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Solie. of Forty-
tir-t Avenue, have taken up a homestead in Mission. They expect to
move  on  it the last of the  month.
The CHINOOK is going to send
ten or twelve South Vancouver boys
and girls to college. Watch for announcement.
��� TWO
Every Saturday by the Greater Vancouver Publishers Limited
George M. Murray. Editor
Corner   Thirtieth   Avenue   and   Main   Street.   South   Vancouver,   B, C.
 Fairmont  1874]
TELEPHONE:   AH department*	
MIGHT  CALLS     Fairmont   19+6 L
Registered  at   the   Post   Office   Department,   Ottawa,   as   Second   Class
Mail  Matter
To  all   points  in   Canada.   United   Kingdom.   Newfoundland,   New
Zealand, and other British Possessions:
One   Year    $2.00
Six   Months       1.00
Three    Months     50
Postage to American. European and other Foreign Countries, $1.00
per year extra.
"The truth at all times firmly stands
And shall from age to age endure."
THE engineers employed liy tlie North Fraser
Harbor Commission have been given thirty days'
notice that their services must be dispensed with
owing to lack of finances, is tlie announcement made
this week.
Does this mean that the plans of thc North Fraser
Harbor Commission are to fall to earth?
If it does, the municipalities abutting on the North
Arm of the Fraser are placing themselves on record
as being very short-sighted civic corporations.
Already the Dominion Government has gone on
record as being prepared to finance an ambitious harbor scheme for the North Arm. In fact, it is stated
that appropriations for thc work have already been
arranged. Before the Dominion Government places
the money in the hands of the commissioners it naturally expects to know just what the commissioners propose to do with the money. Before the commissioners
decide details of expenditure, they must have certain
plans drawn up by competent engineers whose salary
the commissioners must pay.
Now, if it is worth while for the Dominion Government to spend $25,000,0(30 on the North Arm, the
harbor project must be of some benefit to the municipalities interested. These municipalities will reap any
benefits accruing from the development of a great harbor at their doors. Consequently the Government provides tha'; the Municipalities must defray the cost of
preparing the preliminary harbor plans.
So far, South Yancouver, Point Grey and Richmond
have contributed $7,500 each towards securing the
necessary plans. Hurnaby, as is well known, has practically refused to contribute anything, though willing
to become a participant in any good which will result
from the expenditures made by sister municipalities.
It is the hope of all long-sighted men that the harbor commission may receive all the assistance from
the municipalities necessary to proceed with the preparing of plans. Burnaby's refusal should not deter
South Vancouver, Point Grey and Richmond from
going the length of voting another appropriation of
$7,500 each.
It is hoped that tlie South Vancouver council will
lead the way in assisting the harbor commission. The
Government is prepared to spend millions on the river
and we must not adopt a policy which calls for stooping over ten dollar bills to pick up pennies.
umbia are met with the argument that what New Zealand ha> done, surety I!riti-h Columbia can do. It is
shown that millions upon millions have been spent to
create 'a network of railways' in the Pacific province,
but without people producing something substantial
from the soil, these railways become a burden rather
than a benefit.
"Tlie system of land tenure i" New Zealand is easily
understood. There is the 'improved farm settlement'
scheme, which was first begun in order to find work
for the unemployed. To quote from tin- New Zealand
year book on thi- subject: 'Considerable areas of
forest-clad crown land-, were Mt aside, and small contrail-, for tlle clearing, burning and sowing of these
were let to tlie men to whom it was intended In allot
them. In most cases the farms are selected or balloted
for in their primitive stale, ami the settler is for a
time paid for tlie improvements hi' makes, eir. in other
words, tlie COSl eef converting forest lands into grass
lands is advanced from lime to time by the government. In other cases a piece of forest land is taken
in hand, and men are employed at fixed rales in felling,
burning and grassing. When so much grass is laid
down as will give a good start, the land is opened
for selection- in sections of 50 tn 200 acres anil balloted for among the applicants. The farms arc let on
lease with a purchasing clause or on renewable lease
(formerly lease in perpetuity) al a rental sufficient to
cover the cost of clearing, etc., together wilh a fair
rental of tlie land. The size of holdings .averages 120
"British Columbia bas a large number of unemployed on her hands. It is felt that the adoption of
the Xew Zealand land-settlement system would be a
means of relief, providing work for willing, needy
hands. It is needless to say that politicians of the McBride stamp have given little heed to the real problems and true development of the province. They
have been chiefly concerned in framing up huge railway deals, giving practically no thought to the people who may be called upon to pay monster interest
bills, and perhaps some of tbe millions of principal."
IN the last issue of the "Chinook" appeared an article
calling upon the Provincial Government to make
some effort towards the protection of depositors in
1'rust companies. In this article it was stated that
the Government "had watched with folded arms" the
events leading up to the downfall of certain trust
companies in Vancouver and did not take any steps
to protect depositors in such companies. It was
through an error resulting from the confusion of
names that the Acadia Trust Company was associated in the article with certain corporations now in the
hands of liquidators. The subject was inspired by
the fact that many workmen in South Vancouver
were depositors in those companies Which have been
unable to weather thc storm. They suffered, of course,
accordingly. The Acadia Trust Company has no deposits subject to cheque and is therefore absolutely
out of the classification of companies referred to in
the article. We have reports and information before
us which lead tis to believe that the Acadia Trust
Company is a responsible and solvent concern doing
business and making commendable progress. Our
columns are open to make reparation for any possible damage thus inadvertently done to the Acadia
commandant of the London division of the National reserve, speaking of the charges of brutality
against the Germans at London, the other day, said:
"We need not fear that the liritish soldier will ever
descend to making reprisals, Thirty-five years ago I
vvas commanding 1,800 men, wdio fought against 23,-
000 brave Zulus for five hours and a half, When the
fight was over 1 desired a few friendly Zulus wdio wcre
attached to the companies under my command to collect men of every Zulu regiment, promising for each
uninjured man a 'stick' of tobacco. Next morning
there was a group outside of my tent of magnificent
specimens of humanity. When I had got all the information I required I said: 'Two months ago after
a skirmish our doctors cared for your wounded, and
when a few days later you overwhelmed our camp,
killing 1,500 of our men, you did not spare those who
bad been attending to your own brothers. Will one
of you say why I should not kill you ?' Said a young
giant: 'May I speak, O Master? You ask why you
should not kill us, I answer, because it is not thc English custom.' "
MANY people on the outside are watching closely
the peculiar economic situation which has developed in British Columbia. Under the caption "Back
to the Land," the Winnipeg "Tribune" says the following :
"The back to the land movement has struck British
Columbia with force. Here is a province where, it
might he supposed, the tillage of the soil question
would attract less attention than in some other sections of the Dominion, where general farming has the
reputation, at least, of being easier than in the Pacific
province.    The difficulties of farming in British Col
in last Sunday's "News-Advertiser" Mr. Donald
Downie paid a graceful tribute to the memory of Dr.
de Yerteuil���wdio was known in Vancouver���and wdio
was, it is feared, lost on the "Good Hope." One
line caught the fancy of our own poet���Felix Penne.
and inspired tlie following graceful lines:
To Donald Downie on Reading His  Tribute to thc
Memory of Dr. de Vcrteuil
' 'Tis infamy to die and not Ik missed 1"
I thank thee comrade Downie for that line!
Let me imagine lips that I have kissed,
Will still, in memory, press these lips of mine
When I shall journey to the unknown land,
Shall I some memories leave Death cannot kill?
Will men wdth manly grip still grasp my hand ?
Will children listen for a voice that's still?
Death bath no sting for me���if when I sleep���
Children���and dogs���remember where I lie������
If���missing me���some gentle women weep���
And men, recalling me���shall���heave a sigh.
If word I speak���or write���helps  fellow man
To  nobler,  braver  life���to low   ambitions  fly���
I shall not���cease���When I have filled life's span.
To be remembered thus is���not  to die.
BEFORE BUYING a suit of clothes or an overcoat |
most men consult their wives, brothers-in-law and;
other sources of expert advice. When it comes to in-]
vesting in a gold mine or buying stock in a financial |
concern or investing the saving of a lifetime these;
same men become very haughty at the thought of
taking advice from any person.
# 4   4
foresight, men  who  are  specially  trained  in  solving
difficult   questions   of  engineering,     sanitation     and.
transportation, as they are affected liy the growth ofl
tlie iiiy into the immediately adjoining territory.
4    4    4
A WRITER  IN  'lie Canadian "Courier" who inter-!
viewed   Sir   Richard   McBride  recently   in    Toronto,
state- thai the Premier of liritish Columbia "has the
get-up of Shaun Rime or Brian Boru."    Many friends
wil! hope that when the noose of public opinion dangles
over Sir Richard's head that he will be as successful j
in bis get-away as was the bold Brian Horn.
# #   #
IT'S A  TRIFLE out of place at this time, by the1
way, for the Canadian "Courier" man to compare Sir j
Richard McBride wilh one who was sentenced to be
hanged for high treason.
# *    4
Try This!
Ah, -hut your trap about  hard  times,
Go buy some advertising space;
'Twill quickly frazzle all your gloom
And put a smile upon your face.
# *   *
Tllb. OPENING OF the new pavement on Main
Street and Bodwell Road has removed many of the
terrors of death in Vancouver and burial in Mountain
4    4    4
"Till''. RATI IS of Glory Lead but to the Grave."   It
seems less sad to do the last stage of that path in a j
high powered motor hearse over a good substantial
��    ��   ��
ACCORDING TO AN Exchange, the war hasn't
been a very serious menace to the affairs of thc Rev.
"Hilly" Sunday, wdio has just completed a seven week's
evangelistic campaign in Denver, Colorado. Official
figures of his work there are as follows:
Converts 11,750
Sunday's pay   . $15,000
Collected for expenses $17,000
Collected  for charities    $3,000
Sunday's "bit" was the sum total of the collection
taken in at the meeting held on Sunday to close the
campaign. A number of persons were bruised by thc
gold and silver that was showered on thc baseball
evangelist on the platform.
# #   #
WE KNOW of many young men wdio have left South
Vancouver for the purpose of being "tied up" for life,
but Col. Bill Chaters, the Main Street man, has struck
south wdth the plan in mind of getting untied. The
Colonel was experimented upon by a surgeon in Denver, so he alleges. The surgeon probed into the department of the interior at that time and effected certain alterations therein. The health of Col. Chaters
did not improve upon his return to South Vancouver.
Recently he conducted certain examinations on his
own account and advised friends that the doctor who
made the original incisions had done him the unkind
trick of tying a knot in a certain delicate duct associated with the digestive plan.
4.   4   4
AMONG THE NAMES being mentioned for the
I'll5 School Board is that of Mr. W. W. Robertson,
Windsor Street, well known musician. Mr. Robertson is associated with the Ward Three Ratepayers'
per Ton
Phone Sey moor   1441
Our celebrated washed nut coal
will remain at $5.00 per ton delivered, f'er tlie time being, although
some "i emr local competitors have
trieil to secure si nne eif the coal
hut have failed, this apparently
speaks  feer Itself,
"26 Years in  Victoria"
929 Main Street
ALDERMAN ROGERS is one of the leaders of that
section of the City Council which wishes to force all
South Yancouver residents from the gangs employed
on city works. Such breadth of vision passeth all understanding.
PREMIER SIFTON, of Alberta, is a ready tongued
statesman. When in New York reporters asked liim
what would be the effect on Canadians if British
.arms were not victorious. "That would not bother
Canadians," replied the Premier, "because there would
he no Canadians left to be bothered."
# *    #
IX THESE TIMES when Prussian invasions are
threatened the words of the old Scotch lady in Zorra.
littered at the time of the Fenian Raid in '66, should
be remembered. The old lady was loyal to the core
and she had lots of the right kind of confidence.
"They may tak Hamilton and they may tak Toronto,
but they'll no tak Zorra," said she.
4    4    4
ORGANIZED LABOR promises lo take a prominent part in the forthcoming municipal elections.
# #    ��
South Mill branch of the V. V. R.. is the most successful patriotic concert promoter���judging from the net
sum turned in to the War Fund from South Hill���in
Greater Vancouver. We print in another column a
most flattering letter to the captain from the commanding officer of the \". Y. R,
4    �����    *
'I'lll'. NEW MAIN' STREET pavement would not
suffer from an attack by the street sweepers' brigade.
# 4    4
NEXT WEEK the "Chinook" will announce plans
whereby a dozen South Vancouver boys and girls will
be given a college education at tlie paper's expense.
The Important Matter of Choosing Your Dentist
"The Last Word
in Dentistry."
Good Teeth
to health
the   most
What are
C11KKK is nothing see important to your health and efficiency as the matter with
your teeth. Sound, useful, beautiful teeth should be yours���teeth that enable
yuu to bite, chew anil smile in comfort. Decayed teeth cause, not only continual
inconvenience, Imt permanent ill-health. It is your duty to yourself tu economize
in other ways so that yuu may secure teeth thai look natural, feel natural anil perform the functions which Nature allotted to those important members.
CHEREFORE you should choose your dentist with great care. It is poor
economy to buy "bargain teeth." Inferior dentistry���poor materials, httle
knowledge and less care���costs but little less than lhe right kind even at the beginning, anil certainly is much more expensive in the long run.
X KM PLOY only thc most modern methods, the greatest care anil skill anil the
best materials. Each individual case is carefully studied. When I tit you
with my "Nature teeth" they look, fit and feel like the ones Nature gave you. And
you will find my prices no higher than those of ordinary dentists.
GOME in and allow me to examine your mouth, advise you and give you my
estimate of the cost. This will involve no obligation whatever. Make up
your mind now to see to those teeth. Then call, phone eer write to ine now,
making appointment for examination.
The New
Standard Bank
Bldg., Richards
and  Hastings
Second   Floor
Room 212
Phone  Sey.
4 6 7 9
No Gas or Harmful Drugs Used
"You Suffer No Pain"
I HEREBY GUARANTEE that all dental work performed by me will be absolutely
painless. If tbe slightest twinge of pain is experienced hy tbe patient no money need be paid
to me, or if any has been paid, it will be instantly ��cfu"Hled.
I further guarantee that alt crown or bridge work or filling will remain in first-class condition for a period of TEN YEARS. If any of my work becomes defective during that time I
will replace it absolutely FREE OF CHARGE.
Who Exposed
the Graft ?
(Formerly Sill & Miller)
652-654 BROADWAY WEST   ::   Phone Fairmont 738
The Bonnie Purple Heather
Sandy  wunners  what  a'  the  hullaballo's   aboot   in   Vancoover���The
folk should hae confidence
The   -.um-   Phone   Number,   FAIRMONT   738.
thai has for the pasl SEVENTEEN MONTHS
saved so many heart-broken relative's THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS will conned you with
the above linn, which POSITIVELY GUARANTEES prompl anil courteous treatment at ONE
HALF thi expense charged hy the COMBINE.
Modern Chapel and all our first-class services
AHSOLUTELY FREE, \utomohile equipment
in connection.
B.C. Independent Undertakers Ltd.
652-654 Broadway West
Phone Fairmont 738
Keeler's Nursery
Grower and Importer of Plants, Bulbs, Roots and Shrubs
Cut  Flowers and  Design
Work  a  specialty.
Flowering and Ornamental Shrubs for Spring anil
Fall planting,
One hundred varieties o(
Roses of Choice  Sorts
and  three  hundred  varieties  oi  Dahlias.
Phone Fairmont 817
Every telephone is ;t
Yuu can obtain the rates in any poinl by asking
the Toll Operator.
li you don'l know the number, give the name
and address in the Long Distance Operator,
If your service is not satisfactory
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
The Popular Route to the���
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.
General  Agency  Transatlantic  Steamship  Lines
H. G. Smith. C. P. & T. A.
Phone:   Sey.  8134
C. E. Jenney. G. A. P.-D.
527  Granville  Street
W '-el    II e ell-.    hoO   lire-    y.lc    a'    gettin' |
���>n the) times, We've been haen some
bad news tins last week "r -., back,
an' tai- tell y.ee the truth, wan often I
has tae' pn' himsel thegither noo ai '
then, haul up his trnosers, an' ask himsel if it's ..' true whal he's readin'
an' hcarin',
Whal wi" y.u thing an anither, a'
nappenin' thegither, a fellie'i often
tempted ta, ask himsel if he's gone
bughouse or it he's onl) lufferin' bai
a bad attack ee' liver complaint, .,r
wanl "' "confidence"���a new disease
discovered liy Dr. Richard  McBride.
*    e*    *
I looever,   there's   nae   true   doobts'
abool it. we had -<eiuc reaseiu f,,r feelin' a wee bitty doon in tlu- mooth lasl
That naval battle deee,n s..e,th where
the wily Germa'i managed tae- pit
wan over on us uisna at a' tac my
likin', an' Ihi' worst K..'rt ',' the affair;
wis that e..er men seemed tai- In- handicapped richl frae the start an' never
K"t a chance "' shown' their mettle
Hooever, it's only an incident in it-,
wey. an' while we feel a yer bitty
vexed���Are we downhearted,  NO!
\- Sir Richard the lion-beartr laid
when In- heard o' iln- stervh. men.
weemen an' bairns owre in Vancouver,
"have confidence." While wc micht
hae oor doobts 'e' it fillin' an empty
stamick,  we hae nane in  regaird tae
the-  ultimate  ""te e  ������'  thi-  blood-
thirsly  war.
* * *
\\ ri-!. a- I wis savin", we're livin'
in tunny times. If that naval affair
wisna bad enough, what dae yae ken
ee' tin- feelk ile",ii in Seattle anil there-
aboots i;aun playin' tricks em themsels
like that.
Whee! twa years wit hoot a gless o'
beer���an' emly able tae get a nip on
doctor's eerilcrs. It's enough tae mak
a man feel seeck a'ready.
It came sae sudden, tae. gee the
maist ���>' the fulk never kent onything
aheeeit   it  until  the  thill);  wis a' eiwre.
If the folk up in Seeiith Vancoover
hael got weerd aboot it I'm pretty certain wc wud hae bad a deputashuii "'
tlie voters' league or some ither equally influenshal body owre there tae gie.
them  si.nn-  pinters 'en  "iln"  versus
I'vi' nae elueebt the social reformers
'II In- jubilatin' owre tin- result, but
if they think they can remove the
rotten eondeeshuns o' society by sic
freak legislashun, tluy hae anither
guess comin*.
* * *
Hut eel a' the bad news .,' tin- wick.
I think the weirst I read wis that
parygraf where it menshuned thai
Dicky McBride was e.n liis road back
hame again.
I had builded up hopes when be left
"ii  ihat  mysterious journey  that  wc
hail  seen  the last  e,' liim
Yaell remember that famous speech
o' his when lie so patriotically, if sorrowfully asked: "How can they expect ME iae defend my ceiast if they
wiinnie- gie me (he ships?"
Weel. as I wis sayin'. yae win!
think yersel freens. a man that could
speak iu sic a mainncr wis eiwre vailit-
able lae be stuck awa in Bic a hole an
corner place as this.
Hooever, it's plain tae ine thai
Dicky hadna muckle confidence himsel when he uttered they weerels. lie
has a puir idea o' scientific warfare.
There's no' muckle chance o' ony Ger-
man navy ever comin' within linn'
distance o' Vancoover so long as we
hae sic patriots as tlie Canadian Northern Railway. While 1 hae often
made a noise mysel about them ii"'
gaun ahead wi' their programme, I
can see noo. freens. that I wis suffer-
in'  frae a  dreadfu' lack  ee'  confidence.
While the German sailors micht lee-
able tae- siaim twa-year-olel German
sausages, the lavender-like perfume
emitted frae that coiner ..' lhe Hempire' whereon is False Creek wud gie
ihcm somethin' tac think aboot in onj
warlike prcp.irasliun-. If we couldna
shoot them we could suffocate them.
Hut what did be go tae tlle auld
country for, that's what I'd like tae
ken. I dinna consider lu- has ony bizness Kami spendin' guid money at this
time withoot gien S reason for liis
A fellie I talked tae' offered lae bei
me a dollar lae a nickle that the real
reason n' his trip lae the auld country
wis tae- tak up the place at the Admiralty vacate'il by Prince Louie. I didna
tak him ihi tier it so happened I hadna
the nickle an' lie wudna lak my word
an' "hae confidence" in inc.
Anither fellie came forrit the lime
we were talkin' an' lu- had anither
opeenyin. Ile said there would hae
tac bc somebody there tae superintend the utile eailin' n' the cargy ee'
saunion tails that Dicky had gien lac
the auld  country.
Hooever. as I wis sayin'. it wis the
maist sorrowfu' news o1 the week���
that ihtimashun O' bis intendin' return   tae   Itiitish  Columby.
1 bad a kin' ee' hunch that he wud
maybe be cairried un wi' the exuberance o' his ain brand p' Imperialism
an' that maybe efter dinin' wi' sume o'
the officers at Salisbury Plains he wud
lak OOt a pibet's certificate an' jine
the I'lyin' Corps. There wudna bc
nuicklc* fear o' Dicky cumin' a crupper. He wud lie an acquisition in fact.
Nae airship that Dicky vvas on wuel
come duun if the gas supply gien out.
He could supply enough hut air tac
keep uny vessel afloat for an indefinite  perieeel.
Hooever, lae cume tae the serious
side ee' the questyin. Wis it in the service ��� '' the populashoti 0' British Ceel-
uniby he went back hame fur. eir wis
it unly tae gratify a morbid cravin'
tae see lioee the auld country loeekcd
like in war time?
Maybe lie thocht the auld country
fulk hadna enough "confidence," an'
says lie tac himsel, I'll go awa back
hame an' tell them hoo if they ever
want ony kin' o' assistance, an' mare
especially in the financial wey, jist tae
tak a lesson off th<! wey we dae in
British  Columby an' hae confidence
In Dicky's opeenyin, il wudna maitter ��hither they bad ..uj shells for
then warships or bullets for their
ml' -. I f the) nn t tin- Germans an' l
had plenty confidence the) wiul he in
ilie same flourishin' condeeshun ai
an- m  British Columby,
liritish Columby, as  liie-k used tae I
.say.   the   banne-r   pr,.vince-  e,'   the    l).,-!
minion,   which   had   the   greatest   na-
imal    i-is.eiiree -   in    tin-    world    bul
which wen- in ilu- haunds "' a band ������''���
pirates that hail plenty confidence the
goi ��� rnmenl  win] net er ask  them  iae- [
pel   ie.r them.
\eeee.      tllcrc'-      11 a f      gettUl'      .I'll
tin-  fait   thai   Vancoover's  reached  a
crisis lhat deinaunds the very best
brains at her disposal tae bring her
-ai. I) through ll wis for that re a-
-een I referred tae the sorrowfu' news
ee' the return o' McBride.
There hae been various reasons advanced tor tlie condeeshun wc find
oorsels in tin- elay -llu war ha- heen
made tin- goat tae cover up a' the
sins !���' the   past.
\\ i. ur ii.,' war. what Itrilish Col:
.umby's ^r����� 11in' the- noo wis only what
wi- riihily comin' tae her,
\\ bile nae ither province had the
natural resources we- had. never possessed them, "hat guid hae tluy been
iae ninety-five per cent. ..' iln popu-
lashon.    They  hae been  ""r curse.
Insteed e,' keepin' them fur tin- people at large-, wi' an eye tae their .1, - <
velopment along lines wherein a man
wuel ha.- a chance tae mak them produce wealth, tliey hae been haunded
."it in huge chunks Iae a panel o'
rogues who neither had the brains
tae develop them ri-er even the money
tae  pey   fe.r  them.
We hear o' instance- every elay "'
men bein' broke thr..ugh bein' tied
up wi' a' kins o' real estate. In the
boom times when ither folk.-' mone)
wis cumin' in freely ihey went on buy-
in' an' buy-in' -tuff thai they hail never
ony intenshun o' pevin' for. Some
ither sucker wud dae thai.
Weel. ti"., the bubble's burst an'
iis left a nasty smell ahint it. We fin'
men wi' a' kins n' money on paper
bul no' a cent tae pey their baker or
The tax collector o' Vancouver wis
lameniin' the sma' amounl peyed in in
inM-> ihi- year, an' intimated pretty
plainly that Vancoover wis plunk up
against it for the necessary bawbees
tae keep the civic body alive.
Moo, you workin' men���it's no' tin-
war that's responsible for yae bein'
ool o' weerk in Vancoover. It maybe
didna help maitters but the time- we're
haen tin- nine were bound tae- come.
i\ar  eer   un'   war.
We hae instances "' presumably
wealthy men iu Vancoover an' Sooth
I Vau< ver uwin'  thoosands in  ta\e-s
Jist   reckon   hou  mony   nun   ii   wud
keep iu  employment  if they gluttons
hadna gobbled up  sac  muckle o'  the
! people's   heritage'.
They   ca'   themsels     speculators���I
j ca' them robbers.
Wha "' us can pcety a man wi'
"a' kins" o' real estate-that canna pe)
his taxes an' ha- the puir wee grocer
man in despair as tae bene he's gaun
tae keep his end up.
Saw.   Dicky, yae' had a  chance in  a
niillyun in this fair province "' British
��� Columby   tae   mak   guid.       Vae   hae
I maele a sorry mess "' it.
An'   no",   when   the'    fruits   "'   thc
seed   yae   sowed   arc   only   beginnin'
] tae   sprout,  yae  tell  us   lae   hae   confi-
Kb. bul we wiul forgie iae a' yaer
pasl sins if yae wiul only come bad
an' lak yae-r chum Wi'lly wi' >ae- tbi-
tiine. lis lae be' hoped "we'll never
see the likes ,,' ymi again."
I lae confidence, freens���when yaer
,[ee,\ yaell be a lung time deed,
Venn- througii thc heather,
One of the best concerts that we
have had the pleasure of attending,
.was that which was hehl em Friday,
3(>th October, in the Fraser Hall. The
concert was in aid "I lhe war fund
and reflected great credit on Mr. W.
W. Robertson, --"lo violinist, who had
the entertainment in hand. The children fre,in MeKenzie' Selieeeil were' especially good and the rendering "t
their songs were much enjoye; by
all. especially lhe inarching song of
the Hritish army. "It's a long way I"
Tipperary." in the chorus of which
the  audience joined  in.
In ihe absence "i Reeve Kerr the
chair was ably filled by Councillor
Mr. James  Hall rendered two numbers  in   fine   voice.     Mrs.   L.   J.   Rain
sang   "Land  of   Hope    ami    Glory,'
which was well received ami as an encore   she   eibligeel   wilh   "Calm   as   the
Nighl."     Mr.   II.   H.   McKelvie  caught
the house with hi- recitation entitled
"A Chinese Laundry," anil the way bc
handled the Chinese dialect  was tine.
i Master Albert Robertson danced him-
I self into the hearts of his audience witb
ibis    Highland    Fling   and   the'   Sweiri;
I Dance.    This boy is only eight  years
I of age but despite his tender years he
| holds   medals   feir   that   class  eef  clite-v-
I tainment.    Mr. W. II. Kelly acquitted
himself in  a  splendid manner and  his
sung.   "My   Cirl   in   Fair   H.C.."   the
lirst time sung in public was encored
! to tbe ecliu.    Mrs. W. W. Robertson
sang  Madame  Losier's  song.  "On   i"
Victory,"  with orchestral  accompaniment,   which   stirred   the   audience   tei
great enthusiasm.    The finale was tbe
"Manic Leaf Forever" anel "God Save
the King."
He Is!
He's Fed
on Stuff
from this
We sell at the lowest prices for cash.   All orders promptly attended to
Glazed Cement
Sewer Pipe
[s the choice of property owners in
every city where its value has been
demonstrated. It gives good service
and  has  durability.
Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co.
Phone Fairmont 122
Milk! Milk! Milk!
Turner's Pasteuriied and Germless Milk and Cream is the best
diet for  Infants and  Invalids.    Superior for tea, coffee and cocoa.
Sold at  10 quarts for $1.00.
Visit our big new modern dairy and we will show you why it
is we can supply you with the best milk and cream and buttermilk
and butter sold in  Greater Vancouver.
Phone Fairmont 597
More Light and Better Light for the Home
USE TUNGSTEN LAMPS.���Tl..- - advised as lhe Tungsten Lamp
Kiies three tinus the amount of lighl if a e-..ii>oii lamp on the
same consumption e,i current.
type is the only class "i Tungsten Lamp you should use. Don't
tail t" ask feer it when you buy Tungstens, li bears the same
relation t" either types of Tungstens as does the best gr.-ulc of
steel to '���.'-! iron.
We carry at our Salesrooms a full line of the best type of Tungsten Lamps as noted above. Our prices are exceptionally low when
the high standard of our lamps is considered.
Ask "iir clerk t" demonstrate ilu- difference between a Tungsten
and Carbon Lamps, using the same amount "i current.
Carrall and Hastings Streets 1138 Granville Street (near Davie)
Miss HALL and Miss WESTLEY, graduate nurses
Patients Received from $15.00 Per Week
Phone  Fairmont  2165
- four
Goodyear Shoe Repairing Co.
Geo. H. Morris. Prop.
High-grade  Shoe  Repairing done by modern methods.    Our Bicycle
Messengers call for and deliver goods
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
Phone : Seymour 330
We carry everything in Wines, Liquors and Cigars
No order too small, and none too large  for this popular Liquor Store
Stoic open every evening until 11 p.m.
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
Leaving our Store every Thursday and Friday morning at 9 a.m.
Price List mailed free on application
How  Satisfactory it is to tht Housekeeper   to   be   sure   that
the MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK    she    receives    is
Pasteurized and  Germless.
Delivered in Sealed Bottles, Perfectly Sterilized.
905 Twenty-fourth Avenue East
Phone Fairmont 2391 L PRICE & GREEN,  Proprietors
A Joint Savings Account may be opened at the Bank of Vancouver
in tlie names of two or more persons, In these accounts either party
may sign cheques or deposit money. For the different memberi of
a family or a firm a joint account is .pen a great convenience. Interest paid on balances.
Anderson Market
The Family Butcher at
the Sanitary Shop
Try our mild cured Hams and
Bacons,  machine sliced.
The place to get your Cooked
Hams and Jelly Tongue.
Don't forget we carry the finest
New Zealand Butter and Local
Tel. Fair 1634
Sashes, Doors,
Windows, and
all  ki nds  of
Mill   Work
910-11    YORKSHIRE    BLD<3.
Cor. 30th Avenue and Main Street
Comfortable Hall for oublic meetings,  dances,  etc.,  to  Let
34 32nd Avenue
We   have   the   most   up-to-date
All Doors, Windows and Sashes
We   guarantee  all   our  work.
Call  and  see  us���We  put  you
Phone  Fairmont 836
Warfare and  Modern Inventions
Electricity and  Modern  Science  Play as Great a Part in the War as
Powder and Shot
Modem warfare has become a business. Success v ill to a large extent
dep<ml iipeiu efficiency and the application and the use ..f the- most up-
to-date scientific inventions. The wri
ter "i this article is the managing edi
per of the Scientific American, and his
comparison of thc modern engines of
war with those of past times will be
read with especial interest at tin- present time,
li is fought as much with electricity and gasoline as with powder and
sln.t. this nar of tlle nations, Rifles
and machine gun-, field pieces ami howitzers there are in plenty, every one
of which is as complicated as an automatic piano player. It is nut th, instruments of destruction, however,
that drive home the extent to which
mechanism is employed in warfare,
but the dynamos that feed currenl te,
searchlights whose long, rigid white
pencils of light alternately sweep the
t-'fy l'"i- air,rail ami lhe terrain oppose- for the advancing infantry; the
telegraph ami iln- telephone net that
spreads "lit from the lent of a ee.in-
manding general to the- bring line;
tiie mixing machines that supply cem-
ci-eie bei- anchoring heavy mortars,
which batter down fortresses; the
gasworks that travel on rails ami on
highways and generate hydrogen for
dirigible hallneen-.; tlu- traction engines
that haul heavy cannon ami caissons;
the automobiles and ihe aeroplanes
thai whirr eever roads ami through llle
air; anel the' self-propelled machine-,
sheips in which broken-down engines
can be repaired.
I'i.nn Iln rille placed in tlie bands
"f an infantryman t" iln- dirigible silhouetted against (he sky. there is m.t
a single mechanism thai lias not been
scientifically studied in physical and
chemical laboratories ami "ti proving
grounds t" note its merits and it- limitations.
And yet despite this immense amounl of real scientific inquiry into tlle
surest way of killing the greatest pos-
rible number of men in the shortest
pees-ible time, war remains in principle ivh.it it was when Hannibal cros-
sed the Alps. Force yuur enemy int"
an Untenable p<>siti<>ii ��� that always
was and always will be tlle sum and
substance  eef  warcraft.
Longer Battle Lines in this War
Improvement iu mechanism has
been met by changes i��i tactics, The
armies in Europe are fighting along
fronts over one hundred miles lung.
hot eenly because 250,000 men oul eef
a total "I Iwe, millions em une side
are- engaged Bt a time, but because tlle
infantry rifle and the field piece arc S"
accurate and so deadly lhat men cannol be as thickly massed as they were
in Napoleon's elay, or as late as the
Franco-Prussian war.
Since every commanding officer in
Europe has learned the lessiin nf the
Manchurian campaign by heart, it is
certain lhat there are- not meere than
4.0IK) le, 5.IKKI men t,, the mile along
ilu- lighting freeiits eif Europe, instead
"1 sin limes ihat many as in the Franco-Prussian  war.
Baker  and   Confectioner
Wedding Cake specialist.   Why go
further for your Home-made bread
and pastry than the
Cor. of JOHN  and  28TH  AVE.
Improved Rifles and Bullets
It mtlSl be a marvellously deadly infantry rifle which lias so far reduced
iln- masses engaged for a single mile.
It- range is a mile ami a quarter, een
lln- average, anel its bullet whistles
through the air at the rate "t aboul
2.Si:'! feet a second when it have- the
muzzle, The German rifle propels iis
projectile at the muzzle velocity oi
_'.<>'--' feel a second, and is in that respect superior to .any military rifle in
tlie world. Du ilie other hand the
French rifle has a longer range by
abeeui one-quarter en a mile.
Relatively Fewer Men are Killed
\\ Inn infantrymen are equipped
with sue-li weapons no unnecessary
chances are taken. Heroic as it may
be P. 'lie fur "lie's country, a suldier
im more relishes the idea of being
shut than he dens of being run over
by a railwa)  train.    Hi- commanding
officer   lakes   g I   care   lhat   lie   -hall
ii"i be needlessly placed in danger.
Every mound ami hillock Is used as
a shield. Ami when there is no natural protection, the infantryman eligs
ii, digs an artificial cover "i some
Dining iln- Russian-Japanese war it
leeeek    1,053   "lie'   ea r 11 i. iges    !���'   put   "lie
Japanese oul of the fight. Contrast
that with 1870, when one bullet oul
eef 375 feiiind it- mark, ami il becomes
immediately apparent that feu- all the
studied deadliness "1 modern infantry
tire, the soldier's l"t has improved
vastly and lhat fewer men are likely
ie, be hit in ibe present conflict than
the newspapers lead ns to suppose.
Millions of cartridges have already
been fired in Europe, but the killed
and wounded an numbered only by
Although the armies of Europe are
equipped witli artillery nf a power and
range surpassing anything lhat was
used in tlie comparatively recent Russian-Japanese war. lhe great battles
that are now being waged will be won
by infantry. Vet the steadiest infantry Would be helpless without artillery. Nol until the enemies' batteries have been silenced arc infantry
advanced. Hence the old Napoleonic
artillery duel is still a dramatic feature of modern warfare. Hut How
changed! How puny and . utterly insignificant are the cannon that roared
at Austcrlitz compared even with the
smallest  ni.idem held gun!
How different, le.n. is the method
of firing! Nowadays the gunners,
crouching behind steel shields, never
see the object at which they are firing.    A  buttery Commander,  perched
e.n a  suppeert ten or fifteen  feel above
grieiinel. aiul screened by fi'liage. scientifically finds the range and then
corrects it by observing how the hrst
sheets fell. The accuracy of fire is
amazing. If there is any pleasure- in
tin   gam,, ihe battery commander has
it all; i"i' he alone kueews exactly what
is  happening   when  the  shrapin-l   u-
plodes,    Also he i- more likely to bei
killed   than   his  men   beecause   of   hii
elevated position.
Modern  Ammunition
Te, provide the immense amounl e.f
ammunition w hich ��III In- usee! up in
the presenl war will be no easy task
Still, there i- no likelihood thai the |
armies now in the field will run ihorl
e,f cartridges and shells Both small
ami large arms ammunition is made in
Governmenl factories, nn a scale commensurate with all tin- demands tliat
can be made upon them.
Gunpowder plays Imt a small pari
in the- presenl war. 'I'h,- explosives
used in gnus, large anil small, are
smokeless powders .ef various kimls.
Tluy are picric acid compounds, niii"-
e-e lluliise preparations made- from
gun-e"ii..u. ami forms of nltrn-gly-
ccrine   in   general.
These- cellulose powders can be
burned witli safely iu the ..pen air; for
in order t" explode they musl be con-
lined, Hence, iu loose form the are
safer than the black gunpowdci I
"h! Sue!' a -niekeles-. powder can ,
in- dampened, and. ii it docs nol mil- ;
elcw. i' is as guud af ever if properly
dried. It cannol be detonated by a
blow. Indeed, Hie stick forms "f
smokeless powder can be burned in
lhe hand  like   i match.
The discovery of smokeless powder
rendered it necessary tn modify i>r<l-
na'tee. Nitrocellulose would have-
been used sooner than it was had there
been adequate guns. Even as it is the
ordnance engineer has met quite succeeded in coping witli the high eree-
sivc effect if modern explosives.
Throwing a ton of metal  a mile to
disable one soldier
Powerful as modern batteries are.
whether Ihey are composed e.f three-
inch field pieces un lhe battleground
eei six-inch guns iu turrets, the actual
number of men killed is fewer than
mosl "i Us suspect. At Sl. J'rivat ill
1K70 ilie French fired eighty shuts,
weighing in all Ml pounds, to kill en-
maim a single German, Since that
was forty-four years age,, n might be
supposed lhat by i'KH th,- slaughter
wemld bc terrific. Yet eluring lhe
Manchurian campaign the Russian artillery in pitched battles fired about
15(1 sheets in eirder lee disable a single
Japanese. 'I'he ratio in the present
war will approximate lhat nf the Manchurian campaign. In either wordi,
modern battle-- will be won by infantry.
S" many batteries are iii action, see
many men an- distributed along the
lighting fremi that it is impossible for
a general t.i follow with his
own eyes the Course of events in which
more than 500,000 men are participating He me longer gallops up and
down .i retreating line, brandishing
Sword .unl encouraging disheartened
ami beaten troops 1" a new attack, as
painters were once fund nf picturing
him. lie is far removed from the bat-
lie ground. Yet he krnnvs from 11��>11r
t.i Iii nu. (nun minute i" minute, what
success this skirmishing line e,r lhat
cavalry raid has had. and what guns
are- stationed em each distant hill and
how ihey are succeeding in battering
down a fortification miles away. Ilis
army may cover northern France and
pan ni Belgium, but he knows more
about the movements nf each regiment ai any moment than Napoleon
eliel eif Ilis wlieele army at the Battle eef
Aeroplanes and Zeppelins as Scouts
I'm the most valuable aiel of all is
the aeroplane or airship, Our newspapers have expressed disappointment
iii tin actual performances of aircraft
Romantically inclined writers hael
drawn such vivid pictures eef fierce
battles in ih, air that the less picturesque but much more important work
eef reeonnoitering, for which aircraft
of all types an- primarily intended,
has received seam attention. Like' the
torpedo-boat, an aeroplane fights only
when it must. 'I'" be sure, there has
heen semi, lighting iu Ibe air, but only
when it became necessary for one
aeroplane tei prevent another freem seeing tine much. There has been bomb-
dropping, li.ee. must e.f it just as disappointing as tin' more conservative
"Hirers i if Europe bail prophesied ii
weiuld be.
Thanks to the' aeroplane and tiie
airship, lhe commanding generals of
Europe know exactly the strength
ami pe.sitiiu, of lhe enemy against
whom tliey send their infantry .er pit
their artillery, which means that feeble forces will in. longer be ignorant-
ly ordered lu attack points that they
ceiuld never hope tie lake. In three
and one-half hours an airman can
covet a circular area eighty miles in
radius. Ile can note each opposing
regiment "f infantry, each squadron
of cavalry, each battery nf field artillery. How is ii possible, then, in
begin a flanking movement without
detection? How is it possible to concentrate un a centre and hope tu break
through? Marches screened by cavalry, feigned movements, ;rll the precious secrecy eef the "Id days is swept
away, sn king as there is daylight
ami  nn  fog.
A battle has become inure than a
series uf shrewd moves on a huge topographical chessboard extending over win ih pn evinces, each move made
..nly after the fullest information has
been obtained. Physical exhaustion
and inability tu draw upun large masses uf fresh troops seem tu bc the
chief causes fur the reverses sustained
by  generals  in   the  present   war.     All
ITS DURABILITY���Does not crumble or pulverize under the densest traffic; second only to granite
ITS EASE OF REPAIR- No difficulty being experienced in removing and replacing the blocks; no
expensive plant or skilled workmen required.
high'y antiseptic and waterproofing material instantly destroys all germs, prevents the absorption of
street filth and consequent decay.
ITS NOISELESSNESS���The rattle and bang of
vehicles passing over its smooifi surface absorbed
a.id muffled till the quiet of the dir< load is obtained.
ITS DUSTLESSNESS���Does not pulverize; the
heaviest traffic only pounding down the wood fibres
to offer the greater resistance.
TTS CLEANLINESS���Having a smooth surface and
being waterproof it does not differ in this respect
from asphalt.
We manufacture blocks of the highest possible
standard, the verv best materials only being used and
in the DOMINION WOOD BLOCKS we believe
we produce an article that has no equal.
Vancouver, B. C.
Stock Department, Seymour 6913
ibis   may   be   safely   deduced   because.
there arc  watchful eyes in the air.
Advantages  of the  Airship
'I'he commander uf an airship is as
much al his ease a-- the captain eif an
ocean   liner   on   his   lirieltic     lie   can
move aboul in more or less comfort;
lie can hover over "lie >1><>t   lur  henirs
and study iln- operations below at bis
Icisurd if In- is nut disturbed by a
flock eef twei-scaied aeroplanes carrying rifles; hi: can stay aloft for a wile ele
day witlieeiit fatigue. Mure important still, hc has ai his disposal wireless
apparatus which enable- him both t"
send and receive messages leer 300
miles without tbe necessity, therefore,
uf immediately reporting each Important discovery in person,
If an aeroplane Hies at a height
grfeater than 4.5IK) feet it is reasonably safe from tiie fire nf rifles and artillery 'in the ground. Hut al lhat
height it is extremely difficult to re-
Connoiter successfully. Win ele batteries seem inure like minute crawling
insects than Runs and men, and it is
difficult  t" distinguish  cavalry  from
hnrse artillery. The temptation In
descend int" tbe danger zone in order
to see more clearly is strung. In the
llalkatis al least two aviators "ere
shut by rifles from tlle ejrr.iund because they ventured below the safe
height eef 4.IK10 feet, and in the present war. if tbe newspapers are tn be
credited, half a dozen scouts have
been killed by lire frum the ground.
Xei less than three types eif artillery
have been designed by Krupp tee be
used against airships and aeroplanes.
One of these is a nine-pounder piece.
much like all ordinary gun. hauled by
horses, bul which can be directed almost vertically upward; a sec mil i-
lo be used on shipboard, and a third
is a three-inch piece tiring a twelve-
pound shrapnel and is mounted on a
nioteer truck. These guns can rcacli
a height .if abeiut 20.0110 feet, which
ihcrcfe'rc marks the Itvwer limit "f
safety  for an airship eir an  aeroplane.
How serviceable aircraft have really
been in the presenl war appears from
Sir Jeihn French's pointed references
io them in his unadorned soldierly reports, "One e.f the features e.i the'
campaign "ii our -iib-." he writes, "lias
been lhe success of the Plying Corps.
In regard in tlie collection nf information, ii Is impossible either i" award
ine. much praise tee our aviateirs for
they way they have carried eutt their
duties, en- I., overestimate the value
eef tiie intelligence collected." I luring
a   periled   nf   twenty   days.   Sir     John
French assures us, a dally average eef
more than nine reciiiiiiaisancc llighls
nf over HHI miles each has been maintained.
The war is onlj two months nl'1
and it is rash to prophesy what lesson
il will leach. Hut already it seems
certain that the exploits performed
by tlie airman will be far more i"
structive than tlle part played by big
Beck's  Weekly
Heck's Weekly, edited by Edward
Heck, the man who employed the
Hums Detective Agents to unearth
graft   in   lhe   Quebec   Legislature,  and
published iu   Montreal,    is a  unique
publication and one that is growing in
favor throughout the country. While
devoted, primarily, to lhe promotion
of honesty in the administration of
public affairs, it is by no means obsessed of i,in- idea, but is made up
every week nf clever carteinns and
pictures, stories, humorous sketches
and a department of intelligent if
somewhat caustic comment em Canadian affairs. Among its contributors
arc several nf the best writers and
artists in Canada. It furnishes "lie of
ihe most appetizing weekend collations
of information, discussion and entertainment to be obtained anywhere,
Tlie price is SJ per year, and llie publishers will be pleased lei scud a -ample copy up"ii reeiuesi. Address,
Beck's Weekly. 335 Craig Streel
West.  Montreal
CHIMNEY SWEEPING CITY Wehi>e,h'mo"ue��Aitt"nd
Phone Seymour 6293
best equipment in Vancoover
409 Dunsmuir Street SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1914
Gore Ave.
Lawrence & Sandusky, Lessees
Sey. 3907
For  three nights commencing  Monday,    November    16,    1914,    and
Wednesday matinee
In the very succesful farce uomedy
Prices  25c  50c .      Matinees 25c any seat
Monday, Nov. 23rd, MISS MAUDE LEONE in "Merely Mary All"
18th and Main Street
All the Latest and Best in
Moving Pictures
H.   H.   DEAN,   Proprietor
Cedar   Cottage   Theatre
20th Avenue and Commercial Streel?
We show the best, cleanest and most up to date pictures with a
complete change daily.
South Hill Palace of Varieties
45th  AVENUE
and   FRASER
45th   AVENUE
and   FRASER
photo plays that has osi a million dollars to produce.
EVERY FRIDAY and SATURDAY���Latest up-to-date war news in
EVERY MONDAY and TUESDAY���A Feature Photo Play of the
best, regardless of cost
ADULTS,   10c;  CHILDREN,  5c.
{[ Where do we South Vancouver People
EAT when we are Down Town ?
THE    PENDER    CAFE    Pender St. West
IOTK1 :l
(From thc "Greenwood Ledge")
Fear  is  a  mighty   foe  to  progress
and  makes  many  a  man  flee   to  the
tall timber when no one pursueth.
* �� *
Just now the majority of people
are following the teaching of the
Bible where it says, "Make no haste
to get rich."
* * *
Nearly 30 years ago Billy Hearst
had many a hard battle with booze.
One day hc put the plug in and kept
it in.   Today he is premier of Ontario.
This is a short temperance story.    If
you want to be a premier get a divorce
from booze.
* * *
It is false economy for business men
to quit advertising when things are
dull. Hundreds of people who read
this paper outside of Greenwood are
under the impression that hardly any
business men are left in this city, and
consequent!; arc taking their trade
elsewhere. Penny wise and pound
foolish merchants never built up much
of a business.
Empress Theatre
The  real  laugh  lest  of the  season
comes i" ih,-  Empress next week, in
'.,;   S��u5hej ���    lam, ms   farce   comedy,
My Friend from India."
Millions of people hai.- laughed over
this brilliant iar,-,- with its diverting
situations, clever lines and mosl amusing characters \i a gloom dispeller
il ii without an equal with thi possible
exception ol "Charley's Aunt," il
much resembling thai noted farce in its
mirth compelling features.
li  is buiil  al nt  the    usual    farce!
;"'" '->   hnes  ol   mistaken   identities I
bul  tbe noted author has    used    his
material so skillfully, and tl t dialagui
is ��� ' unusually mm ami original that
xu I'H'iiel from India" really stands
m a 'lass hi itself as a mirth producer, lhere- i- r.ally not a minor role
���� ca"ed ui the play, thus wiving an
opportunity to i vcrj member of the
Lawreno C in . nj appearing iu the
caf .
"My Friend from India" will also
carry unusual int.-rest as il will mark
the final week of Miss Lucille Palmer's
engagement Few actresses appearing in this city have in so Bhort n time
achieved such a following and crowded
I misi a ��ill doubtless prevail the more
especially as "My Friend From India"
will hau.-nly feu,r performances,
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
evening and Wednesday matinee; as
for the remainder of the weel ' thi
I mpress will be given over to an elab-
feir tin- Nile the- programme
gthy anel vai ie d.
Musical   selections   wcre   given   by
a  firsl  class orchestra,  while  phonograph selections proved IiikIiIv enjoyable
1        pening i vi nl was ��� four-round
lieiiit   by   Messrs.   Halliday  and   Ross,
proved  i"  he-   a   ver)
rular exhibition of boxing.
Al.  Hatch,  well-known  to V in    u-
pulled "If -"nu- of his amusing -timts "ii the mat, hag punching,
ng, eie-.    A  superior  exhibition
eef  wrestling was given  by him  with
Messrs   Andrews,  Leighton, and  Wave m ort.    Not content with wri  l
he   '    iiiicel  the  mils  against   a   hea' '
-.'. ei  hi  where lie- showed to - ime I - -
count m two fasi rounds. The firemen
their siii'-e ri-si  thanks  I
who maele iln- evening such a success
Phi  n ��� ' ting terminated with the  sing
big ' i  "God  Sai e the   King."
Mr. J. Francis liursill's youngest
son in London, wh., hai
putation as a scientist and wh" ap-
parently lias somi gHt of verse, mar-
; a German girl Like his father.
however, he- ii a Britisher an,; a strong
Imperialist, but il is only natural that
; ' ��� hould :������:'��� - -. - ii ��� ath< tic view oi
ifferers from the war. the victims  ,.i   i;, rm;,,,  militarism.
E.  D.
Vaudeville      Meant
Graham,   Resident  Manager
Phone Seymour 3406
Despite the hard times thi lovers
"f vaudeville are clamoring fur election shows We hear that the V.iters'
I.i ami.- will hold 'li.ii first performance in lhe near future. Silver collect!   i ai iln- de e.r to defray expense -.
Daisy D'Avra, at the Emprces
orate performance by the Klaw & Er-
langer original English company "i
ilu brilliant London success, "Milestones."
*   *   *
Pantages Theatre
Xcxt week at this popular theatre
promises semi,, splendid entertainment
in high-class vaudeville.
The headliner in the bill is a sketch
by Maurice Samuel and his players
entitled "A Day at Ellis Island." The
title itself would be sufficient t" give
it a good start, 't is a story of life
itself. A tragedy and promise of the
Xew World.
Willie Dunlay ami Bessie Merrill
appear in a musical comedy sketch
"Without kli\me "i Reason." These
two artists arc already well known
t" hivers of musical comedy and need
im further introduction.
The added feature is the Oxford
Tri" with their basketball on bicycles.
Reed and his bulldogs, a wonderful
canine novelty: N'adell and King with
their song and patter; Agnes Von-
bracht, vocalist: and of course the
latesl and nieest up-to-date pictures on
lhe Pantagescope go tee make up a
programme which will take a hu of
Enjoyable evening is spent when the
New Recreation Room at Kings-
way is opened.
A very enjoyable social evening was
spent   in   Xei.   2   Fireball,   Kingsway
and Victoria Road. South Vancouvei,
on Friday last, t" celebrate the opening eef an addition in the form uf a
recreation room to the Fireball.
The addition, which was constructed with the material from the old
fireball on Commercial Street. Cedar
Cottage, by the firemen and friends,
proves the capabilities of the staff.
Hot and cold circulation has been
installed, while a shower bath adds
greatly to the comfort of the men on
their return from fire-fighting.
Fire Chief Lester presided over an
audience of 70 o 80 and paid a few
complimentary remarks to lhe men
on  their  workmanship.
Among those present were Councillors Thomas. Rutledge and Stevens,
who also spoke fittingly, as also did
Mr. Fox, Main Street.
A letter was read by Fire Chief Lester from Captain Gray, late of No. 2
Hall, who is now in England en route
for the front.
Every hall was represented by at
least one fireman, while a number of
late volunteers could be seen and
heard in the midst.
The   hall   was   tastefully   decorated
Local Notes
A little baby buy arrived al the
lieemc of Mr. ami Mis. Aubrey Hicks,
c.irner 25th Avenue and Fraser Si,
Saturday, October 24. Death claimed
this precious baby boy lhat -am,- evening.
��    ele    =1.
October 2\ twin boys wire burn t"
Mr, ami Mrs. Charnvan, 45th Avenue
East. Both died am', wiorc buried
together in one .Msk,-i Saturday, -Mil-.
efc    *    tit
Mrs    Allison,   corner   39th   Avenue
and Main Stre-ei,  has moved lu-r gro-
! eery steire in ISO Broadway East
The masquerade party given by the
young ladies bibb- clas- , ,.��� Mountain
View Methodist Church ai the home
eef Mr. and Mrs. Miller, corner 29th
Avenue and Quebec Street, was a
success both socially and financially,
*    *   *
Mrs. Higgins of 137 39th Avenue
East, is moving to Granby Bay, B.C.,
where her husband is working for a
large smelting firm. Wi are sorry
in lusc ?,, many good neighbours.
*   +   ele
Seirry tn record that Mrs, Bryant
of   138   Forty-first   Avenue   Wesl   is
very  ill.     Her  many   friends  are beeping she will speedily recover.
* * *
Captain Price is spending a holiday
at his house, 39th Avenue West. His
tug, "The Defiftnce," is laid up f,,r a
ti * 4
Mr. ami Mrs. C. W. Cooper have
moved to 430  Prince  Edward  Streel.
After a lingering illness extending
over several months, Miss Ethel
Humphrey succumbed to the dread
disease, tuberculosis, October 27, at
lhe tender age eif 16 years anil live
months. Shc was a valued member
of Excelsior Class of Mountain View
Sunday   School.
<\\ bib-   thi     ations  an-  drenching
Europe  "iib  i'h-  rie-h  blood of their
il  -��� ��� m- -.., have been forg
lhat   in   .-,11.  both   friend and  i,,e,   are-
hiiiuan   beings   witb   common  ti��
home:   tha'   .ie-r>   -. i  -
in, ans rjuerot   and
vampiish.il.  and   thai   it   is  only  the
battle   bugle   which   di thi     na
from   the   brotherl I   of
ami aspiratiot i for Hi
Vou have i _., ���
Vou'vi mens'
-   '
You have thrilled at plucl ���
And j ed at 1
Yl 11   I :
"���   Icomed - | near:
But there's - .nn thing you've forgotten���
11 Staj   and hear.
11  rou've In-art to mourn our lost
lj  you   fei i  fi r   British  bran-..
You   will  spar.- a little  pity
For thc countb -- German graves?
There  are-  heroes  unremembered
Lying  dead 'neath  Belgian skies
Kilbel by order of the Kaiser���
And the ihi i of the   \llies.
Think of peaceful father., brothers,
Snatched  from  their beloved land.
Leaving   children,  sisters,  mothers,
S'e t "i choice, bin by command.
Twas tbe iron hand���Compulsion,
Twas a  thousand fulsome lies.
Maele thein victims  , ,f their rulers
And compelled their dying cries.
F'chting an  unwanted  quarrel,
Swept   bv  battle's  blinding  tide. i
Facing death for an illusion,
Dying���as  the   British died.
I.' main erit- loud for vengeance!        I
Are' we- then t.e shatter He.nti?
Oh!   blame   not   inner   conscript   soldiers
l-'.ir a blood-lust forced nn.
Crush the Kaiser, crush him quickly;
Crush bis all despotic powers;
Raise his forts, disarm his gunmen,
riant the battlefield with flowers.
("nisli the German peoples���never!
They've a right to live as wc:
Thev are simple, honest, clever���
Help tbein to be  Kaiser  free.
They are flesh am! blood as we are���
(Yes! a wounded German feels);
And  in  -pite  nf dark  oppression,
Tluy have souls that nurse ideals.
Drugged, dragooned, misled, browbeaten,
Theirs  to work, t"  serve, obey;
Crushed iu speech, their only freedom
Comes at last���M spoil ami slay.
hi the hour of bloodv triumph,
When   the   Allies   swell  with pride.
Let the battle'- tale be written���
There arc heroes on each side.
"A Day at Ellis Island
Three   shows   daily   2.45.   7.20,   9.15
Admission���Matinees.     15c;     nights,
15c and 25c; boxes,  50c.
Mr. W. W. Robertson
v  for  f'-v.   un,re  y
Ten       Moderate
South Vancouver    Phone Sey. 4284
Established  1893
Refined Service    N'ew Location
Opposite new V. M. C. A.
Fireproof     Columbarium     and
Seymour 2423
We claim we have the best.
The largest Plant and a downstream haul.
Dealers  in
Coal, Cement, Plaster, etc.
Phone 15-16
Can  supp'y  your  needs  at  right
(Right  at  Station)
Substantial Shipments are made notwithstanding only Half Crop
Through Drought���Fruit Goes to
Prairie Provinces.
Kotwithstnding     the    dry     season
which   nearly   cut   tbe   production   in
half,   12   carloads   of   fruit   have   been
shipped   iri'in  Grand   l-'"rks  this   sea-
- -:���   i"   date   ami   ii   is   expected   that'
about eighl eer ten more carloads will'
be shipped, making a total "i at leasl
50 ers. wnh an approximate value ������<
$33,000.    Of the  new  fruit marketed,
there were- aboul 3-i cars of apples, 4
,-ars   i.i   prunes,   J   car-   "I   plums   ;.���,!
2   cars   eii   pears.     Smaller   fruits   are'
nut taken int" account.
Tbrci shippers sent mu ilu- bulk
of the fruit. The Grand Forks Fruitgrowers' Association, through which
a number "t ranchers market, shipped
its 14th car last week, am! will have
four more carloads. Robert Lawson,
with whom II \Y. Collins also markets, will send "lit his 14th car this
week and expects to ship three or
f"iir more carloads. The Sunityside
Fruil Farm shipped 8 :ars
In detail the approximati ligures
abovi shipmi nts are: Apples,
.'ii.2ieii boxes; pear-. 810 bus---: crab
apples, 400 boxes; plums. 2250 crates,
. 424H crates The prunes
;- pi d by the Sunnyside
Fruit Farm and the bulk of thi pears
and plums war,- shipped by Mr bans' in. Ni. shipments we ��� e to the
coast, better prices obtaining "ii the
prairies. Points to which the fruit
was consigned were: Calgary, Edmonton, Lacombe, Ponoka, an,! CHve,
Allurta; Regina, Saskatoon, VVey-
burn, Moose Jaw. and Lemberg, Saskatchewan. Lasl year several shipments were maele to Australia, but
there has been an active market em
the prairies this year for all Grand
Forks fruit, occasioned by its sttperii r
quality.���Grand  Forks  "Gazette."
South  H ill   Reservists
The South Hill company eif Reservists arc making splendid headway under Captain R. S. Lewington. They
are over forty strong at present, and
recruits arc joining at every dri
On Wednesday they drill in thc basement of the MeKenzie school. On
Thursday the New Catholic Hall is
the rendezvous on 49th Avenue. This
company held a benefit concert in the
new Fraser Street Theatre, which was
a success and the Captain is in receipt
of a letter of congratulation from Col.
Worsnop on the amount turned into
the war fund and the prompt manner
in which it vvas remitted.
Vancouver Breweries Limited SIX
The Life of a British Tar
Something  About  the  Routine   on  the  Great  Ships of the  Navy
How does the jolly tar live? What
nre the rubs of service on board the
"bulwarks oi Britannia?" These questions   are   answered   in   the   following
article, which will be rea.l with particular interest at tin- time, "hen the
safety of the Empire, perhaps, depends u]i"ti the efficiency of the floating bulwarks of steel.
"Battleships ar.- heavy-weights of
naval warfare. It is an axiom thai
the  sea-fight   of  today   goes   p,   the
ship which can hit lirst. hit hardest
and keep "ii hilling Victory i- gained  by   the   sheer   weight   of  thc   metal
a licet can plug int" ii- adversary,,
and consequently battleships are the
deciding factor, because they carry
the heaviest  guns.
For example, the Irnti Duke, our
latest battleship, carries ten 1.1.5-inch
guns, and the weight eif her broadside  is   14,300 lb.
A battleship ia a great floating f,,r-
tress from 51)0 to 575 feci long, with
a speed of about 21 knots, and nesting from ieven-and-a-half te, ten million dullars. She carries from 700 to
900 officers  and   men.
She is protected frum the shells
of the enemy by a plate of armor
made of the' hardest, toughest steel
it is possible- to manufacture, and the
men working her big guns arc shielded by steel of similar thickness.
Inside she is a perfect maze of intricate machinery. This does not refer to the 30.000 horse-power turbines
which drive her through the water,
but the various maid-of-all-work power plants fe.r hoisting ammunition, distilling fresh waler, electric lighting.
gun-firillg, and so forth. Where there
is a little space left over from all this,
the officers and crew live.
The feeding of a battleship's crew
is no small task, and the est in the
case of a Dreadnought amounts to
something like $150 a day.
The Admiralty allows the officers
exactly the same rations as the men,
and they give them to their steward,
who also gets about fifty cents a day
from each officer. The steward disposes of the regulation food allowance as he sees fit. and caters for the
officers out of the aggregate. Captains and admirals cater for themselves,  independent  of  the  wardroom
Send them tn
Margaret H.  Seaton
(Cert. Sue. e.f Arts, London, Eng.)
Teacher  of
Private Classes Twice Weekly,
25c. per Lesson
South Vancouver
South Vancouver merchants who wish to
tender for supplies required for hot lunches
to be served in tht various schools, are requested to apply to ttie Municipal Inspector's
office, 22nd and Commercial Street, for tender
forms. These will be forwarded upon
TAKE NOTICE that P, .1. Lancaster, whose
address is 259 .llltli Avenue East, Vancouver,
B. C>< will apply for a licence te> take auit
use 1500 gallons per hour of water out of
Annore Creek, which tleiws southeast and
southwest, am! drains into Lake Ituiit/i-n
about the southeast comer e,f the lake. The
water will he diverted from lhe stream at a
point about 225 feet south and east of the
northwest corner post of Lot 16 and will be
used for domestic and irrigation purposes upon
the land described as Lot No. He. Plan eif
Subdivision  of  Parts of Sections  16, -in and
21. Township .i'e. This notice WBS pnstce! em
the ground e"i lhe Mth 'lay of N'nvemher.
1914. A copy e,f this notice ami an a],plication   pursuant   thereto  ami   to   the  "Water
Act,   1914,"   will   he   tile-el   ill   Ihe  office  of  the
Water Recorder al New Court House, Vancouver, It. C. Objections to the application
may he filed ���iili tin- said Water Recorder
or with tiie- Comptroller of Water Right-..
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, I'.. C., within
thirty days after ihe- firit appearance ot this
���notice in a local newspaper, The date "f the
firsi publication nl this notice i- November
14lh.   1914.
P. .1. LANCASTER, Applicant,
isinie.r officers) anil gun-room (junior officer*). Tin- captain has his
meals   in   s.ilitary   Mat,
The men are fed on a baiii of
twenty cent! a elay. being given a
food ration which costs twelve cents,
and a "messing allowance" "i eighl
e ��� rt> iii cash which they spend ai
they like���ai the canteen eer hy pur-
e.e articb s from tin- ship's itore-
at the price tin se c iminodities coil
Government, duty extra, ii there
:- any.
Every day  in  tin   Navy  al  aboul
grog   i-   served  oul   free  t"
.'II the men.    Bach  man  is  entitled
tee half a pint nf a mixture eef one pari
f nun tee three of water, provided hc
is uver twenty years of age; Inn In-
iati surrender it if he likes feer a
money allowance amounting t" aboul
three cents every two days, ami a gnod
many iln.
Great effi is have been made latterly tu feei! the Navy well, anel a
great reform was instituted in 190.3
by increasing meals from three In live.
They are now: 5 to 5..10 a.m., cocoa;
S i" B.45 a.m.. breakfast; 12 Io 1.15
p.m.. dinner; 4.15 tn 4.45 p.m.. tin:
7.3*1 in 8 p.m.. .supper.
The officers of a battleship (or any
other, fe>r that matter) are divided
into twu sections���executive and civil The executive branch, from midshipman in admiral, is distinguished
by the much-prized "executive curl"
��� en tlie last baud of gold braid routiil
the cuff denoting rank.
The civil branch���engineers, ileee-
tors, chaplains paymasters, etc.���
do not wear this curl on their cuffs.
This is whal happens when a battleship Is cleared fur action:
The captain semis fnr the officers
in charge of special various branches
���the gunnery and torpedo lieutenants,
the senior engineer officer, the paymaster, lhe dncteer, ami lhe commander���and has a pow-vvow with them
regarding their respective arrangc-
niemctits. Among other things, he
would sec lhat fond was prepared to
last for a fairly long period, so that
no cooking need he done during action, yet, at the same time, the men
would be properly  fed.
Then the commander gives the
word: "Clear lower deck; a clear ship
for action!"
There follows a period of terrific
energy. Everything in the way nf
gunfire, such as boat-davits, and chains
and stanchions round the edge of the
deck, must be cleared away or laid
Hat. Arrangements are made to steer
the ship from the conning-tower, a
heavily-armored refuge whence the
captain will control the ship as soon
as she is in action. The torpedo men
overhaul their torpedoes, and the gun
crews test the electric circuits for firing the guns, look after the ammunition supply, and so forth.
Other men inspect the steeling
gear, both steam and hand,- and the
engine-room crew overhaul thc engines, raise steam lo a good pressure, and get everything ship-shape.
Water is placed handy for drinking,
and hoses arc rigged conveniently for
fire-extinguishing   purposes.
One of the greatest dangers- being
from fire caused by the enemy's
shells, necessitating the withdrawal
of men from their proper stations in
order that it may be extinguished, as
much combustible matter as possible
is thrown overboard. Wooden fittings
of any kind, furniture, wooden ladders (replaced by wire ones), arc all
Hung inin the sea. Everything possible, such as yards, boat derricks,
etc., is secured additionally, and the
decks arc cleared completely and
Hooded wilh water.
The guns' crew take their places,
men are stationed by the closed water-tight doors, in thc magazine and
shell-rooms. The doctor and his as-
si;.tatits are rcadv to tackle the wounded.
Then "general quarters" is sounded, the guns are loaded, and officers
in charge of various departments report all ready to the captain in the
When the enemy is sighted, the
captain orders the 13.5-inch guns to
open lire. Perhaps the lirst shot falls
slnirt; the range is corrected, and
ihen all the main armament blazes
away Nowadays the fire nf the whole
ship is controlled by the gunnery officer from a fire-control station.
Greal   secrecy   is   maintained   in   the
Seattle, Washington, U.S.A., November 9th,  1914.
Gentlemen :���We are in receipt of your favor of the 7th asking for quotations on our KOALS.   Messrs.
, of Vancouver have the exclusive sale of our KOAL in that vicinity.   Please take the matter up
Yours truly,
with them.
Vice-Pres. and Manager.
The above letter, written from Seattle, Washington, U.S.A., is in reply to an inquiry by one of our local
coal dealers to conclusively satisfy themselves that American coal was being shipped to, and sold in Vancouver.
Freight on coal from Washington is $1.40 per ton. The duty on-same is .60c per ton. Can good goods
be bought cheap? .
We sell only the famous "JINGLE POT" coal. Mined in B. C. and transported to Vancouver by Canadian Transportation concerns. BUY AT HOME!
Phone Fairmont 2500
Phone Highland 226
Phone Fraser 41
Hritish service as tn lire control mc-
thiids. but we may take it lhat they
are highly efficient.
So the action proceeds. The battleship rocks and quivers from the recoil nf her own broadsides. Dense
fumes from lhe guns enshroud her.
The enemy's shells shriek about her,
and carry away her funnels, legs of
her tripod masts, .and any deck fittings that remain. Xot a fragment of
crockery  on  board  is  left  unbroken.
Down in lhe engine-ronm the stokers sweat and slave. They may all
be blown to perdition the next moment, bul until then steam must be kept
up. The guns' crews grow numbed
and dizzy with the strain. They continue   their  work   mechanically.
At last the fire nf the enemy slackens. Such of his ships as arc not
sunk surrender. The admiral makes
a general signal: "Well done our side!"
The battle is won.
Kaiser on Himself
Mr. J. M. Kennedy has published in
England a little bun!; containing quotations from the Kaiser's published
speeches,   Here are a few samples:
I am the possessor of an inflexible
determination to proceed fearlessly in
the path that has once been recognized as the right one, and this in
spite  nf all   opposition.
* * *
As 1 look upon myself as an instrument nf the Lord I am indifferent to
tlie point of view of the present day.
* * *
The soldier must not have a will of
his own���ihey must all have one will,
ami that will is mine.
* * ��
A ruler may be very disagreeable,
and I will be disagreeable if I think it
* * *
There is only one law���my law; the
law which I myself lay down.
�� * *
The King holds his power by the
grace of God. to whom alone he is
responsible. Me chooses Iiis own
oath, and only decides his actions from
this point of view.
* * *
There is onlv one master in this
country. 1 am he. and I will not tolerate another.
* * *
II is the soldier and the army, not
narliamentary majorities and votes,
that have welded ihe German Empire
together. My confidence rests upon
the army.
* * *
The best word is a blow.
Mr. Andrew Carnegie, a very good
authority on iron goods and profits,
said a few days ago that the Kaiser
had been forced into war by the Herman war lords against his will. Mr.
Carnegie mav have quite a strong im-
nression lo that effect, but, of course,
he ha< no evidence to support his belief. That is the unfortunate thing in
connection with his statement.
Plume Fairmont 989 .     . .P.O. Box 574, Cedar Cottage
Song-Writers Try to Coin Money by
Jingly Tunes on War Themes
It does not take long for the American song-writers to weave the war
Into   their   made-to-order   ditties   for
vaudeville use. The latest sample is
entitled: "The Fatherland, the Motherland, and the Land of My Best
S" that the nature of the lyric may
be. known we quote it all:
I'm  blue  through  and  through,
And I don't know what to do.
In  my heart a battle's raging.
All  my sympathies engaging.
My mother comes from Sunny France
My daddie from Berlin,
And iust across the Channel lies
The land my girl lives in.
There's  the   Fatherland  and  Motherland,
And the land of my best girl,
They're all calling me
And I love the three.
Rut make un my mind I can't,
Feer in  my heart's a  "triple  entente,"
That beats for one and beats for all,
Til! my poor.bead's a whirl.
Over the Fatherland and Motherland,
And the love of my best girl.
Bv day and by night
All the allies rage and fight.
'Gainst my hpart Iheir forces sending,
General Love its feert defending:
On one side waves red. white and blue,
On one. red, white and black.
And yet another side displays
The proud old Union Jack.
The   young   people     e,f     Mountain       Rev.   Mr.    Ilradshaw.   who   was   in Mrs, James Jones recently received
View   Methodist   Church   wen-   enter- London   at   the   outbreak   'if   the   war a visit  fremi  the Tango Tea girl,  who
taitied  at   the  parsonage  on   Monday preached t'e .a greatly interested con- left her the usual prize.    Mrs. Jones
evening, where they had a grand good gregation   at   Mountain   View   Church has   alsei   received   a   handsome   tea
time. "ii Sunday. cup for coupons.
Irish  Linen  Stores
Clearance Sale
Our lease expires shortly and under present conditions we are not renewing
the lease. We have decided to sell right out. We have the largest and most
select stock in Canada to choose from-the prices will be a guarantee that we
intend a genuine clearance. We have decided to place different lines on sale
every day at prices cut to the very extreme until the entire stock is sold
Come  in a  great  variety  of patterns.    To  clear
$20.00  Set   for    $10.00
$15.00   Set   for    $7.50
$10.00 Set  for    $5.00
500 DAMASK TABLE SETS at prices
to clear at, per set, $3.50, $4.50 and	
price,   per   yard
2,000 DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS���All sizes and
patterns to clear at cost. This is a chance to buy
Damask Tabic Cloths.
Sale  price,  per  dozen   ...........
100 TABLE SETS���Hand embroidered; scolloped
edges; 25 pieces.    Usual $10.50'
the set.   On sale, the set	
90.   Value $6.50.    Sale price  	
LINEN   PILLOW   CASES���Hemstitched   ends;
very  fine quality.    Usual price $2.25.
Sale price, per pair   	
50 IRISH  LINEN  DRESSES���Very fine hand-
embroidered.   $40 value for stC CA
$8.50; $30 value for   ��pD.DU
FINISHED SHEETS���Size 72 by 90 ^| OP
Reg.  $2.00 value.    Sale  price,  pair ipI.Jj
700 YARDS OF IRISH LINEN���36 inches wide,
Usual 35c.   On sale 1 C _
per yard   M-sjC
Per  yard   	
���63 inches wide.   Very fine quality. CC��
Usual $1.25.    On sale, per yard    DDC
Sale price, per yard   IOC
thread work, hemstitched edge; 90 byAQ  CA
100. Good value at $6.50. Sale price, each sfO.tJV
���72 inches ami 80 inches.    Value tf|  AA
up  lee $2.50.    Sale price, per yard    ��Pl.UU
50 LINEN TABLE CLOTHS���Silver bleached;
size 60 by 60.  Can nol be repeated 7CJ��.
at  this price    IOC
Finest quality made.    Will wear a life- AKstt
time, 84 inches wide.  Usual 65c. Sale price.. TmJC
Usual $1.00 up to $1.50.   Sale price  IOC
Pure linen;  value $1.75 pair. tj|  A/"|
Sale price, per pair   yl.UV/
Size 20 by 20.   Usual $2.00 dozen. d��*  or 100 LINEN CRASH CUSHION CASES
Sale   price,   dozen    ��p*.*.��J  p   JsssHsslM
SHEETS, SHEETS, SHEEiS���Hundreds of
pairs we are offering at wholesale cost. All full
$2.00 sheets for, per pair   $1.50
$2.75 sheets for, per pair   $2.00
-Good value at $1.25.   Sale .price"
SPECIAL, SPECIAL ��� MARCELLA BEDSPREADS���All double sizes and the *| ���7J-'
prices are cut to $3.00, $2.50 and  ��pl.lO
SHEETS���Embroidered, Value up
to $6.50.   Sale price 	
42 and 44 inches.    We have cut fl��1   f\f\
thc price to 5 yards fnr   ���pI.UU
PILLOW CASES���Size 22x38.
Sale price, per pair  	
PILLOW CASES���Value 65c pair.
Sale  price,  per  pair   	
$2.00.    Sale price
The Finest Values Ever Offered
20 ONLY COMFORTERS in fine French sateen;
exquisite designs.    Regular *�� gff\
$8.50.    On  sale  for    ��pO.OU
20 ONLY COMFORTERS with good satin borders and line sateen centres: beautiful d��y Cjft
patterns.    Regular $10.50.   On  sale... \pl.OU
Comes in assorted designs. Usual $1.00 7E/��
up to $1.25.   Sale price, per yard J OC
30 ONLY COMFORTERS, very fine satin coverings in all the latest art shades and d|10 (JA
patterns.    Reg. $16.50.    On sale  .. . ��P IsU.OV
dozen  value.    Sale (p |   AA
price,   per   dozen    Y " ��� "*��
700 YARDS OF VERY FINE LINEN���36 inches
wide;  Slightly  imperfect.   Usual QC/��
85c value.    Sale  price    OOC
200 YARDS PILLOW LINEN���45 inches wide.
Usual 55c value.    Sale QC<��
100  DOZEN   LADIES'   LINEN   HANDKERCHIEFS���Value $2.00. ye
Sale price, dozen    IOC
very low. We have 900 pairs and are dj| AA
offering them at a pair 65c, 75c and yl.UU
1.000 YARDS I.INEN CRASH TOWEL-   OILING���Sale price, 5 yards for   CsOC


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