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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Jul 19, 1913

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Array ra��*�� CHINOOK
<or One Day
['Ominous Clouds"
Lifted and Members of
,oyal Civic Service,
With Friends,
Uwo Hundred Strong,
\ndulged in Classy
Sports and General
Price 5 cent*
A folly
Summer Day's
Outing With the
Boys and Girls
From the Staff
of Municipal
Hall, South
Vancouver, Among
the Classic Sylvan
Beauties of Bowen Island
Back Row: Wiring Inspector L. F. Rawden, Municipal Clerk J. B. Springford,     Water     Superintendent     Joseph     Mullett,     Plumbing
Inspector Thuresson, Building Inspector A. E. Young
Front:  C. Mill, Janitor. Assessor S. H. West, Reeve Jas. A. Kerr, Health Officer J. Pengelly, Engineer W. S. Clements and the ubiquitous
Clarence Miller, assis 'ant-in-general
�����a .���*!���.���
-,> - ����������
"-?-���'.-'.��� ."""^fi-IS-J*
Snapshot of Bowen picnic grounds, Saturday last
.,'        F^*"
fhere the children paddled at South Vancouver's
picnic, Saturday
1                   1
I                    1
1   1
|     ��� �����������������  {HU
A woodland scene at Bowen Island
'��� good ship "Britannia" which carried the holiday
makers across Howe Sound
J. Pengelly, L. F. Rawden, L. Janes and T. Eccleston
.       P:            :                \
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"H"' /���'��� M
1    1
yS^;^9H   IB 1
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Bridge crossing  Lake Killarney at  Bowen  Island
Prize Winners
I At  Saturday's   Municipal   Hall
[stall  picnic   included   everyone
I from the Reeve down to the office boy.  Councillor Millar won
I'be  nail  driving  contest,   with
p. E. Elliott a close second. The
I assessor's department was, very
much in evidence. Clerk Spring-
jford was in great form, winning
many laurels
Note Silver Cups
And other sporting laurels. Mrs.
Kerr gracefully distributed the
prizes after a day's sport that
reflects most creditably upon
the work of Mr. Rawden. official starter, and the other members of the committee. Throughout the keenly contested events
much interest was shown and
good fellowship, making the picnic in every way an event to be
���I II. No. 10.
Price 5 cent*
ujr One Day
Ominous Clouds"
if ted and Members of
j)yal Civic Service,
ith Friends,
Wo Hundred Strong,
\ndulged in Classy
Sports and General
A Jolly
Summer Day's
Outing With the
Boys and Girls
From the Staff
of Municipal
Hall, South
Vancouver, Among
the Classic Sylvan
Beauties of Bowen Island
Back Row: Wiring Inspector L. F. Rawden, Municipal Clerk J. B. Springford,    Water    Superintendent    Joseph     Mullett,     Plumbing
In-j. ctor Thuresson, Building Inspector A. E. Young
Front: C. Mill, Janitor, Assessor S. H. West, Reeve Jas. A. Kerr, Health Officer J. Pengelly, Engineer W. S. Clements and the ubiquitous
Clarence Miller, assistant-in-general
.,-��� -plie^t
Snapshot of Bowen picnic grounds, Saturday last
fhere the children paddled at  South Vancouver's
picnic, Saturday
12 /
A woodland scene at Bowen Island
f1' guod ship "Britannia" which carried the holiday
makers across Howe Sound
J. Pengelly, L. F. Rawden, L. Janes and T. Eccleston
Bridge crossing Lake Killarney at Bowen  Island
Prize Winners
" Saturday's Municipal Hall
staff picnic included everyone
from the Reeve down to the office boy. Councillor Millar won
*"* nail driving contest, with
F. E. Elliott a close second. The
assessor's department was. very
much in evidence. Clerk Springford was in great form, winning
many laurels
M-      i     '            V'"jl                     '������^r.J
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Note Silver Cups
And other sporting laurels. Mrs.
Kerr gracefully distributed the
prizes after a day's sport that
reflects most creditably upon
the work of Mr. Rawden, official starter, and the other members of the committee. Throughout the keenly contested events
much interest was shown and
good fellowship, making the picnic in every way an event to be
remembered SATURDAY. J LEV  19, 1913.
We do all kinds of Transfer.      Special attention paid to
All   Communications   should be Addressed to "The Labor  Editor"
A special car is run to Capilano on Sunday,    starting    from    Garage,
1 p.m., Return at 5 p.m.���Fare $1.75    return. We pay Kerry charges
Fraser Street  Garage & Motor Transfer
6184 FRASER STREET (Opposite 48th Avenue)
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.
Tin'  labor  ;,v��� -1,11 ni  in  South  Vancouver   anel   tlu-   surrounding   rouni-
cipalitii - .ei l Iii  pi ���  ��� in time it a
iuui one, owing i,, ihe city and muni-
Cipalitll   ���>     lee   IIIK     lin.llelr      Ul     ell-pe,- "I
ih ir In.nel. All se.,i;.. in lln- ihape ul
ruad-making, laying idcwalks, .bams
,nel in fact all outside ��ork has been
In..unln in a standstill. Gangs of mi n
are being laid ofl daily, and last week
ih,- Council of Se.nih Vam "inet
ordered all outsidi work i'e In Mopped in ih mi antime with the exi |
lie.ii of ilu garbage collectioni Winn
there ii any money itiingi nc) thc
working man ie els it i he is
always the first  i i be li  d    II   With
ilu  lummi r, such as ii hai bi   n, now
half gone,  thc outlook   for  the  out-
Hei,-  worker  is ti-ein-    too    cheering. I
Even should the money tightncM pass
away   shortly,   as   is   forecasted   and
almost immediately contradicted every
elay iii the press, then   "ill be hard |
11ini�� in >ie.n  for 11 i�����. class of worker. It is tee In- hoped that iln- v.-eri..u-.
itofl ��� Ull-
dispOSC   of
villi-   work i
tor  the  men   who  are    least    able,
thrOUgh   llee   faillt   eel   tlle/jr   OWII.   t ��� ,   pre e-  j
vide  fur  themselves  in  times "i ad- i
municipalities will leai e n
[turned  in  endeavoring  iee
their  bonds  anel  thus  pr
General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Lines
G. Smith. C. P. 4 T.
Phone :  Sey.  7100
E. Duperow. G. A. P. D
527  Granville Street
Easy Terms
This lot is situated on 56th Avenue,
close lo Victoria Road, which now
has a 10-iiiiniitc car service. This is
ilie best buy in  this district.    Let
show you it at your convenience,
can arrange very  easy terms.
The Yorkshire Guarantee
&  Securities Corporation  Limited
440 Seymour Street
Phones: 6188 and 6189   R. Kerr Houlgate, Manager
Being unable i" agree iee arbitrate
the question mutually, a board ap-
pointed under the- Lemieux Act hai
heen   formed   I"   nee   Into     the     new
schedule of the Vancouver Street
Railwaymen. The last agreement te-r-
minated een June 30 Mosei I!. Cots-
worth of N'ew Westminster, who has
attained a reputation in municipal ''
auditing, has been chosen te. represent the men. II O. Alexander Is the
company's representative and Judge
Murphy will preside over the deliberations, li is fully expected that a
amicable understanding will be arrived   at   "ii   the   various   points  at
- arning population The problems ti
he solved by the congress gom
yearly more numerous, intrii
difficult Among the- subjects that
�� ill demand the i onci ntrated al -
tention of ihe- yeai - - ;,-.ention, ma)
In   mentioned the follov
1 Dominion and Proi im ial Legislation affecting labiir inti
J   Enforce mcnl   of  thi     i
(dilation and monetai j i lausei ol the
Immigration Laws all thi  year round
4 Consideration   of   the   pi
8-Hour Bill.
5 I 'i - me iuni' nie-iit fit tin- administration  of  the-   Workmen's  Compen-
\--is iii ihe various Proiinci -
ti   Intendments   to   the   Industrial
Disputes ami Investigation   In
7 Payment of wages e,n all railways fortnightly,
8, Proposed amendments i" the Do-
' tiiitii'.i. Elections Act, abolishing the
| $200 deposit  now    exacted;    making
election elay a pul,lie holiday,
9, The case for labor on Old Age
Pensions and Pensions i'er widows
with children in Canada now pending
before a special committee e.f the lio-
minion Parliament; and many other
l.aheer has no monopoly 'ef organization in ur daj; 'it all sides spring
up  organized  bodies,  each  wiih   it-
lown particular interests t<> serve-, anil
all   contending   nieire   or     less     with
[Labor,  Hence, the necessity of vigi-
lance, caution, activity, ami spirit of
union thai are required lo foster and
protect,  as  well  as  shape  the  luture
it'Cts ol  Labor.
Bled ye.ar delegates at <ence. Now
Pi tin- linn- lo select your very best,
I miest experienced am! mosl reliable
: represenatives t'e tin convention li
you neglect thi- duty you forfeit all
'. right t" complain later on should
' your   interests   be 'I'he
Id i- marching onward aloi .
' highway   'ef  change    and    pre<g
ii   must  I'e-  stirring,  or el
1   In   ih.     general     ni"\  i
' Aeti'. ity"   i-    ! lie    -,- ate-lne ��� ird   ol
le ��� .iu
Ti,.   ei-., ument,  v. hii li   is  i--;, ���!  in
���In   nature i Convention I .ill,  i-
i.'in 'i  bj   .line, -  l'   Watti ���      Presi
I'i- el   Bancroft,   Vice-president,
ni'i   I'.   M,   Draper,   Secretary-treas-
irer, - ompi ii tee the executive   com
cil ol tin- Trail, - and Labor Com
it  Canada
make- them accept the liberty they
feer. Imt actually don't wish,
and deny them the crown "i martyrdom, the I. W. W. movement will die.
It j. fed by ihe - pposition of the
fooli-sh.���Toledo Blade.
��   *   ��
riiie.n of Montreal tei iln- number of
Xiii'.n of Montreal t" tin- number of
vi  made a demand for a nine-
ii  da}   They are ae present werk-
���;-.  Certain!)   some  room
for  improvi ment
��   *   *
'I a.- m. nil., rs "i tin   I!"'!' rmakers'
S ty  "t  Great   Britain  hai ������  voted
bj   5287 !'��� 578 in  favor ni an  eight
; iction
im  suitable
. :   m: time.
Tin- I. W. W. have ai hn-'. ed another
The- merchants oi Mar-mid. which
i- in ' Iregon, closed their plai e�� "i
business ilu- other elay ami shooed a
pair ni I W W. boomers oul "i
town They mail.- a parade "i it, a
ceremony, and were- glad t" have the
new - about it go mu upon iln i-1-
graph wire- Ami immediately tin
stock ni thi- I W W. jumped a num-
h -r of points.
Without   doubt,   the   I.   W.   W.   are-
the  wizards
getting their
e-r-   In   do   w
have  them   el
tyranny and
nonsensical  kind  anel   ihen  a  I
fueil   citizens   go   ie.rlh   and   mak
in tin- art oi
opponents and ill-wish-
at Ihe- I.W.W. wish 1'.
.. The I. W. W. talk
oppression of ihe most
t  of
I. W. W. statements good hy practicing tyranny ami oppression Upon the
long-tongued I. W. W. orators. The
I. W. W. describe themselves as martyr* te, their cause and they're a gen-
iui ior picking communities which
will provide the desired and highly
profitable martyrdom,
When the people let these I. W. W.
promoters talk until ihey run down,
Then- are- 158 unions iii th' Britiih
��� ',' neral Federation oi Tradi i i i
which is distinct from iln- Labor
Congresi and tin- Labor Party, ami
may I"- described as ilu- "fighting"
if ihe industrial army of Britain.
Thesi range m size from the Amalgamate ��� '. W i a\ ers' Association 1117,979
members), and the Amalgamated Society of Engineers (105,5171 downto
the Wireworkers' Friendly S'eciety
(31), anel ihe- Liverpool Carver- and
Gilders 126>. The- contributions of the
various unions form a sort of strike-
pay insurance fund freiin whieh to
draw in time of dispute, about $1.25
per member being gem-rally relied
upon. Over $100,000 was thus paid in
eluring lhe quarter ending March 31.
Imi though tin- disputes were fewer in
number than before, they involved
meire members, ami a- much a- $129,-
525 wa- drawn out in benefits. The
weekly allowance of $1.25 is supplementary t.i the- regular strike pay nf
the union whieh happens tn nee-el the
assistance. This combination of
tinieins t'. increase strike pay has made
all the difference between success and
failure  on  many  occasions.
There are five organizers working
at the present time on behalf uf ilu-
Trades and Labor Congresi t,i Canada. Their business is to visit the
various heeals in their districts and
endeavor to bring them into line with
the Congress. The majority of the
Trades and Labor Councils in Canada have been thus organized. The
following are the nanus eef tin organizers anil their districts: Alphonse
Verville, M.I'.. Maritime Provinces;
0. K. Brunet, province of Quebec;
Vice-president Bancroft, Ontario;
W. R. Treeiter. Prairie Provinces; .1
W. Wilkinson, British Columbia, li
will be seen that Vancouver claims two
uf lhe number. W. K. Tnetle'. Vancouver Typographical Union, No 226,
and J. W. Wilkins.in. Carpenters,
than whom no better men could have
been chosen for the w>rk.
*        *        e*
Calgary Trades Council are assisting the Woman's Suffrage League of that city in their endeavor to
obtain the right t���. vote al municipal
elections. The city council will be
urged in secure the neccssar) amendments i" the city charter at nest
session  of  ihe  legislature.
The Bonnie Purple Heath
Sandy has a letter frae a reader wantin'  tae   ken
keep   hens   tae  mak them lay
the   best   wey
A circular has just
under date of July 9, n
Unionists in general o
ninth   annual   session   i
been   issued
ilifying Trade
the   Twenty
if  the  Tradei
909   Dominion  Trust   Building;,  Vancouver,   B. C.
Ttlephontej :     Offict 8497.    Workn 6203.      Works  9328.     Worka  9179	
Geo. Jones
Lime and Interfering horses will
receive special care and attention.
All kinds of hand-made shoes, running shoes, running plates, toe
plates, etc.
All horses entrusted to me will receive  every   care  and  attention.
571 Beatty Street
Experienced  Ladies' & Gent's
Corner Fifty-sixth and Fraser
Ladies' or  Gent's Suits, $25 up
and Labor Congrpss of Canaela. The
place chosen this year is Montreal,
and iln Congress will commence on
Monday, Sept. 22 and continue In
session until the whole of the business is completed. The Auditorium
Hall, corner Bleury and Berthelet
street, will be the rendezvous of the
delegate.? and where the general
business of the congress will be
| transacted. The circular goes on to
say :
Last year the delegates assembled
al Guelph selected Montreal as the
nexl meeting place. No city in Canada i- meere- suited to receive delegates
from all parts of the Dominion than is
the commercial metropolis���the great
'pulsing heart- of numerous industries
|���the centre to which converge un-
told lab.er interests, and the pro.
gramme te> be presented for study and
consideration will contain questions
| of vital importance to organized wage-
Workers ami will demand the very
I best ability in their solution.
The year jusl passed has witnessed
fresh endeavow e.n the- pari of the determined opponents of organized
I labor to undermine the cause ol the
working classes. There seems to be,
I in certain quarters in Canaela and
Great Britain, a desire to shape- for
I their own ends, the Immigration -mel
I other regulations that, to some degree,  an-  beneficial   to    the    wage-
Over 100,000 families
in Canada are enjoying
the comforts of a home
heated with our famous
"Economy" warm air
"Pease" heating systems maintain a summer atmosphere regardless of outside conditions.
Send    for    Booklet :
"The Question
of Heating.'
Wan 'e' illy readers writes nie this
week tellin' me that he wis thinkin'
o' keepin' hens, lie had heard stories
o' the immense pr,,tit- that were bein'
made ill the chicken blzness. Ile
menshuned that he had boehl a hoose
an' lot an' had a big lump o1 grun
lyin' idle al the baek. He didna men-
shun if il wis live or ten aeres. but 1
Ktn-ss it wild be a thirty- three lit hit
Ile wud mean. Ile wisna very keen on
turnln' it Intae a galrden i"r he had
heard sae   i iv sieeries o' lhe wey the
yeiung vegetables were eaten up wi'
bugs lhat lie thocht he couldna dae
better ban pil up a chicken-hoose an'
keep a wheen hens. The bugs dinna
affect iln eggs, although they sometimes affeel the bens���but that's another questyin, Hooever, what
wanted lae get at wis tae get my
opeenyin o' what kin' o' iljicken-
hoiise tae pit up an' what breed "'
hens In- sin mid keep
the fact lhat he hail a kin ,.' hanker-
in' efter lhe While Leghorn, for he
hail been telt they were the besl layer:���an' Ik- wis only wantin1 enough
eggs lae keep his i'aimily a' the year
���it seems tae me he's raither modest
for a fellie gaun intae- tin- chicken
Weel now, I'm- had mony questyins
speered ai me in my life, political,
municipal, releegis, an' on real estate an' ither things, but I never yet
got -ie- a ticklish yin as Ihis. Hoo-
ever. I never stuck at onything in
my Hie- yet. excepl my w..rk. an' 1
guess that's the reas in I'm aye work-
yel insteed o' bein' retired. Now,
m iln- lirst place, I dinna profess tai-
hue ony expert knowledge "' the
habit-, customs, an' instincts e,' the
modern hen. Where I come frae al
hame I min' a fellie use-el tae keep twa
nr three hens an' a big muckle rooster. He- wis a lamplichter an' extinguisher wi' the corporashun an' he
hail ta.- get nut tar his work at fower
o'clock in tin- mornin'. It wi.- said
ihat In- had .-. string attached frae all
alarm clock tae- tin- rooster's leg n'
when the lime came Iae get up the
cord winl work an' ihe cock keep
crawin' till the string wis cut.
\\ i' they introductory remarks. ji-t
tae Bhow yae my valuable expeeri-
ence in tin- poultry bizness, I will
now proceed tae come tae iln pint,
as th.- fellie saiel when he- wi- feelin'
The main thin- in this �� irld is
lae keep warm an' dry���no owre
warm, nor iff dry, but ji-t enough
tae feel comfortable wi' yersel, an'
that applies tae human bein! an' ani-
nals   tae.
Noo, when I firsl got the chicken-
fever, I g'it a hoosi built wi' a Hair
in ii an' everything a- snug as a bug
in a rug. Efter we hail got everything fixed uii I "ent el",ai tai iln
market lae- buy smile hens. I'll tell
yae aboot that later on. A fellie tell
me lhat the Broon Leghorns ��- re
���.he maist serviceable for I'aimily us:
They ��i-re graun workers an' they
didna need muckle feedin'; they were
s-ratehiii' a' the time an' findin' maisl
.' their ain feed. He impressed -"i me
. I',- share an' get spring chickens
Chickens born in lhe spring, he telt
���ne, should be layin' roon aboot
Christmas time, an' that wis the time
iln- eggs wen 90 cents tae a dollar
th,- dizen. Ile tell me 1 should git
them for abool Sin a dizen. I thocht
tae mysel if I ean buy a dizen sining
lickcns for aboot a ihellar apiece an'
keep them lill Christmas when ihey
wud a' be layin'. I wuel be haen a
saicond pey comin' intae tlie boose.
I explained it a' tae the wife. It wi>
���i big unilerlakin' an' 1 never dae
they things withoot eonsultin' ber.
Twelve liens, 1 says, twelve eggs a
elay; 'XI cents a dizen as [he minimum, thai means six dollars an' thirty cents a week. Off that we wuel
need tae lak aboot fifty cents a week
for feed, whieh wud then leave us wi'
a net prolit o' five dollars an' eichty
cents. What dae vac think o' tbat.
1 says, it's baith a bobby an' a moneymaker. Vac can hae that live dollars
eidds   as   peen   money;  we'll   no'   eat
lhe eggs at ninety cents a dizen, it'll
be cheaper for us tae buy lish an'
sell the eggs tae the necbors. Gee. I
wis in high glee that nicht an' we
went doon an' had anither look at
the chicken-hoose an' saw thai everything wis O.K. f'er lae bring hame
the chickens tae in the mornin'. 1
could hardly sleep that nicht owre the
thocht o' them. Times withoot number I wud watiken oot O* my sleep
mutterin' about chickens an' eggs.
When tin- mornin1 came I wi- feelin'
a' sare an' as white as a cloot. I had
been sweetin' like a powney a' nicht.
"I think I'll lay off my work this
mornin'," I says tae the wife, "an'
gaun doon tae the market; it'll gie me
mare time lae look roon an' I'll be
he In tier able tae hae a sweeg at them
before I decide on the yins I'm gaun
tae buy." I wisna very anxious tae
gaun lae my work, in fact I couldna
Ile menshuned | hae worked if I had went; I wis inl
a perfect fever o' excitement an' I
wudna rest tae I goi they spring chic-]
kens in oor ain hen-yaird. "Yae
glaekit auld fule," -lu- says, "yaer .
excitement the noo; we'll see hoo
long it lasts. It'll In- nu that'll hae
ihe worst end o' ihe stick, feedin'
them an' lookin' efter them. D
yae   no   think    I've   gut   enough   tae
��� lae lookin' efter the bairn-." "Aw,
it'll no In- muckle trouble tai yae,"
I -ay-; "yae "illy need tae throw
''lii-ni some wheal in tin- mornin' an'
for the resl it'll In- a tine wey -���' gettin' rid ee' yaer kitchen scrap; iin
awfu fond "' auld It"' il an' tattie
peelins. I've heard yae often say
yae- were ashamed o" 'he- breed thai
wis wasted in ihis hoose." Wi' that
1 sei ool wi' the necessary dollars in
my pouch an' an extra yin tae hae a
bil dram see that I wud be able tae
baud my ain whin I wis drivin' the
bargain wi' the poultry man.   Jumpin'
��� ���ii the car I wis -une doon in the city,
long afore the market wis "pen Hooever, I spent the time tae guid advantage, an' wis doon al the market
gates when the tirst "' the rigs wen
comin' in. I had a walk roon for a
while, lookin' al the crates tae see il
I could see ony thai struck my fancj
Efter -e eiliih- I stoppil in front o'
twa or three boxes wi' Br<ion I g
horn heeds -lie-kin' oot. 1 gets , n
the crack wi' lhe fellie thai wis look-
in' efter them I didna tell him I
wis gaun tae- ;-iii ony, for 1 wauiii
them a-  chi ip as   I   could  gel  an'  I
i 1-' nt fine if I I, i mi 1 wi- iu the mar-
ki t fi ir o dizen hi ns he wud immediately boost the price an' I  wis 1
��� '  maybi  save a dollar or sae mi the
telt him  tae ship them up tae me  in
the   efternune.     "Yaer   share   they're
spring chickens"'"  I  asks  him.  "L""k
here-."   In-    say-,   "as   share   as    yaer
name'- MacPherson 1 bocht the whole
bunch frae a rancher that only startit
breedin' ai  ilu- end o' February  frae
a   strain   o'   prize   layers    tae.      Hi's
a   Scotchman   like   yersel."     Weel    I
left   him,   efter   peyin'   him   an'   tellin'
him  Iae be  -hare- an' hae  them  up  in
the efternune.    I wisna gaun tae work
that elay an' I  taen a bit saunter doon
lhe sireet. when I met a fellie  I  kent.
"Hullo,  Sandy,  are  yae  me'  workin'j
relire'l at last?"    "Quit yaer kiddin'."
I   -ays; "I'm  no' retired yet. but   I've
dune   a   bil   wurk   this   mi.rnin'   that'll
pit me e.in H- tlu- high re.ail for a mare
luxurious  auld  age."    "Invested   in   a
gold   mine?"   he   says,   "or   are   yae
gaun   intae   the     chicken     bizness."
"Yaeve   struck   it,"   I   says;   "I've   jist
bocht a dizen Broon Leghorns, spring
chickens, as fine a bunch as yae ever
clappil   yaer   e'en   mi;   come   up   an'
hae a look at them when yaer up oor
wey,     If   yaer   wife   wants   ony   eggs
aboot Christmas time tell her '11  hae
aboot a dizen a elay tae --.11 an' '11 let
her hae them  for ninety cents  when
she  canna   buy   them  onywhere   else
fm-   less   than   a   dollar."      "A'richt,
Sandy." In   -ay-. "I'll tell her. we used
lae keep a wheen hens oorsels but we
didna   dai   muckli   guiei   wi'    them."
"Aw,   yai-   wudna   ken   lino   iae   feed
them."   I   say-,  "it   a' depends  mi   the
feedin' an' hoosin' an' there's nae use
.���' blamin' iln- puir Inn- "    We bad a
bit   nip   thegether,   an'   efter   that    I
jumps mi iin- en- an' gets hame.    Thine had been  up afore tin- an' when   I
got intae ilu yaird here wis twa boxi s
lyin'.  wi' hens' heeds  siiekin'  .i"i   an'
a' cacklin' at yince.    I sum- pits thein
intae the chicken-hoose an' brocht the
wife   '!"ti   tae   hae   a   look   at   them.
"Whal dae yae think o' them?" I asks
her;  "are  they  no  a  bonny  bunch?"
"Wi II sr, efter a while when they begin   tae   lay;   there's   iwa   nr   ihn '
them gey bad wi' the moot," sh says;
"tin i dinna l""k very like spring
chickens." "Och aye. they'n spring
chickens," I says; "they've l"Si iheir
'i athi - a lut wi' the wey thej i e
been knockit aboot sin they left the
Months   an'   months   pas.-,-,!   an'   as
Christmas di . �����  n< -ir we- w e re a'    \
citemei i   w hat yin �� ml begin
iae lay first; we hardly expectit them
a' tae- -tart layin' at yince an' mony
were i u guesses as iae n hai yin we
thochl wml In- ilu- wunner Christ-
nias passed an' the N'evN V, ir an'
never an' i gg In I ict, there w i- se ime
ni hail hardly ony feathers on
them; it wis plain they had been moo-
tin". We- wen- n ire than disgusted
wi' them by thi- time, an' I ��is threat-
, mu'   tae-   knoi k   tin    v> hole   i '   their
'   hi icks   .'tT.     Keep   them   workin',   a
fellie ie It nn-. an' anither yin telt nn-
What dae yae thinks the best  1  wi-  feedin' them owre much     Wc
rs,"   I   -ays;   "I've   a   gnat   fancy   |���;i  ,,  ,h������,  ,������-s,-!s  iae tin- chengi   , ���"
White   Leghorns;   they   say   they  the hoose.    Every nicht when  I  came
gular  every  elay an   thej   look   hame that wis the first questyin
htcken-run."    "While   "Ony   eggs   the   .lav?"    Weel   on   in
says,   "tlu-y n-     nae    February a  fellie, a richt  fermer, wis
:y  canna   staund   t! ���   ,,-,    -   place   ;,���'   !   show
ram  comes on  they   hens.    "Dae   yae   ken   what's   --
in   ihey wudna mak   wj'   thej    spring   chickens."    I    asks
It  ever   "they're   in.'   layin'     yet "     "Spring
con-  chickens,"   In-   says;   "they   micht   be
11   spring   chickens   a'richt,   'nu'   no   last
spring;   they're   live  year  auld   111 11- "
Weel   tae   answi-r   my   reader   that
wis    in in ir in" aboot hee.e tae keep hens
is  naithi r  > asj   ti. ,r  yet   is   it   politic.
Yaell   gel   a'   kins   "'   advice   mi   baith
hoosin' an'  feedin'.    A  Inn  disna  like
-   sleep iu a caul,I, drafly hoose nae
mar    than  yersel,  an' lln-  cli aner   in'
jcosier  yae  keep  ihe  hoose  Ibe   mare
yaell   mak    lhe   hens   contented    -in'
they'll maybe consent tae lay an  egg.
Anither thing tae be borne in min' is
that  a   hen   'II   nn'  eal  ony  auld  thing
an'   gie   results,   an'   a   proper   elietin'
goes   haun   in   haun   wi'   the   hoosin'.
\s  regairds  whal  breed  tae  keep,  as
the showman says. "Fey yaer money
an'   tak   yaer   choice."       They're   a'
taured wi' the yae Stick.
Paddle yaer ain canoe an' fin' oot
as yae go along. Tak naebody's advice but jist pey for yaer learnin', for
that's aboot the only wey for tae
keep hens an' mak them pey.
thai nice m a e
Leghorns," he
darned guid; lln
cauld, when the
dee off like fleas,
a daicent meal f<
I gie up ilu- poultry bizne
tinues, "I'm gaun ta, buj a wee
five-acre ranch an' keep naethin' but
Broon Leghorns. They're tin- money makers" I argued back an' forrit
wi' him f.,1- a guid long while, tryin'
���a,- rin il""ii tin- broon yins sae that
I wud be able- ta,- strike a guid bargain wi' him, Efter a while I tell
him 1 wuel try a dizen jisl tae s.v
li"" liny wud da,\ although 1 tell
him 1 hadna muckle faith in them
"Yae can gie tne a dizen." I says,
"hut 1 want spring chickens an' naethin' else; 1 dinna want ony o' yaer
auld stagers." "Dinna be feared." he
says, an' lie shows me wan that he
brochl opt tlu be>x "Is that a spring
chicken," I says. "Betcher life." he
says, "naethin' but spring chickens
here, an' a dollar apiece," "Naethin'
.lain." I says. "I'll gie yae nine dollars
for a dizen an' yae can aithcr lak il
or leave it. I'm no sae share o' them
Inin' spring chickens ony wey." On
ihe side. I didna ken a spring chicken
frae a five-year-auld rooster. Hooever, there wis nae use lettin' liim
ken that. I finally got him doon tae
the  ten   dollars  for   the   dizen,  an'   I
Yours through thc heather,
sATTRDAY, JULY 19. 1913
tit* Is,
From 41.50  up. that are  sold the
Wond  ever
Your films developed .-.nd printed
by   Expert   Photographer.
Our  specialty,  the   Dispensing  of
Collingwood  East
Reeve and Councillors
Pour Oil on Troubled Waters
Mare Temperate Note%ounded at Great Meeting at
Kalenberg Hall
Your Furniture or
Goddard & Son Ltd.
123  Pender  St., opp.  "World" ]
Low   Rates���Best  Companies ��
.To Let���Houses, Stores, etc**
"Auction   Mart"      Furniture  fur'-Salc
and  W'anteel
Take the fullest enjoyment out of
the summer seasonally patronizing
our soda fountaii. ' r    ���    <T
Peoples Drug Stores
4122  Main  Street
(Near Corner 25th Ave.)
���\l r
Branch :   Fraser  Street,   Near
Ferris Road
lu the olden .days "All rpad�� led to
; Rome." but in these modern, money-
, strinueiiey-tiini-il iwn-hylaw.-days.   all
1. ad   i"   the   Kalenberg   Hall.
Friday night last the elite of the community,  owning  all   kinds  of  "-(Jiitr."
n-as there in full force, sitting side  b)
! siele   and   exchanging   opinion*   \\ iflc
' l.arry  Jones,   who  owned  a   mpdesT
thirty-three f< >< -t lot somewhere round
\ ibi iUI   Main   or   I'r.-.ser   streets.     I bit-
side,   a   stranger   passing   would   be
tempted  tn  think  there  was  a    ortc-
I evening     performance    oi     "Hanky
Panky" or se.me  other comic opera:
III'  they   had  taken   lln-   trouble   to'go
j inside   perhaps   they   would   have   -till
held ihat opinion, f'er ihe meeting at
times   came  very   near  coming  under
; such   a   designation.    All   ilu-  latest
ideas   in   "electric   starters"   were   at
| the curb waiting mi Iheir owners wh"
wire   there   to   hear   whal   the   Reeve
and Councillors had lo say���and what
anybody else had lo say.    Tin-  II.  C,
Electric's "average" musl  have goi  a
big   hoist,   for   lhe   sireet   ears   were
jammed with a seething mass of humanity all with the same instructions
Io tin- conductor : "I'ul me off al  the
Kalenberg  Hall."
And what was it all about? The
meeting primarily was called at the in-
tigalion of the Reeve and Council
to explain and show reasons why the
ratepayers'should vote on Saturday
for lhe raising of the rate of interest
on the Schoolj ilylaw to 5 per cent
and the Park Bylaw for $50,000 for'
tlie purchase, in conjunction witli
.Point Grey and the city, of-the Little
Mountain  Park.
A little after eight o'clock the audience, which for its size was exceed
igly   quiet  and  gave   no   signs
lere   \v?s   "trouble   brewing?'* ���
Mr.  Thpmas  Dickie,  a  former  aspirant for the Reeveship, to tha' chair.
Wieli-a brief infroduction'Jitje chairman catted on Reeve Karr to address
the   meeting. At -Jta���outs��4, - - th��
Reeve intimated that this meeting
was vailed fo* the purposes previously
alluded to, and he promised that if,
after licaiid'his voltCagues had spoken, any of the audience wished to ask
questions or rtddressMlie'andienee they
would be at perfect liberty te, do so.
The Reeve spoke feir over half an
hour, during which time he endeavored to show the meeting that this
financial stringency which had been
the cause of the most of the trouble
was not confined to South Vancouver.
but was sine, ,1 ,
and surrounding
indeed comprised
Dominion.    IK- r
trip   baek    l-'.asl.
I ��a(
inally   by .Jin    city
niniimpalitii s    ami
ilu    vchnle   of   the
fen ed   al-o   le,   his
conjunction  with
the   municipal   clerk. -\\ (Wrc   he   had
gone,  at   the  urgent'TUquest  of  the
Fiscal  Agents. VV I. Gundy it Co.,
1" talk financial matters over and see
if there was any chance "f making
an immediate sale of the municipality^   In ell<ls.
"I came back," said Reeve Kerr.
"with the feeling that the financial
siaius of Souih Vancouver in the
world's money market was of the very
highest, and thai after ihe Balkan
War   had   been   settled   things   would
sort eiut so that the municipality
would be able t" proceed with the
work she had undertaken to do." He
also went on to show that lhe float-
of the huge Chinese Loan of ��10,-
000,000 at 90 had made the various
municipalities' In ends a very undesirable investment ai the present time.
The water qUMtion was also touched
upon, and he said it was the aim and
object of the council at the earliest
possible moment to proceed to obtain a further grant of "miners'
inches" to ensure a permanent supply of that commodity for all time.
He hoped in the near future to make
a considerable reduction in the water
rate also. During the course of his
speech he was given the utmost attention and. on taking his seat was
greeted  witli. a  round  of cheers.
The next speaker was Councillor
Campbell, who went over practically
the same ground covered by the
Reeve, lie also advocated the abolishment of the vKjird system, which
he held did not vyWi outJfair the good
a- In- saiel. from his standpoint as a
ratepayer, and urged the Council t����i
leave ii" stone unturned to -ee tha
a   permanent   water   supple   u.i-    -i
tained ai iin earliest pee-sibb- moment
Mr.   Edward  Gpld  wa-  n*xt  giver
ih.   platform ami in tin   e-mirse "f his I
remarks maele a wholesale condemnation  of  tin   Ree-i  -  ami  Councillors
both  present  .and  past.    He retraced
iln-  hi-i..iy  "i  South  Vancouver  for
tw ��� line i  >e at - I ack, and his stj II
��� '' livery, eluring which In- paci'!
from '-ne end to tin- other "i iln- long
platform, was greatly t.. ilu- liking
.,f a considerable part "i ilu- audience.
'Ilu Reeve was given a few- minii-
tei in which t" reply t" the various
criticisms and the meeting terminated.
Perhaps never before in lhe history
of S'eiilh Vancouver hai such an audience been gathered al a meeting ami
:i few more of such, ilu- more sober
ratepayers believe, would go a long
way i" remove the various misunderstandings  in  iln-  municipality as to
why  thing'  are thus and  sn forth.
Il w.|i II o'clock when all was over
Inn for a long time afterwards little
crowds of ratepayers wen- to be seen
in earnest
of  the   Villi
ami  serious consideration
ms peeints brought eeut.
The   Truck   Triumphant
of the nuinicipalr
Councillor T honjas was the next
speaker and the most part e>f his time
was taken up with the recent appointment by the Engineer of a subordinate to bis department. His remark*
were tei the liking eif a great part of
the audience, and .while lie wandered
away at times from the main object
of tin? "'meeting, was given a latitude
which Vas denied the next 'speaker.
Councillor Wilbers. wliei - from- the'
slart seemed' to rub 'the ' Wt-onjj; way.
After speaking for about live minutes
he was forced to sit down.
School Trustees Whelpton and
Campbell wen- next on the platform
and they were listened lo with attention, especially lhe latter, who spoke.
Kditeer eif the "Chinook."
Dear Sir,���I am instructed by the
Executive Council of the South Vance uivcr League to solicit from yotl
Ilu- favor of being permitted, through
tin- correspondence columns of your
paper, ie, announce to all citizens of
the Municipality of Soulh Vancouver, that our league is almost unanimously opposed io the favorable
passing of tlie school and park money
bylawi that will, on Saturday next,
July 19th, he submitted to a vote of
the  people.
Purthert wc wish to express our regret that wc shall be unable, before
next Saturday, to call indignation
meetings throughout the municipal-
We  shall,  in  the  near  future, proceed     with     our     organizing ���'work
throughout  llie  entire  municipality.
Yours  truly,
Secretary  South  Vancouver  Citizens'
League-. '
I'lirlv-S'ixth  and  Fraser  Streets, July
14ili. 1913,
Around the Municipal Hall
Keen interest was shown iu every
event of the lengthy programme at
the picnic,Saturday last. The sports
was the feature .of the day. arid' were
cleverly got up. . ThePeinlts wer.e :
Results :
Event 1���50 yards balloon and fan
race (open). Any competitor touching ball i ��ith tbe hands, disqualified. Mrs. Cheshire, 1; Mrs. Owen 2.
Event 2���75 yards Hat race handicap
for girls over 14 and under 20. Mrs.
R. Marshall.  1;  Mrs.  X.  Rawden, 2.
Event 3���75 yards Hat race handicap
for boys 14 and under. R. Morgan,
1; C. Miller, 2; S. Mill 3.
Event 4���5(1 yards human wheelbarrow race. Municipal Hall staff.
Mr. Wesl. 1; Mr. Third. 2; Mr.
Thompson 3.
Event 5���50 yards flat race handicap for married laelie--. wives uf members of staff. Mrs, Fraser, I; Mrs.
Voung, 2; Mrs. McNeill, 3,
Event 6���Standing long jump,
Municipal I bill staff. Mr. Fraser, 1;
Mr. Young, 2: Mr. West, 3.
Event 7���Standing high jump. Municipal Hall staff. Mr. Springford, 1;
Mr. West, 2;_ Mr. Fraser. 3.
Event 8���25 yards needle and thread
race (for ladies and gentlemen).
Ladies to run 25 yards: gentlemen to
Ihread needle; ladies to run back to
starting point with needle threaded.
Mrs. McNeill, 1; Mrs. Janes, 2; Mrs.
Young, 3.
Event 9���Two miles walking handicap, Municipal Hall staff. Mr.
Thompson. 1; Mr. Springford, 2; Mr.
Millman, 3.
Event 10���50 yards flat race handicap for girls 14 years of age and under.    A. Robinson 1.
Event 11���50 yards Hat race handicap for single ladies. R. Marshall, 1;
S. Bracewell. 2.
Event 12���50 yards blind man's
walking race handicap. Competitors
to stand with buck opposite winning
post and to turn around three times.
Mr. Campbell. 1; Mr. Springford, 2;
Mr.  Henderson, 3.
Event 13���50 yards handicap race
for all ladies of the party, Bracewell.
1; Riley, 2; R. Marshall', 3.
Event 14���2 miles running handicap for Municipal Hall staff. Mr
Third. 1: Mr. Millman, 2; Mr. Cornish, 3.
Event 15���Xail driving competition
for Reeve and Councillors. Councillor Millar. 1; F. F. Elliott, 2; Reeve
Kerr, 3.
Event If���Men's undress race. 100
yards. Municipal Hall staff. Mr.
Thompson. 1; Mr. Third, 2: Mr. Thuresson.
Times move so fast and history is
made so quickly that in tbe kaleidoscopic changes of municipal matters
at the present lime ii would require
an expert to keep tab on the many
tips and down that are taking place
within ihe municipality. Men are
springing into prominence as leaders
whose very presence in meetings before would have been resented. .A
wave of unrest and uneasiness is
passing over the municipality, its reverberations are being fell in every
corner and ils echoes .are being
thrown back and sound follows sound.
A elians is created, so that no one
can tell what the original sound was.
Nothing can belter describe the conditions of South Vancouver. The
pe.-itiein it finds itself in, bad though
thai position is. is no worse, but
even superior, t'i hundreds of other
municipalities throughout lhe length
and breadth of Canada. Unfortunately, the present juncture has been
seized by some tee air their personal
grouches or get a little prominence
which in normal times could'never
be obtained. The thoughtful and -staid
electors who at all times are the predominant factor in the municipality
an- ruthlessly pushed aside. Excited
aspirants for fame push forward and
hustle each other for who shall get
first place.
In   the  excitement  and  Hurry   that
is   going  on,   who   will   suffer   in   Ihe j i.s nn doubt had the C
end, and who is suffering most now?  *���
The working man who tuils from early morn till late at night; who is ever
lighting against circumstances to pay
his litlle home, who is even  fighting
the gaunt wolf that is standing knocking  at   his  door,  who  knows   that   a
continuance of the present conditions
will   see   his   years  of labor  and   toil
swept   away,   knows   that   none   will
suffer   as   he   will   suffer.     All   winter
long  he  has  hoped  on  against  hope
thiil  with  the coming of the summer
work   would   be   plentiful,   the   little
debts entered into would be cleared
off. back payments on his home would
be  made  up;  but  instead of that  he
finds   himself  up  against    conditions
worse than  those which existed during the winter.    The disappointment
is  such   that  it  makes  the    boldest
heart  quake.    Others may suffer and
many  will   suffer   financially    during
this crisis, but none will suffer as the
working man during this crisis. Why
then slinuld conditions bc aggravated.
Every meeting held gives the municipality a knock. From a sense of fair
play it is but right to give those who
are manning the ship an opportunity
to bring it to port. The Council were
elected hy the people and are there
for the peoples' choice at the time
ibey were elected. The citizens considered they were the best that could
bc obtained and banded over to them
the reins of government for a year
At the end of the year, if the ratepayers are not satisfied with the work
the Council have done, then the
remedy lies in the hands of the electors, who are responsible for the
agitation to turn down thc 'money
Analyse the composition of the
many of the leaders of the new organizations that have sprung up. Few
have a vote either one way or another.
Enquire into the past, the story of
others in regard lo municipal matters
and ascertain if they were always as
assiilinus in looking after tire municipality as Ihey Would like tlie electors tei believe ihey are at present.
Should Smith Vancouver get a setback in her money by-law? At presence set-back will be given (o it thai
il  Willi  lake years  to  recover.
Many eif lhe actions of the Council are open to criticism, but because
one i.s dissatisfied with their work,
is the municipality to be called upon
tee  suffer  a  pecuniary  loss?
The forfeiture of'lhe Little Meitin-
tain I'ark, on which an option at
$12511 per acre is held by the Council
will be only loo gladly welcomed by
the C.P.R., as lhe value of Ibe land
is now upwards of $50(10 per acre. As
for the raising of lhe interest on the
school money by-law, anyone wilh
.in ounce of common sen.se knows
that this is not adding one cent in ilu
taxation, but is a condiliou cr'effted
though the rate of "interest being
less than the other bylaws passed.
Let each elector think the niiitii-r
calmly over for himself, weigh well
llie consequence of his vote. It is the
33-footer who will decide the vote,
either one way or another. The large
holder may be able to hold out for
years during a crisis like the present,
without knowing whin it is to have
a desire unsatisfied, but a continuance means the workingman must
clear out eif the constituency. There
uncil been able
lo have f'.rseen lhe present conditions .ef Ibe money market, their ac-
lie.ns would have been shaped differently. At ihe beginning of the year
tin- people voted certain work to be
done, lly a number of untoward
events, the stringency in the money
market has been such that municipal
bonds are unsaleable in the market.
The dark clouds may soon pass away,
but as long as the present gloom
lasls lhe electors should see that they
mil  carried away with the vapor-
ings of those In whom it is no con-
cem whether the municipality progresses or not.
There is another matter that should
be borne in mind at the present time-.
How can we expect, honest, upright
men. who from a sense of duty tn lln
municipality will come forward and
sacrifice their own private business.
so that they may devote the whole of
their time to the good of the municipality fm- the magnificent sum of
$20(1 per year, a Salary less than the
boy gets who delivers your paper.
However, what they do not get in
salary can be given in abuse. Will
any self respecting man come for-
ward and offer to do the municipal
work and stand the jeers and instills
that the present Council have to do.
Meetings for the criticism of municipal work can be made a power of
good for the municipality when hon-
est criticism can be offered to any
policy of the council not satisfactory,
There is no councillor but
what welcomes such criticisms because it enables them tei guage public
opinion, but when invective and abuse
is hurled right and left, when charges
are trumped up and hurled broadcast,
honest criticism hangs its head in
shame and allows abuse and calumny
to reign triumphant To get the best
class of men to represent us in the
Council we should show that it is a
privilege for anyone to be on our
A  Congregation  Being Kept  From
Their Church.
Editor of ilu- "Chinook."
Dear Sir,���Such is the present position of the English Church of Sl.
John's, Central I'ark. Owing chiefly
to the present occupier of the rectory's inability to supply the requirements 'if the position he nominally
fills, the church is practically empty,
the finances are iu a very bad condiliou, and altogether things are in a
deplorable state. We have no ib-sin-
to be harsh with the rector, but as
no dependence can be placed on his
promises, and he is totally incapable
of the position he is now attempting
to lill, his resignation would be gladly
accepted by the majority of lhe congregation, No Social work whatever
is being attempted ior the young
people, and our children are not being brought up iu a Inn- teaching of
the Church of England. Need one
ask why the Church loses her sons
who   come   new   from   a   live   church
full of u-aching and trained in his
work energetically, to find a service
Ihey know not; naturally such cannot join olher churches, and so drift
into indifference, and instead of helping tlie weaker brethren to hold fasl
I'i lhe faith are a help in the Opposite
direction.- under circumstances such
as I have enumerated. Wc are fenced
to ask, where i.s our bishop? especially when we are told, as wc were at
thc service on Sunday morning last,
that the bishop had ordered the service changed (which we hardly believe) from choral to one where
everything shall In- read, which
means that no choir is needed for
the  morning  service.
Will you please allow us this space
in your valuable paper to make known
how tilings actually stand at St.
John's, that a congregation should
have i" endure such incompetence or
neglect by being refused the administration of the Church, which is possible more lo them than any other
possession. Trusting this may draw-
further correspondence on the subject and that our fellow members
may come to our aid. as one weak
branch is but a hindrance to the
growth of the whole body.
Yours  fraternally,
A very pretty wedding was solemnized ;it Christ Church. Vancouver, on
Friday, July 11. at 5 o'clock, when
Dorothy Ruth Shephard, youngest
daughter of Mrs. F. H. Rayner, of
ibis city, and the late William Frederick Shephard. C. P. O.. R. N., of London. England, was united in marriage
to Charles Alexandra Brown, of this
city, eldest son of the late Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Brown, of Detroit, Michigan. The groom's gifts to the bride-
maids were pearl brooches and to the
shepherdesses initial brooches. The
groom was attended by his brother.
W. J. Brown. The ushers were Mr.
II. E. Brown and Mr. G. J. Rayner,
After the ceremony a large reception
was held at the home .if the bride's
mother, who was becomingly gowned in a dress of pale grey satin, trimmed with Brussels lace. She was assisted by her sister, Mrs. Maurice
Horton, who wore a dress of golden
brown voile, trimmed with gold beaded allover lace. The ices were cut
by Mrs. II, E. Brown. After the reception and receiving the good wishes
of over fifty guests, the happy couple
left for eastern cities for an extended
honeymoon. On their return they
will reside in South Vancouver, at
their bungalow, the gift of thc bride's
parents. They were the recipients of
many useful and costly gifts.
The FEDERAL TRUCK has never been an experiment
until    its   )><
itic-ally demo
strength,   It
Thc Federal Truck was not ..lT<t<d  f..r
durablllty( its econoniyj Iti success had been icientifically demonstrated.
The fact  that there are in operation  today   1000   Peden] Trucks of thc origin
Federal design ilemuustrates tlie scientific loundneu of that original Federal design.
The Federal was the first successful truck designed, huilt and sold by a compan
organized  exclusively  for the manufacture of trucks.     We have never had to  n Ini
a   Federal.
Wc have never had to replace a Federal.
We have never had a serious Interruption or complaint of Federal  Service���wit
looo Federals In hourly operation.
That record is unique- alio, we believe, conclusive evidence.
We experimented before we sold a single Federal and  1000 Federal owners an
satisfied because we sold ihcm a scientific BUccess.
Write for the Federal Blue Book of Traffic.
South Vancouver Lumber Co.
Mill and Office :   Foot "f Ontario and Fraser Streets
Phone Eraser 94 W. R. Dick, Proprietor
Wanted���Good   building   Lots   in   vicinity  of   Knight   Road
at reasonable prices
Cor. Knight and Westminster Rds. '       Vancouver, B.C.
Phone : Fairmont 1653
Where T.R.II.  thc  Duke and   Duchess of Connaught and  Princess   Patricia
were entertained.
II. LARSON, Manager. p. XARSON, Proprietor
deration  625  feet. One hour's trip  from  Vancouver
Unequalled   Resort   for   Holiday,   long   or   short.       Family   Rooms
* en suite wilh special rnte.
Modern  appointments  throughout,  spacious  grounds,  high-class  service   at  mode ait
rates.    Easy  trail to top  of  Grouse   Mountain,   altitude  3,000  feet.
Now that the time of salads and green stuffs is here you will want
vinegar that is pure and wholesome. We have this week put in a
stock of the finest vinegar procurable. It comes in strong glass jugs
with a handle, in half gallons and gallons.
Blue Grass Hell Cedar Vinegar, half-gallon jugs 50c
Blue Grass Belle, White Pickling, half gallon jug   50c
Pacific Belle Codfish Tablets, the package 20c
Fisher's Home Made Peanut Butter, the jar  IS tl) 45c
Pioneer Minced  Clams, the can    20<
Clark's Pork and Beans in Chili Sauce   two cans for   25.'
French  Peas, two cans for    25c
Swift's Borax Soap, thc cake   5c
Old Dutch Hand Soap, the bar   5c
Sheriff's Jelly Powder, all flavors, three for  .25c
Deuerr's Jams, two pound pots   40c
Strawberries, Cherries, Plums, Peaches
Fraser & MacLean,
26th Avenue and Main
Phone:   Fairmont 784
The Robertson-Godson Co. Ltd.
Wholesale Plumbers' Supplies, Water Works
Supplies. Corporation Brass Goods.
572 Beatty Street
*$&# THI5 ,s *��� 0t0 ONE RUT-
You Can Talk Over Our
Long Distance Lines
Three Minutes
From Fraser
To Steveston for 15 cents.
To Port Moody for 20 cents.
To Coquitlam and Ladner for 25 cents.
To Cloverdale, Hammond and Milner for 30 cents.
To Abbotsford and Mission for 40 cents.
To Chilliwack and Bellingham for 50 cents.
To Agassiz and Harrison Hot Springs for 55 cents.
British Columbia Telephone
Co. Ltd.
Above rates are subject  to change without notice.
Chick Food That Feeds
All c.ick foods do not contain all the elements necessary for good
health. Unless the proportions of the ingredients are correctly
determined, your chicks become sickly and mature slowly.
Is a scientifically prepared food containing all the elements of a
balanced ration.
The  Brackman-Ker  Milling  Co.
One Block South Pender St., near B. C  E. R. Freight Office
Phones 5886-5887-5888
How he Apologized
Al       llle        : llenl       leee.Ml
one   uf th * 'il;. i - was iu ��j hurrj
I'I. i ���    pa*-   en
ini-ie r,"   li' jag   ;,n   ele-
I   him.
Th.  latter sluwl)  fm u-- .', hie
 i". n the ipeakei
11     . "ii   tai '   mi   for  om   i I  thi
n in     ii ���. ���   peeling
I"      -e   I       li .ill      -Li l\ l'|      II,.        lill'      II   I
���  I      placi       11
.   -ir "
"1 wanl to you, lhat i-.
all. Vou -it, I me-'enik this part) In 11
for \ nu, Inn   I  I, epi   i. .i ivon'l  ;"   rj
I'   Now jn-i pass mc them
pcrti ti and we'll v.f on with
iln- dinni : !"
* *   *
Avoid  Enthusiasm
\ "Ye i: il n't :n to have any
life in you I- there nothing it nobody ��� ��������� i r   .\ Inch ynu  can  enl husi ?"
IS.��� al   'ii   I once   became
��� iiihi i. ii ��� ��� unebody, and a
-hurt mn     ui. i becam    in.
wife. Tli.ii \ ,i- a -.nl naming to mi
i"  .i'. rn.:   ��� ��� ��� hui iasm '
* *   *
What  Was Worse
A   it i- iui    ince  \\ i' lie    Mark   Twain
a letter, saying that he  een-. in  very
I,..el   health   and   concluding���
"i ���  ihe ie  an) thing worse than haven   .Mill  e HI :" 111    -il   Iii'    - I'll'
lim  i"
T�� ain wrol back ; "Yes���rheumatism  .iin!  St,   Vitus   dan
He   Did   ihe  Real   Work
A  stranger  licit :-;  show u    over    a
i nuntr)   chui ch   n ��� :cd   r!i<    old   pew -
opem r who iln   organist  v   -
tl v   usband," was tin  proud reply.
"Y\ I'll, iln' lady up ii the 'all lutein :ln iii iin it kte\ -, Imt n - my 'us-
band who blows."
* *   *
Up to Father
Young man ii" provision merchant): "You daughter and I. sir,
I,,., agn 'I i" row down the river "i
hie   together."
Pro\ i-ii'ii Mei' i-i Uai castically i:
"Have you .ueei any provisions nn
Voting M .ni "Xo Sir. Considering
your business wc thoughl thc victualing department ��as more in your
Only One ining
When Sconi - was ,ei < Ixford li, was
, -i   ev.'.'lluii   fellow,    anil    only
hael une enemy��� ap   IK   was called
Dirty Scones One day the wag, Bolus,
I went mi" In- rooms and. remonstrat-
I ing with him mi ihe untidy, slovenly,
and dirty state of everything, said:
"Upon   my   word,   Dirty,   it's   i"1'
; bail! The onfy clean thing in thc room
i- v mr towel."
Taking   Frecuticns
Entering the shop of iii- tail) r the
ile, r  day,   In   said:���
"Sir.  I owe you ten dollars."
"Yes,   -ir.   ynu   <lei."
i     "And   I   haw owed ii  for a  year."
"You    have."
"Ami ilii- i- ill    fifth postcard you
| have  senl  me regarding the debt."
"I think ii i- iln- fifth."
"Now, -ir, while  I  cannot  pay  the
debl for perhaps another year, I pn -
pose tei protect my character a- far as
possible.   Here   are  twelve   two  cent
I stamps. You can use them in sending
jine twelve monthly statements eif ac
count, ami can  thus  save your j<<,-.t-
nd   my   feelings   al   iln   same
linn   "
* *     *
Father Was Lote
\   certain   man   stayed   out   much
i.i'':    ii   night   than   iii-   ��ife   liked,
i mill In- would not  tell  hi -  wh< r,- he
' had been  -he-  ������fi  their  huh'  be
im    ' �� "i i il l.t'a-l.
iln  youngstei   said ;
"I lad, m In re w< re \ ���'" lasl  I
"\\ ell. if ymi iiiii-i know, I  '.-
.e nli  a  -iek  friend "
' il ' 'Inl your sick  friend die:"
���   an   ale-nil,nl   ijuestion!   Of
didn'l die."
"iih. Inn   did  you  In,hi  your  sick
��� id's  hand?"
"So."  answi red   iln-   father,   "how
. foolish ymi are! i ii course  I  didn't."
Vnd then hi' added, wiih a far-away
look in hi- eyes, "I w ish i" Hea\ en I
! hail;  In-  held  four aces."
* *        *
The  Only Way
Brow ll : "\'\ ���   _;��� .1  a,i  ' KCelll ii!  plan
getting  ml of elims."
i'.] ��� en: "Ah. that -ni'"
Brow n :  "1  have.  Never  fail-."
Green : "Tin n old f lh iw, you must
I i   nn-  int..  the  seci et,   for   I'm  wor-
i ie el in death by '��� in."
Brown : "Wi II   IA e tried ii several
'.ini- 'if late, ami find the man never
��� .nn -   back   again."
i ei. .ii :   "Aye,   aye,   whal   'he   you
' n :   "I   pay  him."
* *    *
Pal "a- leisurely hoeing potatoes
al his farm one day. when a neigh-
li r, .\lne hod k"' 'he1 better of I'm
: in a deal iln- pn vious day. cried ��� >tiI
'"in the' roadside a taunting bill
jovial voice, "(',<>��� ><1 morning, I'ai.
had luck t" yuu."
"G i luck !���. you," answered  I'ai.
' and mav naitlicr fi u- bc might."
* * *
Georgie���Whal kind eel a noise an-
i ' ivs mi i lyster?
Johnnie���Give up. What's the an-
-,'. er?
Georgie���\ noisy noise annoys an
* * *
worker, lie km,.-.- ni
oughly --ih.it  part uf it  v. hi
id ami almost   n i
"li we.uhI 1,.
ill  married  and    ingli   nn i
two el , but ii   ��� '
rllli'   I"
"Ii I bad
iln' managi
i ould ���
nl  rprising, i
agi   .nu!  position
"It i
tee   e||'. :���
.ve.rl.l'-   wi
class   ���
back!  on ai
I'   :        :
Ile'^ll'e 1-      or     jgfll
(unities  am        an    s."
for   stoi
mil   resid
C. H. Jones & Son
Manufacturers  of  the
"Pioneer Brand"
Tents, Awnings and Canvas Goods
Phone   Seymour  740
Terminal Steam
Navigation Co. Ltd.
���     In lYVKXA   tcavM   thc   I'nion
in iu EN  ISI.AMI
.\X\. II.   I-I.AM)
-  ���   I,      POM I   M  .
: \    MINE    .eii'i    Ml I.I.
...     c Unloi
[Jock al i in.. Sunday
-     CREAT xiiicni
l.l(\   ��� SHERMAN'S
to B .''I  Inter*
: .' '���    ; " ��� '   .     'I   ci : 1 ���   i licll   way.
All  pointi  ielje.vt-    Bowen    Island,
���     .' ley.
-; ' .   |1.00  roil I: el
for date ol       ������ only.
I ��� 5< y.   6.1.10.
Sailings   subject   to   change   without
Phone: Fraser 34  - 46th Ave. and Fraier
Lcnd:n   Investigator  Says   Bachelors
Are the men  With  New  Ideas
Single men are better than married
i i u in an up tn date business where
new and fresh ideas are required.
They are the inspirers and creators;
the average married man i- merely
good  nl   executive  work.
This  i-  tin'  interesting theory put
j forward by the proprietor of a thriving city  business  in  ;i  letter  to  i lu-
"Daily  Mirror,"  London.
"A bachelor who has brains and
common sense ir. ideal a- the head <>i
;i newly-established firm." lie writes
' llr i- far mon likely, than a married
man, to make ibe business ;i success.
"In the firsl place, there is im particular responsibility on the mind of
the' bachelor, lie- is mure' nr less e-are'
free���lie is nol hemmed in with
thoughts eif what might happen if he
made  a   mistake.
"A fresh experience, ibe society nf
other bachelor friend-, a sense nf
freedom���all make a man more eager
lee improve his business in new way.-,
lee take risks, and generally to in-pin
those under liim with courage and
"(iu   the  other   hand,   thi'   married
I man i- apl in be more self-centred, to I
ibe  more  content   with  living    in    ai
solid groove and accepting things as
they are. rather than lake any chances
with fale.
"In a -ense. marriage makes him 1
loose Ids 'nerve' fm' anything new, bul !
it  doubles  hi-  value as an  executive I
PHONE Fair. 2489
At moderate prices
Nothing but reliable work
turned out
Ladies' and Men's Tailors
(Formerly of  Montreal)
805   Granville   Street.   Corner   Robson
Hours-  10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Business   College
"The School of Certainties"
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded
Corner Main St. & 10th Ave.
Phone :   Fairmont   2075
Eighl n ��� en   - .iie.  furnished, all  nie,el:":!     New  block,
|'ii   Joyce    St.,   near   S
Road.     Ui: ��� \p.
plj Capt. McLean, furniture
store, Ji > .i St., near School
Road or A. M. Beattie, 612
Vancouver   Block
South Hill P.O. Box 105
Hamilton  Bros.
Embalmers and Funeral
Parlors and Chapel:
Office Phone:    FRASER 19
Residence Phone:    FRASER 25
(Dav or niq-ht)
We   deliver   to  family
trade in South   Vancouver
PHONE:     HIGHLAND    930
A.   L.  Ainiel
J-  B. Todrick       T. A. Prentice
J. B. Todrick & Co.
Central Park, 15. C.
Phone Collingv/ood 13 R
Representatives for the Caledonian Insurance Company,
oldest Scottish insurance office,
founded 1805, and also thc
Rochester German Insurance
Company, of New York. All
��� ���-s trusted to us receives
prompt attention. Don't waii
till lire comes and then wish
y.eu    ad seen us.    See us now.
From this magnificent Chf*'"
s'ructure at Ottawa, the natirn's
b"slness is directed���In'-t is a
eft r' Mr ". L lWd*n, the
Csnadicn  Prime  Ministe-
SATURDAY, JULY 19,  1913.
Every   Saturday  by lhe  Greater  Vancouver  Publishers  Limited
Corner   Thirtieth   Avenue  and   Main   Street,   South   Vancouver,   B. C
George   M.   Murray.   President   and   Managing   Director.
Herbert   A.   Stein.   Vice-President   and   Managing   Editor.
John Jackson,   Business  Manager.
TELEPHONE : All   departments    Fairmont   1874
NIGHT   CALLS    Fairmont   1946L
COLLINGWOOD   OFFICE Collingwood   55L
To  all   points  in  Canada,   United   Kingdom,   Newfoundland,   New
Zealand,  and   other   British  Possessions : !
One    Year     $2.00
Six  Months     1.00
Three   Months    SO
Postage to American, European and other Foreign Countries, f 1.00
per year extra.
TO CORRESPONDENTS : We will not print anonymous letters
though inviting communication on current events, to be published
over the writer's signature.
IT is now charged that this Journal is an agency for the
corruption of the morals of the children, Became the
"Chinook" made rather pointed references to the bylaw
introduced by the South Vane..uver council forcing thc
little corner merchant who ha�� apples, ice cream, and
cigars for sale, to close his doors on Sunday, one man
denounces the paper as having an "immoral influence."
His letter appears in another column.
On the British Columbia law books there io an ancient
statute which says that "any person who hath been
found plying a boat on ye Sabbath Day in ye said Colony
of British Columbia, shall be taken into custody by ye
officer of ye law, and shalle be placed in the 'Stocks from
sunrise to sunset, or a period of time equal thereto."
At the time this old blue law was first put in force, any
man stealing a handkerchief was liable to bc hanged and it
wai a grave crime to publish a newspaper. In those days,
too, any man having glass windows in his house had to
pay a heavy tax on each pane.
We assume that it is even possible that our correspondent, in his zeal for keeping tl, Sabbath, avoid] street
cars on that day; does not burn electric lights on that day;
does not keep the furnace going on Sundays; but spends
the holy hours fasting and meditating. Verily, he shall
have his reward, if 'inch be the case. But if his neighbor
wishes to eat an ice cream cone purchased on the Sabbath, or wishes to give his children apples or candies,
purchased on the Sabbath, or wishes to quietly iltnoke a
cigar during the peaceful hours of a Sunday afternoon,
it is his British privilege to do so, and it is beyond the
right of any man to question  that privilege.
All sane men realize that the Sabbath Day should be
kept holy from more than a .spiritual point of view. In
His time, Jesus Christ made certain concessions as regards the keeping of the Sabbath, and His attitude on
the subject was not received kindly by the .scribes and
Pharisees, but was regarded as wildly radical.
If the South Vancouver council applied their minds to
matters of greater importance than that of forcing the Sabbath closing of a half dozen or mere penny sweet shops
throughout the district, more good would result. And the
original criticism appearing in these columns of the Sunday closing ordinance was based on this fact. We understand that great time was spent by the council and the
municipal solicitor mulling over the Sunday closing idea.
Men must eat on the Sabbath Day. Men must drink
on the Sabbath Day. Men require sanitary environments
nn Sabbath Days. Men must pay taxes for every day in
the year. Fires break out and people's homes are burned
down on the Sabbath just thc same as on other days.
Men die on the Sabbath and thieves break through and
steal. There should be ample scope for thc South Vancouver council to make Sabbath Day conditions, and incidentally week-day conditions, better in the district without wasting time and money prosecuting proprietors of dinky little candy shops.
IN a forceful letter, Mr. Thomas Dickie has written to
the press condemning the action of the South Vancouver council in proceeding with the paving of Main
and Fraser streets, Ile states that it is an extravagance
to spenel money on such an improvement and points out
that the man owning a certain vacant l"t will have to
suffer greatly because "f the added taxes. He attacks the
council's policy in a calm, straightforward manner, and
the very style of the letter commends it ie. ilu- consideration of the people.
Mr. Thomas Dickie is a large propertj owner iii Sieuth
Vancouver and a gentleman who lias eleeui- much towards
the development of the district. At one' ti-m-. he was
identified with municipal life in South Vancouver, li is
a nieisi surprising thing that Mr. Tin.mas Dickie comes
along with his protest against the paving of Fraser and
Main streets al a time when his protest cannol do very
much good. At die eleventh hour, Mr. Dickie makes
public utterance on the subject���at a time when the actual work of paving is aim. st  to begin,
Their are, in Smith Vancouver, a good number of men
like Mr. Dickie. Shn wd, able nun they may be as far
as their private businesses are concerned, but when it
conies to public matters, they are content to sit back
quietly and whin the horse is well away far beyond recovery, '.hey buy padlocks in wholesale lots for the stable
ENTHUSIASM displayed at several meetings recently
called throughout South Vancouver indicates that
Liberalism is awakening in this district of 40,000 population. A central organization is being perfected by the
Liberal workers, and they declare that the near future
will see South Vanceiuver, from Ontario street to Boundary road, thoroughly organized. Energetic local bu.sine.ss
men are working on the committees of the South Vancouver Liberal Association, and the promotion is receiving general support.
Times, just at the present, are not too prosperous in
South Vancouver, or indeed, throughout Canada. The
Liberal party in the Dominion, and particularly in British
Columbia, is pa.ssing through a period of doubly hard
conditions. There never was before an active Liberal organization in South Vancouver. At this moment, the
party locally, would seem to bc facing an impossible
It may be taken for granted that the awakening of
Liberalism in South Vancouver at this time is merely an
indication  of what the situation  is throughout the coun
try, with particular regard for British Columbia. In the
local legislature there is no opposition. This is an ab-
normal condition e>f affairs that may have a direct bearing on the welfare ol S'eiith Vancouver. There i^ then a
reason i".,r this activity among the Liberals of South Vancouver. No skilled, crafty party b'iss is behind llle move.
ment���no agitators. Men wine have bertofore never been
identified with politics are calmly working together, organizing and laying the foundations 'if a strong Liberal
unit in the municipality.
Some weeka ago at New Westminster there was celebrated   what   wal  termed  the  "Tenth  Anniversary  of  thc
Introduction  of  Party  Peelities  in    liriti-h    Columbia."
There never has been in this pre evince a system eef parly
peelities���lhat is, as we know parly politic! in Eastern
Canaela and Great Britain���until very recently.    The peeli-
tical liisteery of British Columbia ihowi thai for the moil
part,   political   guerilla   bands   have   dominated   lhe   field.
Today, order having been brought out of the tangle, we
find a stable government at Victoria. Party peelities in
the Province il developing, Party polities in British Columbia will reach maturity simultaneously with the reforms, growing in the conduct of business on the Pacific
Coast, the introduction of which is causing British Ce.l-
umbia individuals and municipalities temporary financial
Holy! Holy! Holy!
To the F.diteer of the "Chinook" :
Sir.���Kindly discontinue my subscription to yeiir paper. Since the
Semlli Vancouver Council passed
bylaw re Sunday closing, 1  have been
forced to conclude that your paper,
with its eelite,rials favoring open ihopi
i- met a suitable influence fe,r entering a home where there are growing
children. W'e have sufficient immoral influences tee contend with without
having   e,ur   leaching   concerning   the
sanctity of of the Sabbath negatived
by the very paper we permit to enter
the home.
I ftiuly recognize, of COUHe, the
editor's right t.e hi- own opinion, but
io ha- the subscriber, and of course
when the   twee conflict the paper must
-tup, especially when it comes to a
mailer of morals,
Yours truly,
425 51st Avenue East.
MR.   HORNE-PAVNE,  iiead   of   the   British   Empire
Trust Company, and London representative of the
Canadian   Northern,  whose  recent  attack  on  Canadian
municipal securities aroused intense indignation, has
crawled out from under the barn long enough to announce
that hc did not mean it, and that his statements were
only intended tei indicate that Canadian cities were in
the market too frequently. This sounds very much better
than his original statement, which was in part as follows :
"The British investor never favored municipal securities. The last experience is not likely to increase his liking, nor will any rate of interest, however high, tempt more
than a small section of the community to invest in city
bonds. Thc reasons alleged for this dislike arc that cities
raise a constantly increasing and practically unlimited
sum on the same assets; that the city valuation is not an
independent nor reliable valuation."
While it is to be admitted that our Canadian cities, and
especially our Western cities, are over-borrowing, we
should repudiate in the strongest possible terms thc assertion that "cities raise a constantly increasing and practically unlimited sum cn the same assets." That may be
true of Mr. Heerne-Payne's enterprises, but it is not true
eef Canadian  cities.
A very large part of the money raised in recent years
by Canadian cities has gone into reproductive enterprises
such as the Toronto Hydro-electric. Winnipeg's power
system. Calgary's street railway, and other examples of
what is known in England as municipal trading. The
tendency toward public ownership and operation of civic
services is greatly on the increase in Canada. Mr. Horne-
Payne's statement was directed against municipal trading as much as against the issue of civic bonds for thc
building of sewers, pavements, schools, and other necessities of commercial life. Why should money invested
by Sir William Mackenzie and bis associates in the Toronto, Montreal, or Winnipeg street railways be regarded
as "capital" and money invested by the people of these
cities in their corporate capacity be regarded as "debl':"
Many millions have been put into reproductive public
services in Canada during the past decade which go to
swell the total of civic indebtedness. To ignore this and
assert that there has been no corresponding increase of
assets is dishonest and unfair to the Canadian people,
who ought not tee be held up to the British investor as
doubtful risks by a man who has benefited so greatly as
Mr. Home-Payne has from the favors of the Government
of Canada. Sir William Mackenzie makes the Statement
that Mr. Home-Payne spoke only for himself. Next time,
before speaking, he should think of the harm such ill-considered observations arc likely to do to the country in the
prosperity of which Ilis own fortunes are so deeply involved.
Mr.    Douglas   Street   has   returned I
from   Mayiichl,  Manitoba,  where  he
has been teaching school, and reports ;
crops   iu   excellent   condition   anil
good harvest almost assured.
WITH THE DISMANTLING of the "Rainbow," we now
have in Canada no naval defence, no naval emergencies,
nn naval bills, and owing to the Severe ffOStiJ which also
visited  thc  California  orchards,   no  navel  oranges.
* t   ���
li. II. STEVENS, M.l\. has been announcing fur several
month* that the Dominion Government has set aside an
appropriation ior a post office building in South Vancouver. Inability to secure a site i> likely the cause of delay
in 'Starting work on the building
* *    *
IX AN INTERVIEW given at Ottawa, General Sir Ian
Hamilton declared that Canada was a "mighty cut. country."    Sir  Ian  no doubl  judged  ihe country  from  the Col-
onels and majors lie met during his sojourn 'Hi ihis ijide.
* ��� ���
!X ATLANTIC CITV the other day a woman left a million dollars to her secretary! Her only relative was a
brother who slapped her twenty years ago. He was not
left a cent.
* *  9
BEING FROM KENTUCKY it is only natural, uuh, that
Col. Henry Clay Rayner should turn up his nose at the
quality of South Vancouver  drinking water, suh.
* *    *
IF YOU ARE A KICKER and see the shadows of failure in everything that is proposed to help thc town, for
heaven's sake go into uome secluded canyon and kick
your own shadow on the clay bank, and give thc men wdio
are working to build up the town a chance. One long-
faced, hollow-eyed, whining, gaping, chronic kicker can
do more to keep away business and capital from a town
than all the drouths, short crops, chinch bugs, cyclones and
blizzards   combined.���Comber   "Herald."
r * ���
THERE ARE TOO MANY parasites in Hritish Columbia. Are you doing something useful in industry, commerce, financial or industrial life? If not get to work.
In Heaven's namo get to work.
* *    *
RECENT EXCITEMENT over the local water supply
brings to mind the fact that in thc Blue Grass State, a
little water is considered very good, hut more than two
teaspoons to a glass is regarded as detracting from the
bouquet of a drink.
Corporation of South Vancouver
(Form 2)
PUBLIC   NOTICK  is  hereby  given   that :
(1) The Council of the Municipal Corporation of the District of South Vancouver
intends to construct a Creosote Wood Mock
paving, 54 feet in width, with concrete foundation and Concrete Curbs and Surface Drainage, on Main Street, between 34th Avenue
and 51st Avenue, as a local improvement,
and intends to specially assess a part of thc
cost upon the land abutting directly on the
(2) Thc estimated cost of the work is
$170,900.00. of which $97,460.00 is to be paid
by the Corporation, and the estimated special rate per foot frontage is $8,359. The
special assessment is to be paid in 20 annual  instalments with 5 per cent,  interest.
(3) Persons desiring to petition against
undertaking the work must do so on or
before  the   5th   day  of  August,   1913.
Dated  5th day of July,  1913.
(Form 2)
PUBLIC   NOTICE   is  hereby   given  that:
(1) The Council of thc Municipal Corporation of the District of South Vancouver intends i" construct a Crco>ote Wood Mock
paving, 54 feel in width) with concrete found*
Bttotil and Concrete Curbs and Surface
Drainage, on Main Street, between 51st
Avenue and River Avenuei as a local Improvement, and intends to specially assess a
part nf tlie cost upon the land abutting
directly  on the work.
(J) The estimated cost of thc work is
$162,360.00, oi which $90,475.00 is to be
paid hy the Corporation! and the estimated
special rate per foot frontage is $8,227. The
special assessment is to be paid in 20 an-
nual instalments wilh 5 per cent, interest.
(3) Persons desiring to petition against
undertaking the work must do so on or before  the  5th  day  of August.   1913.
S. If. WEST,
Dated 5th day of July, 1913.
(Form 2)
PUBLIC   NOTICE   ii  hereby   given  that :
(I) The Council of tlie Municipal Corporation of the District of South Vancouver
intends to construct a Creosote Wood Mock
paving, 48 feet in width, with concrete foundation and Concrete Curbs anil Surface Drainage, on Fraser Street, between 34th Avenue
and 51st Avenue, as a local improvement,
and intends to specially assess a part of the
cost upon the land abutting directly on the
(.?) The estimated cost of the work is
$140,640.00, of which $75,370.00 is to bc paid
by the Corporation, and the estimated special
rate per foot frontage is $7.11. The special
assessment is to bc paid in 20 annual instalments  with   5  per  cent  interest.
(3) Persons desiring to petition against
undertaking the work must do so on or be*
fore  the  5th day  of August,  1913.
Dated   5th   day   of  July,   1913.
(Form 2)
PUBLIC   NOTICE   is   hereby   given   that :
(l) The Council of the Municipal Corporation of the  District of South Vancouver
intends to construct a Creosote Wood Mock
paving, 48 feet In width, with concrete found*
Btlonfl ���'unl Concrete Curbs and Surface
Drainage) on Fraser Street) between 51st
Avenue aid River Avenue) as a local improvement)  and  intends to specially Mien *j
pari ff ilie cOSI upon the land abutting
dil l Ctlj   on   tin1   work.
(j) The estimated cost of the work is
$155,775.00. <��f which $90,970.00 i- to be paid
by tlu- Corporation, and the estimated special
rate per foot frontage is s7.f.tfj. The special
assessment is to be paid in 20 annual Instalments  with   5  per cent   interest
(3) Persons desiring to petition against
undertaking the work must do m, ,m (,r before   the   5th   day   of   August,   1913.
S.   H.   WEST.
A-.M  --Ml'.
Dated  5th day of July,  1913.
Water Works Department
Water for garden sprinkling will only be
allowed between the hours of 8 and 9 a.m.
and  7  and  9   p.m.  on  the following  rates :���
Up  to 33ft.  lot, $2.50 for season
Up   to   66ft.   lot,   $5.00   for   season
Anything over 66ft. to be specially rated by
the Superintendent. These rates are net,
payable in advance at thc Water Works
Office,   Municipal   Hall.
Any person using water for this purpose
without a permit leave themselves liable to
having the water shut off without further
Notice is also given that at a meeting of
the Fire, Light and Water Committee it was
decided that seven days' grace be allowed
ratepayers to pay tax for garden sprinkling,
after which date water used for this purpose
and for which rates have not been paid will
be turned off.
Water  Works   Superintendent.
Fhone: Fair. 326       4518 Main St.
Apply to Fletcher & Brett
We have the following to offer to any one in search of a gztoi cheap home :
A cleared 50ft. lot close to Collingwood East station with a four-room cottage, water
and light; ilso a well built two-room cottage i.. rear of the lot which is 132ft. deep.
Good title. The place in rear rents for f'POO per month. Price for the whole place
$2,300. $150 cash, balance $25 per montn. Interest quarterly at 7 per cent. Do
not pass this by without investigation. Your time will be well spent to look at this
Phone  Collingwood  24,   P,   O.   Box  25,   Collingwood   East
Open a bottle of HEIDELBERG BEER.
Enjoy its rich, malty, old German flavor.
Tell your friends about it. You can get
it at any dealer's���$1 and $2 the dozen
British Columbia Breweries
South Vancouver Builders' Supply Company
Dealers in Sand, Gravel, Fibre, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Vitrified
Pipe, Tile, Fire-clay, Lath, and Brick of all kinds.
Offices :  Slst Avenue and Fraser Street.    Phone : Fraser 36.
Main and 29th Avenue.   Phone :   Fairmont 1940.
Fraser Street and North Arm of Fraser River.   Phone : Fraier 84.
Coal orders taken at all offices and delivered to all parts of South
Phone 2988
Limited        Ft. of Columbia Ave.
Building  Materials
Largest and Best   Assorted   Stock   in   British   Columbia
C. Gardiner - Johnson & Company
Johnson's Wharf
Phone : Sey. 9145      I
Phones:  Seymour 7056-7818 Offices: 606-607  Bank of Ottawa Bldg.
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
Phone : Seymour 330
Wc  carry  everything  iii   the  Liquor  Line
No order too small, and none too laige  for this popular Liquor Store
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
leaving our Store every  Friday  morning at 9 a.m.
SATURDAY. JULY 19, 1913.
Comfort, Convenience, Economy
Tlie   e'e.st  feir continuoui operation  ii  only  ���  few  eentl  per  Inetir.
The iron is operated irom an ordinary household socket.
Tliv ireeiis se.lel by this company are constructed on the beat principles; this means an appliance which ie. he.i al the point and cool at
the handle,   The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee
SEYMOUR 5000 (Near Davie)
G.E. McBride & Co.
We have disposed of our Branch Store
at 49th and Fraser Street, and are now
OVERSTOCKED in certain lines.
We are selling these at a Big Sacrifice.
Watch Our  Windows For Bargains in
McBride's hardware is   the   Hall-mark
of Quality.
G.E. McBride & Co.
Corner 16th Avenue and Main Street
PHONE:   Fairmont 899
Anything you wish in the way of Builders' Materials, Rough and
Dressed Lumber, Finish, Mouldings, Sash and Doors, Sand, Lime,
also 16in, Mill wood.
P. O. Box 3
Phone Collingwood'16 L
Gladstone Hotel
First Class Wines,
Liquors and Cigars
H. G. BROWN, Proprietor
Eburne Saw Mills  Limited
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
Fir, Cedar, and Spruce Lumber
Shingles, Lath. Sash, Doors, Turnings
and House Finishings
"Where, oh where, are- the motheri
.ei" thete yonng girls wh.. keep turning ui. al ilie- court ai vagrants?"
What  an  unnecessarily  cruel   (|Ues-
ti.en, an.l y.-t ii was ssked in apparent
innocence by a reporter e.f the Wo-
i;...n's Court
You may find the answer on all
sides. Go t'e "Ue i,f theiC "vagrants"
and ;i-k where her mother ii. Almeist
invariably the parent will he spoken
of with the greatest respect, anil in
Such Cases who else elate insinuate
that she has neglected her daughter
nr   is   in   any   way   tee   blame   for   her
There   are   hundreds  ejf  weemen   in
thii eity who are respectable ami bard
working, with hair turneil white lung
before   its   time,   anil   eyes   dim   with
e, im,      ill,.      l.itl.T.'St       tl'MI'S      ll 111 tl il II
weeping   the   bitterest    tears    human
syes shed, These are the mothers eif
many  nf  the  court  vagrants.
Over a year ago a girl of eighteen
was sent tn the Mercer Reformatory
anil her sins were set many that eene
wondered   about   her   mother.
Her home proved te, he a quiet unpretentious COtage in a very respectable neighborhood. The window
mother is not the instrument t" use;
.she is helpless. It ean only he done
by the help eef every other woman in
the- world. These- girls mUSI be made
companions of. nol  shunned.
Until the weerld sianels "Woman fe.r
�� ui." rather than "Woman against
woman," there will lie girl court vagrants.
Eats Sand���Aids Digestion
Julian  Emmons, sixty-five years i .1
age, hale- and hearty, swallowed a teaspoonful of lantl after each meal, says
a Washington despatch,
lie never leaves home in the morning without a phial of coarse sanel. Ile-
says he was troubled constantly with
semr stomach, heartburn, indigestion.
ami kindred ills until In- Btarted the
"sand cure." -Vow he asserts that he
is never trembled at all. relishes his
food,   sleeps   like   a   baby   ami   enjoys
life    te.    the'    lull.
IU- has ..ne remedy for all ills, it is
sand. If you feel grouchy, take a little
���and. If ii dark brown taste is present
on arising in the morning, do not fail
to reach for the sand bottle, he advises,
Emmons urges coarse sand not too
sharp,   and   forswears   the   fine   white
New building cf the Yorkshire Guarar.Lc; and Securities Corporation,
Seymour Street, Vancouver. This magnificent, modern, ten-storey, reinforced concrete building represents investment of $350,000���In point of
architectural beauty within and without, this great structure will lead Vancouver's big buildings
minded one of the garden mother had
always taken such pride in���but the
door had opened, and wilh a sigh for
ilu- never-to-be-forgotten past you
turned and leeoked intei the saddest
eyes yeeu had ever see-n.
Surely you hail made a mistake;
Imt. im, she was Mrs. Soand-So, and
she hail a daughter, Nellie, and the
peeeer old head drooped very low. The
next instant she stenul erect and the
fire leapt into her eyes as she said :
"What have you lei say of my ilaugli-
Mother is Helpless
That  is  an   example  of  ninety per
Is an example eel ninety pel
cent eif tlie mothers of these girls
and yet there are some among us who
ask ; "Who, what, and where are the
mothers  of  these   poor  creatures?"
It is not on the mother we should
call; she lias done her utmost and
failed. What wilful girl ever listened
iee the old-fashioned ideas of mother?
Anil oh, how that mother watched
and prayed for the safe return of her
little girl from the amusement park
or the automobile drive or whatever
the first step happened to be. Rut it
was not the little girl who came back;
hut a woman of the world, who very
soon lived of the old home and left
for ever. After that thc road of the
Woman's Court is a short one on
which mother love makes no impression.
We all admit that eiee must be
cleaned up and these girls saved, but
variety, because, he says, it dissolves
in the intestinal processes and i.s of no
.-alue as an aid to the functions of digestion  and  elimination.
��       *       *
Miss   "Chinook's"   Correspondence
] Dear   Miss  Chine mk.
Seeing in lhe correspondence that
others who made enquiries were so
cheerfully received and answered, 1
have decided to ask a few questions,
I am nearly seventeen years old and
am proportionately small. How long
should 1 wear my dresses? My hair
is short and wavy; how should 1 do
it, having a very round face? My face
is always red and sort of chafed, so I
cannot put powder on nicely. Can
you tell me how to take the redness
off, also how to make my face less
chafed  and  smooth?
I enjoy reading your page and suggestions from it.
Hoping soon lo see this published,
I   remain.
Very  sincerely  yours.
Ans.���I am sure we welcome you
to our circle, and feel quite pleased
you are interested in the page. I am
always glad to answer questions and
exchange views, as 1 desire to know
the readers belter than 1 now do, and
this seems thc most reasonable way
of becoming acquainted as it is likely
Impossible for us all to meet, much
"Snow is Coming"---Buy Your
at Summer Prices
3 Loads for $9.00
4905 Ontario Street Cor. Bodwell (34th Avenue)
Phone :   Fraser 41
Let us supply you w' b the requirements of the season.
Water Cans, Hose, Garden Tools
The hot weather is coming.    Don't forget that we carry a lull line
of Screen  Doors and Windows.
Dealer in  Stoves,  Ranges and Kitchen Utensils
Phone Coll. 19
5-room  semi-modern,  on  24th  avenue,   near   Main $12
3-room modem suite on 24lh avenue  and   Main $1.S
3-room modern suite on 24th avenue  and   Main $2IJ
4-room modern bungalow on 27th avenue,  near  Main $17
4-room modern bungalow on   Walden, near 28th   t litis  has a   folding
concealed  bed  extra) $211
6-rnom modern house on 23rd avenue, mar Main $25
4-room  modem  bungalow  on  John, near 25th ave $1'J
5-room modem  house on  John,  near 25th  ave ....$2(1
These arc a few of thc many you have a pick  from  by seeing
R. J. McLauchlan
Phone Fairmont 1607 4123 MAIN STREET
We have the stock, the machinery and the men
to produce first-class
Collingwood Sash and Door Factory
CAPP & TILBURY, Proprietors
Phone : Seymour 8425-8426
Western Plate Glass &
Importing   Co.   Limited
Registered Office:
318 Water Street, Vancouver, B. C.
Thorne   Metal   Store   Front   Bars.   Bev.-lling   and
Silvering, Store Fronts Glazed
418 Winch Building Vancouver, B.C.
Wood Block
as   1   would  enjoy  having a  personal
acquaintance with eaeh otte oi ymi.
(1) If you are inclined to he senail
don't wear your dresses to <piite the
hoot  top.
(2) If you are womanly looking
wear your hair rolled tip at the back
of the head, rather hew, hut if you
are young looking for your years,
braid it and coil about your head or
tie  at  the  nape  of  the  neck  with  a
ribbon   and   curl   the   ends   into   ringlets
(3) 1 would not think to removf
the coltif fre.m your face even if I
cenild, hut to avoid roughness, have
you tried rose- water and glycerine,
equal parts, that, I find very effective
fe.r chapped hands or face, and my
il.ar child. I am sure you are far belter without using pOwder, especially
at your age.- Come again ar-il ieein us.
���Miss Chinook. SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1913.
It was a saying of Themisluclcs'
thai be could not play a stringed instrument, but he knew how te, make
..I' a little village a great ami gle.ne.ii-,
city. Clearly what is wanted in
Greater   Vancouver    at     the   present
time- is a reincarnation oi Themii-
toclei; someone who knows bow to
make of Greater Vancouver a gre-at
anil glorioUl cily. If we had such a
man I am ne.I quite sure that we
should treat him well. Socrates built
feer Greece an ideal republic���in
words. Oreeee voted him a be,re and
poiioned him to stop his rasping
tongue.     France gave  tei  her  Joan  of
:.ud girls who may be hungr>, as yem
were just eiee.v.     I   lllillk  tin., is a  wry
line bani|uei indeed. I have been
pn -em at many in this hist,,He hall,
but never at one more joyout ami
in.-piring." The man who ean read
thai with.mt a catch in Iiis breath is
lit ioi treason hut nol feer Vancouver
eer Xew Westminster or Victoria
where this beautiful thing was cem-
ceived and made poisible. Possibly
some of those boys did not listen or
Understand. Hut who ean say? The
boy, Schubert, was allowed te> gee
Hungry and cold, and  his mother was
a cook.
llle  the  i'i, a   �� as Conci l\ -
eii   ui   ihe  heai I   of  an   unfranchin 'I
onian   w ii" i-  i!"i  good t nough or
wise- e-neiugli  to cast  a  vote  for  the
;uie ��� - of her country.
Builded  Worse   Than  They   Knew
Many of my readers have seen
ilio-e- children, individually, in groups,
in masses in the crowded streets and
alleys of London and elsewhere. They
have also seen the May day children
of Xew Westminster. May I suggest    thai   if    L'ellele.ll    hail   been   built
aright   the  pictures   might   not   have
been  sn  tragically  dissimlliar?    Km-
anil   Angel   Meadows
ie r den of thie\ i -
There was some excuse I suppose
for the 'elel city builders. The science
"i town planning had not been conceived. The- land was held by the
aristocracy and the bastard descendants of licentious kings .-mel the- prob-  P
1 be-
le in   was   to   find   anywhere   reeeim   to   ,,,
live-.     The   very  existence   of  a   town   day
enhanced land values a   hundred  fold,   8re
The landlords pocketed the unearned
increment and Tom lb"eel sang "The
Song of the Shirt."
lie.w a greal city sh luld be and Man; of us feel that the ward system
 y be built.    W'e have one of the bas   had   its   .lay      VVe   bavc   grave
mosl beautiful sites in the world. Can doubts whether il   is  any  lunger an
we generate the idea of Greater Van- honor to serve the public in the cus-
couver as a unity; unify its govern- tomary way, and w<   sometimes look
ment,  control  iis  development   from
iln-   centre    with    intelligence    and
breadth of vision so thai no part shall
unrelated   to   the   whole?     "Many
ii-." -aiel  Dr.  Vrooman  the other
in a notable speech at the Press   Club,   "hope   to  see   a   million
people   here.     Where   shall     we     put
them?   In ten or a dozen cities, huddled   up  against   each   either,   with   all
the confusion incident to as many dif-
wistfully for the broad statesmanship
anel the splendid vision anel that line
solicitude for the public welfare that
should be- the crown of Christian civ-
ilizatioii   in   our  public   service.
It may lie that the W'est is evolving the new municipal government
thai shall meet the needs of tin thrilling opportunity. Vancouver hai already declared itself in,favor of government by commission, and the ex-
Shipping���Lumber exports from Greater Vancouver Wharves
City Street���Financial and Commercial centre of Greater  /a.ictiver
Arc a bed of flames, and Judea gave
to her Greatest a crown of thorns,
This idea of a great and glorious
city and the pride in it of its citizens!
I doubt if there is any worthier emotion. Thc language in which this
priele is expressed is quite childish���
unless we sympathize with it. A man
speaks of "my city" and may not have
ten dollars in the world. It is ours,
and yet no man can grasp it for his
very own, or sell it, eer give it away.
One likes to think of that great apostle
standing before the yelling Jewish
mob and proudly claiming the intangible possession of citizenship, "I
am a citizen of no mean city."
"Great"   Cities.
Vel unfortunately so many cities
that are called great are also mean,
and anywhere a novelist could find
material feer his "Tales of Mean
���Streets." Their greatness has come
by accident or by the irrepressible
genius of individuals���though even
here and there are stories enough of in-
ventors who have died of starvation,
ami poets who have "sold their
Shakespeare for a plate of beef."
London, Liverpool, Glasgow, Chicago,
Xew Vork���what do tluy suggest to
tin- Btudent? First of all ilu- greal
personalities whe. have (bene something lie make these places famous;
but second the lack of sune pervading and controlling architectonic
spirit, as theologians talk about the
immanence of God.   Whal has been
licking has been lhe dominating
spirit .if the community as maker.
To the Creeks "poetes"���poet���
meant maker. All down Hire,ugh his -
lory they have carried a multitude of
separate and often conflicting authorities. And so their cities grew up bil
by bit���yes; but the bits did nol iii
into any permanent and tolerable
scheme eef expansion, and so London.
Liverpool. Glasgow, Chicago ami
Xew York are busy now unmaking
their cities at the cost of millions
and millions of dollars, and worse
still, at the cost of hopeless and degraded human lives, cursed into lieing
from  their  birth,
Still  all  day  the  iron  wheels  go  onward,
Grinding life down from its  mark;
And the children's souls,  which  God
is calling sunward,
Spin on  blindly in  the dark.
London's Poor
It was for these children���twelve
Kindred of them���that "friends in
ancouver, N'ew Westminster and
���icteiria" last Christmas provided a
��nquet in the Guildhall. London. On
is great day twelve hundred Lon-
n children had roast beef and boil-
potatoes and new rolls and Christ-
'as crackers and toys; and the Lord
'layor said : "Be good my children,
rk hard and then some day you
'dl he rich, and when you arc well
A 1 want you to rernembir to pay's dinner  hack  to other  little  boys
There were twelve hundred children
nsiel > the Guildhall, but the Lord
Mayeer found ninety children outside
lhe Guildhall and therefore outside of
"These must come in," he said,
"but there is no reiom," said one, "and
no dinner." "Then you must raid the
cook shops and bring everything they
have got." ami the cook shops were
raided and once more, as on the village hillside of Galilee, the hungry
ive'e fed. I have not been able tee
find out  wh<   provided  this  banquet
erson   savs  of  one  of  Iiis  here
���'The hand th;
And grefined
Wrought iu ;
1 liniself from
II.- builded b
Ami consciou
The builder
infinitely wor:
ihe devil him
architect   of
it rounded Peter's dome
the   aisles   of  Christian
i  sad sincerity;
God he could not free;
etter  than  he knew
i feerm to beauty grew."
s of these cities builded
iC than they knew. Only
sell" could have been the
Whitechapel,     London.
Greater   Vancouver. ' ferent government
The question beloie us is whether ���'
any se.rt of excuse can be offered for
us if we eh. not build Vancouver right.
Among the city's "wonderful opportunities" this is the most thrilling. We
have our own mistakes to prolit by.
Every day we see some building pulled down that has been erected in lhe
wrong place. We have the more ler-
rible mistakes of the old congested
cities to give us solemn warning. We
have an increasing number eef object
lessons in different parts of the world
()r do we wanl
metre \f'.'~ fi the
British Empire "ii the Pacific Ocean?
I-   tiii-   to   be   a     boom   town      "l-     a
world metropolis: That will depend
upon   the   calibre  of  .mr   public   men.
eeuv  business   men."    It   is   g 1   to
have a challenge Hung at u- in this
way fur now is the time lee formulate
tin- answer.
I suggest that the broad less -n to
be had freun lhe experiences of the
great cities of ihe world is inn without   significance   tei  us  at   this   time
pressed wish of 130,000 pi ople - ul of
i p; .-. in ial pi ipulati in of 400,000
should not 1 .: lightly rejected. No
gi vernmenl can permanently with-
st md the wishes if ilu majority e,f
ii~ constituents. The community is
the unity of power and musl prevail
in the long run. I )nc step has ben
made���in -in- sewerage commission���
Pn this di- iction, anel many cities ->n
Phis continent are finding centralization eef authority in government by
commission Hut this musl lu- ihe
subject    it another papi-r.
A View of the Civic Area of Greater Vancouver, showing the Harbors of Burrard Inlet, False Creek and the North Arm of the Fr EIGHT
SATURDAY, JULY 19. 1913.
Lacrosse  Club
PARK :: ::
Jul) 26, Aug. 9,     Aug 16.
Athletic Club for
South Vancouver
Commercial Athletic Club Organized
at Cedar Cottage to Fester Ama
teur Sport in Every  Manner
Delivered to job at $2.10 "Cash"
55th    and    Commercial    or
Phone Fair. 1659
Box 17, Cedar Cottage
Se.iiih   Vancouver
athletic   club.     The   clilbh"
located   at   the   corner   of
:l   ami   Main   Street,   tl
has an
i is not
at    tin
Come to thc
in   South   Vancouver
Four first-class Pool Tables and
Latest  English  Billiard Table
Every'.liing   clean   and   sanitary.
No rowdyism
Pool and  Billiard  Parlors
Near 23th Avenue
Next  Dreamland Theatre
Bicycles Repaired
We repair all makes of bicycles,
and stock a full line of parts and
See our special $35 English
bicycle with all accessories.
Bicycles for rent.
The "Samson" Cycle
Corner   Union   and   Dunlevy   Sts.
Vancouver,  B. C.
..iiier "i Rosenberg reiad and Main
In et. but in tin heart of "lie of the
nu,-i progressive units <>i the municipality���Cedar Cottage. None
other than "Fighting Jack" Dickinson, ilu- man wine put the cot in Cedar Cottage, i- the president "f the
lle-ev   club.
Last week the youthful athletes in
the Cedar Cottage district got together ami formed the Commercial
Athletic Club, with headquarter! at
| Marfew Hall, corner of Twentieth
avenue and Commercial elrive. The
new   club   wa-   opened   uneler   auspic-
i'.u- circumstances last Friday, when
most of the prominent V. A. C. athletes took an active part in a good
programme. Ernie Barrieau, the local lightweight, is beexinis' instructor
of the new club, while Al Hatch and
Fred Smith will look after the interests of any aspiring grapplerS.   Kuss
Leighton has been appointed manager and with pneper handling the new
club promises to be a big success.
Close on a hundred members have
already been secured, and it is hoped
tee extend this list tee two hundred before the end of the month. The new
club intends to affiliate with the B.
C. A. A. U. at an early date, but the
management is waiting until things
are in working order before they join
the  ranks of the amateur union.
The boys intend to foster amateur
sport in every manner possible, and
will take an active part in boxing,
wrestling, football, baseball, basketball, cricket, lacrosse, indoor baseball
and other field sports.   A shower bath
I     vmourtJOO
Special Rates to Municipal Hall
and other South Vancouver
refused l" make an appearance in
public unlil the injured organ had
resumed  ii-  natural  color.
Freddie Welsh ii another ring
marvel lo whom boxing is an art.
He lakes the same pride in his work
as McFarland and usually leaves iln
-lill-     eel     Ce.llilic!      11II lllll lk' Cil.      Wl'Ml's
li-t    ..I'   battles    totals    close      lee      the
hundred mark, and apart from his
rather significient ears, fi ihe unmistakable cauliflower type, hi- features arc very regular. Welsh avers,
and Freddie is a truthful chap, that
he has never had his righl nor his
left eye blackened iu a professional
glove contest.
This statement ot the Briton's recalls an incident associated with the
recent Welsh-Mehegan bout, staged
under the auspices eif the select National Sporting Club of London, England. Welsh had a few weeks previously regained the English lightweight title from Malt Wells and
the till between him and the Australian champion was eagerly antici-
pated. Interest was at such a pitch
that for many elays thc sporting
pages of the Metropolitan dailies con-
taineel generous accounts of the progress of training in both camps. One-
day, forty-eight liemrs from the date
of battle, an enterprising sport writer
discovered that Welsh had received
from one of liis sparring partners a
severe cut above his right eye. A gash
near the eye, particularly above, is
always regarded as extremely dangerous by trainers and boxers, for
experience has taught them that a
well directed blow will re-open the
wound and often decide the outcome
of a bout. No boxer can do himself
justice with blood trickling in his
eye. Moreover, such a condition of
affairs causes irritation and loss eif
mental poise, and. unless a glove man
can retain an even temper, he courts
swift  defeat.
Mehegan, of course, learned of
Welsh's predicament and outlined
a plat) of battle whereby he would
benefit by the accidental jab. No
mention had been made in the news-
Australian, is often quoted as being
a strict vegetarian, which, however.
i> not Hue, Welsh's ambition, which
several times has nearly been realized,
i> t,, become king eef the lightweights.
Tin- merit attached to victories over
the lightweight title holders of three
countries would indicate that Welsh
;, a mor. legitimate w.erld champion than Willie Ritchie, the present
incumbent of the throne.
Th.  Vancouver M'eths registered a
victory in an exciting game against
ilu- Nanaimo cricket team at Brockton Point grounds Saturday by 11
runs. The Vancouver team balled
lirst and put up a total e,f 102 before
they were retired, but Nanaimo only
rep'lieel with 91. Peters made high
score for Vancouver with 34. and
Battv with 28 for the visitors, was
high' for the Ceial City representatives.
Burrard seconds scored a clever wm
e.ver the Central I'ark team by 48
runs. Smith with 26 was high for
the locals, while the only member
of the Central I'ark team to make
double figures was Shaw, who registered 111 before he was retired. The
Burrards put up a total of 88. while
Central   I'ark   only  got  41).
Lynn Valley scored an easy win
over Burnaby by 115 runs, the scores
lieing Lvnn Valley 153, and North
llurnaby 38. Aspell played a brilliant innings for 69 for the winners
before  he  was  retired,
New Westminster and Cedar Cottage played a draw at the Royal
City although it was only time that
saveel the railway eleven from a defeat. New Westminster batted first
and compiled 170 before they declared their innings closed with seven
wickets down. The Grandview team
replied with 98 for the loss eif eight
wickets before  time  was  called.
Splendid howling by the members
of the Philadelphia team against
Montreal in a two days' match at the
Quaker City enabled the American
team to seeire a victory over their
rivals on Saturday. Philadelphia
batted first and scored 398 in their
first innings. Montreal replied with
257  and  were   sent   in   to  bat  again,
General   Sheet   Metal  Workers
Furnaces   a   speciality���installed   by   experts
Cornice,  skylights  and rooling, electric
signs   and   all   kinds   brass  and
copper  tixtures
Cor.  27th Ave. ft  Main  St., South Vancouver
Phone:     Fairmont 2386
4132   MAIN   STREET
Greater Vancouver  Specialists
R. G. Simm, Manager
Phone: Fair. 807 4132 Main St.
Kitchen and Builders' Hardware, etc.
Cor. 51st Ave. & Main St.
 Vancouver.  B.C.	
General Merchants
Ste.:.-.ping  Poweter  Our  Specialty
Phone:     Fraser   100 46th  Ave.  4   M��ir
Reeve & Hardin?. Props.
Real Estate,  Loans,  Insurance
Houses   Rented Rents  Collected
-4609  Main St. Phone:  Fair.  783
Skippered by Miss Louise Dean,
the yacht Alexandria Won the Julian
Cup on Saturday in weather that was
anything hut helpful to good yachting. The Alexandria was admirably
handled by her fair skipper, anil wm
ilu-   competition   wiih   comparative
ease,    The  Spirit   I.  with   Mrs.  Cao
At  the  Saturday  Regatta.
al   the   helm,   was   second,   with   the
Spirit  II,  Miss  Maudsley, third.
A very light wind was blowing, and
the Inlet was quite choppy, but despite these handicaps lhe ladies piloted their yachts with llle cxp.-rincss
of   veterans,  bin    all  welcomed   tbe
sound of tlie finish gun. nevertheless.
Skippers, officials ami everybody else
were  thoroughly drenched.
The Julian Cup was presented to
the winning skipper by Rear-Commodore Breeze, who, along with Mr.
F   B. Brooke, acted as judges.
has been installed in the club, and
there is also a reading-room, music-
roeiin anil a  gymnasium.
Tin- officers of the new organization
are: Honorary president, J C. McArthur: president, W, .1. Dickinson;
vice-presidents, T. Hell. Aid G. McSpaddcn, Aid l\ P. Rogers, 1. Cashion and \\.  M.  Vuill
Suite 307 Lee Building  (Cor. Broadway  and   Main)
Vancouver, B. C.
Office  hours :   1.30 to  5.30
Consultation  Free
The Y. M. C. A. Summer Camp.
The junior members <>f lhe Vancouver Y. M. C. A. are enjoying another
big treat this summer. Last Wednesday the boys left for thc camping
grounds at Howe Sountl, where they
will spend a delightful months' vacation. The gathering of the boys at
the wharf last Wednesday morning,
vvas the beginning of a suitable climax
to the seemingly long year, spent at
school  during  the  past  term.
Decorated eye.-, broken noses and
corrugated ears are trademarks of
the ring that all young boxers shun.
But) cautious and wary as they are.
few sbeceed in preserving a parlor
The clever boxer fares best in the
long run.' for his skill enables him
to avoid the majority 'ef culling blows
which quickly bring adornment i"
lhe features of the simon pure- fighter.
However, a large percentage of the
skilful wielders of the gloves bear
mule testimony of their profession.
There is an old saying in fistic circles, that they all get it sooner or
later and that understanding Minis to
be borne  out  generally.
Packey McFarland. lhe Chicago
light weight mystery and rated in
Cleverness the equal of any boxer in
tbe game, journeyed through some
seventy engagements before receiving an obvious insignia of his craft
Then, one night in New Yeirk, the
windy city wizard had one of his
optics encased in black by Jack Britton, a fellow townsman. MacFarland
felt so badly over thc mishap, as
though it reflected seriously on his
professional ability, that he locked
himself in his room and cri.-d. m
additional proof of how keenly
I'ackey   regarded   his   black   eye,   he
paper as to which of Welsh's eyes
had been damaged and by a shrewd
trick the Pontypridd product nol only
upset Mehegan's well laid programme
bm had a big laugh on ihe Australian in lln- bargain. Prior to weighing
in. Welsh's trainer cleverly painted a
long cut above the liriton's left eye
and bordered il heavily with court
plaster. Mehegan was "taken in"
completely, Had he maele a ineire
minute examination he might not have
been so badly beaten, on points, in the
titular contest. Throughout the fray
he punched at the left optic, leaving
'in right religiously alone, and
couldn't   understand   why   he     didn't
In ing bl I.    A  few   elays later uneler
Welsh's own signature he learned
how In- hail been duped,
Spectators of the Welsli-O'Brien
bout, ��ill notice a peculiarity about
the BritOn, which to him is an
enigma. This is in Welsh's deathly
palhir. It cannot be due to fear, for
the English champion has exemplified too often that his courage is be-
yond question. Welsh maintains that
ilu- moment lie steps from his dressing room reaely for battle he feels
ihe little ceiber he possesses departing. As to th.- cause he is at a loss.
Mike Gibbons, lhe "St. Paul Phan-
teuii." is a prototype of Welsh in ihis
respec{. Strangers who know not of
the exploits of the padded square seeing these two boxers for the first
lime cast sympathetic glances in their
direction and trust that the ambulance is near.
Welsh belongs to the clean-cut
class of boxers who do credit to a
yam. continually under suspicion.
Thc Briton, whose real name is l-'red
Thomas, is also eme of the few men
of the gloves whei believes in. a
vegetarian diet The conqtter&r of three
champions.     English,      French     and
but ihey only made 107 runs in Iheir
sec. mel attempt, and were defeated
by  an  innings and 34 runs.
Reception   to   New  Vicar.
On Thursday, July 10th, the ladies
of St. Luke's Church, River Road,
tendered a most enjoyable reception,
held "ii the pretty grounds of Mr. N.
A. Scott, to Mrs. and lhe Rev. O. L.
Nurse, lately appointed vicar to the
church,    lu  the afternoon  Kathleen
Dodson presented Mrs. Xurse with a
bouquet of sweet peas. This was followed by a short programme, and the
remainder of the afternoon was spent
in a sale of cakes and aprons. In the
evening there was a performance by
the young ladies, who gave the Sash
Drill, Rose Dance and Butterfly
Dance. These were enjoyed very
much hy the large audience- which attended. Mrs. Morris is worthy of
special praise for the able way in
which  she  trained  the  performers.
Tenders wanted for Painting the
Collingwood Library and Institute,
roof tarred, shingle sides stained,
wood  work   painted   with   two   coats,
Also separate tender for varnishing ihe inside hall and lobbies.
Premises at Collingwood F.ast can
be inspected at any time and full
particulars obtained.
Address tenders to Eugene Cleveland, Collingwood East P. O., not
later  than  July  25.
The work to be done during August.
Thc lowest eir any tender not
necessarily accepted.
Vancouver vs. Taeoma
Summer Season at Minoru Park
Seven Races Daily
550���Thoroughbreds in Action���550
Phone 1038
Edmonds, B. C.
I have the exclusive sale of large lots on Salisbury Avenue, close
to statics.   $1,000 each; on good terms.    See me about them.
1 j     ,
-*   w'                             "*^TP
\\\\\\\&Cav&' f\ -a ���
m Br* A*v�� ���
Granville   Street   South,   Before   Paving
This has the following attributes :
W Durability; sure footing for horses; resiliency; noiselessness; easy drainage; dustless-
ness; economy.
<| Bitulithic approaches more closely than any
other the ideal of a perfect pavement.
^ Its notable durability makes it more economical than any other paving.
fj The Vancouver thoroughfares paved with
bitulithic are an impressive object-lesson in
fine paving.
|| Bitulithic has been adopted in over 200 cities
in the United States, and 15 cities in Canada.
Granville Street South, After Paving
Columbia Bitulithic Limited
714-717 Dominion Trust Bldg. Vancouver, B. C.
Phone :    Seymour 7130 SATURDAY, JULY  19, 1913.
Geo. B. Howard
Phones   Sey
4634 4635
*i^a  p^Y HQoses-
Week Commencing Monday, July  21
That Sensational Spectacular Drama
Matinees, Wednesdays and Saturdays
Order Your Winter Coal Now
hand   genuine
and all orders at short notice.
statement that there is no Wellington and nothing
but   Seattle  Coal   in   town   is   incorrect
Phone Seymour 210
Avenue Theatre
"Monte  Cristo,"    that    sen
pectai dar drama Of old Franc . will
In   the offering of the A, enue Plaj ei -
al the  \v e 1111.  Theatrl in xt h - - k  The
: management  have  secured  tbe
; mil James ' ''Will version 'ei the
for   this   production,    As   e> ei j   - mi
km iw��,  the piece was  ������������ rii ten  by  Al-
exander  Dumas, anel ii.-,- proven one
i'i   the   un atesl   dramatic   suci
ii e i   offeri d  upon   thi   stage  of any
country     .bun.-   O'Neill,   the   i
sentativc  li gitimate  actor   starred  in
Hi    piei e- for nearly thirty year*, and
every stock company in Amerii i has
found  it   ti   be  one  of  the   -i-
plays.    Edward Dale Lynch will have
iln-  rob-  of  Edmund   Dantes,  a   pari
which call- for infinite versatility and
strong  dramatic powers.    Miss   Beyers,  Mi--  Mite-lull, ,-iinl in facl    verj
membi r of the company will bi   -   si
in   congenial   roles.    "Monte   Cristo"
��-ill   also  mark   ilu-   first   appearance
ai  the   Vvenue of that favorite heavy
man. V, T. I lend i -- u. n ho numbers
the  population  of  Vancouver  among
bis admirers.
CORPORATION   OF  THE   DISTRICT   OF   South   V^icnrivt-r  will   Weaken  on  tkc��a]
SOUTH VANCOUVER I ""������ntiom.jj l*]a,w ;'1 *** tiin,<; "[V1 Rj*?��r**
��� wotice to Electors
South   Vanpouver
I mentioned,   ruPi    that   Jas.   It.    Si j in;:l'i��fd   l\..
I been  apposed   return ing i officer-fo  taktrf tlr��
I vote  of lUfb fK-ctors,  with  the .usual  pdweri
I itf* that  behalf.-     ' aj^ ' ���+ :  - .
lly order  of 1lie ifetifibil  pursuant   to  hykw.
c. stT^rt campbeub
W  raue  by , way' ot  loan  tbe  sunt jOf
Four   Hflndrtd   and    Ninety-five   Thousati^ , rrtRpORATTON Wr 'TJ0F   DISTRICT
Dollars   ($495,000.00)   for   school   purposes.
WHEREAS the said .corporation by tlie
���saiil bylaw authorized the issue uf debet v
ture�� to the amount of four hundred and
ninety-five thousand dollars ($495,000) to be
payable *>" or before tfie first (lat).'ftay "f
April, 1*962, and to bear interest at the" rate
of four and one half (4j4p.C.) per annum,
payable kalf-j early, tbe said bylaw having
been lubmittea" to and received approval of
the   electors.
AND WHEREAS the debentures authorized by the said bylaw have not been told
and owing to an advance In the rate of
Intereit fur money rince the panlng of the
said bylaw, No. 5, 1912, the laid debenture!
thereby authorized can not be lold Of dii-
poied of except at b diicount Involving a
���ubitantial reduction in the amount required
to   be   provided   for,   and   it   is   neceiiary   to
pass   this   bylaw   BUthoH^lng   the   debenture   to
���'*.     ��� No'tlct to Electors
'���������*��   '        'V  -���   i
A Bylaw to enable the Ucporation of the
District of South VancHfoei; toVraise by
lii.i! The sum e.f �� 10.273 19s- i ' jil. equivalent to 150:000 ,Canad^l currency -at the
rate of $4.��(, 2-3 .to the paurrl sterling, for
the purposeA^if ac^jtiiflrig^^rid improving
park sites Within or Without the municipal limits, and for joining with other
municipalities  for   such  purposes.
WHEREAS it is desirable to borrow the
sai.l sum til X10.272 19s5'/je], sterling, or $51),-
000 Canadian currently," to purchase and improve parks, squares, eir open spaces for the
e venlencc  e.f  tbe  Inhabitants  of   the  said
A\|i WHEREAS a petition signed by llie
iew nil-   of   at  least   one tenth   in   value  of  the
the- -ai.l amount to bear  interest  at the rate ' land   in   the  s.-mi  municipality   (as  shown  by
of iin  per centum (5p.c.) per annum. the   Inst   reviled   assessment   roll)   has   been
AND WHEREAS it will be necessary to presented to the council, requesting tlu-m t��,
raise annually by special rate tbe sum of Introduce such a bylaw.
three thousand, ne., hundred and forty-two .\M> WHEREAS it is expedient that the
niiel 251100 'le-ll.'ir- ($3,242.25) to form a said sum should be- raised e.n tbe credit of
sinking fimel fur tii- paymenl eif the prlnci- the corporation and that debentures, stock,
pal,   .-mel   the   sum   of   twenty-four  thousand, I or other securities of the corporation should
seven hlundred an.l fifty dollars ($24,750.00)
for interest, making together a total amount
annually e,f twenty-seven thousand, nine
hundred an'! ninety-two and -5 MO dollars
<$27,992.25) fm- the term e,f forty-nine years,
leer tin- repayment e.f the said loan and
interest thereon as hereinafter mentioned.
tin- Btnount of three- thousand, two hundred
an.l forty-two and 25'100 dollars ($3,242.25)
having been raised for the first year's sinking fund.
AMI    WHEREAS    lhe    value   of   tlie    eeliee'e
rateable lanel in tlie said corporation, ac
cording to the last revised assessment roll,
amounts p- thirty-three million, two hundred
ami forty-nine thousand, two hundred and
sixty-five and 20;I00 dollars ($33,259,265.20).
THEREFORE the reeve anel council of
the said corporation in council assembled
(with the assent of the electors of the- -aii
corporation  duly   received)   enact  as  follows :
1. That the debentures -if the corporation
of tbe District of South Vancouver authorised by th.- s.n.l bylaw, M- 5, 1912, shall bi
Issued fe-r the amounl of four hundred and
ninety-five tlinusrei.il dollars (M'J.000.00) in
sterling or currency, or be,tb. each of which
debentures shall be payable mi the first <lst)
<lay of April, lor.j, at the Bank eef Montreal, in
the City of   London,   Englai '1. eer at the   Hank
of Montreal, in the City of Vancouver, eir in
the City of Toronto. Canaela, at the option
of tlie iiobler of the debenture, and each of
thc said debentures shall be signeel by the
reeve of the said corporation, anel the clerk
of the said corporation shall attach thereto
the   corporate   seal   thereof.
2. Thc saiel debentures shall bear interest
nt the rate of five (5p.c.) per centum per
annum computed from the first (1st) day
of April. 1913. and such Interesi shall be
payable half yearly at any of the above
mentioneel offices of the said batik on tbe
first (1st) elay of April anil lb. tee-i il-n
day of October in each year during the cur
rency thereof, anel tbe -ai.l debentures shall
have attached to them coupons for the payment of the sai.l interest which shall bear
the signature of the reeve, and such signature may lie either written, stamped, printe-el
or  lithographed.
1. There shall be raised anil levied annually .luring the currency of the saiel debentures, by special rate, sufficient therefor upon all tlie rateable land within the
limits of the said comoratlon, in addition to
the annual sums required by the said bylaw-
No. 5, 1912. the sum of two thousand, four
htinelreel anel seventy-five dollars ($2,475) to
pay the additional interest authorized bv i ..
ibis bylaw, the same to be in addition to all '
rates to bc levieel anil ereateel in the said
4. This bylaw- shall mine into effect on
its receiving the consent of the lieutenant-
tjovcrnor-in -council.
5. This bylaw mav be cited for al! pur-
noses as thc "South Vancouver School T.oan
Bylaw, Xo.  5a,   1013."
PASSED bv the council on the twentv-
fifth   (25th)   dav  of  March.   A.D.,   191.1.
RKCr-'lVKD   the   assent   of  the  electors   at
an   electron   for   thc   purpose   on   thc	
dav  of AD..   1113.
ADOPTED by the council, signed hy tlie
reeve anil clerk, am! sealed witli tbe corporate seal of the corporation, all on thc
 day   of       A.D.,   1913.
Empress Theatre
Five years ago Mi ssrs I.,-iur, nee
& Sandusky opened the new Empress
lei tin- play go is of thi- city wiih
iln- Lawrence Stock Company, .-mil
last Monday nighl the -.-mu- splendid
organization reopened iln- rejuvenated
-ind transformed theatre, li was a
magnificent audience which greeted
iln- players, and loud .-md Ion wi s
tin-  applause  wl ich   v ele uned   e\ ��� rj
eetil-   eel   ill,-   |u-l'i'i i f 111 1-r-   a-   tllev   appca :--
ed.    Mr.  Lawrence anel  Mi--   I. one
Her.-   ne.t  permitted   t"  go  mi   until
they lind made curtain speeches     Mr.
Lawrence   referring   ie.   iheir   fofwer
engagement  here anil  expressed liis
and   Mr.   Sandusky's  joy     that     tliey
,..-,.  l.c*e. I��>'f��� '"'  I""*  in  their old  hurtle
JAS��$ SPRINGFORPr*   li"ul   f"r  ;l .'""��  term   ul   years      1 he
ral  offerings  were  numerous    and
stly, a special flower curtain  being
I pi       and books   Fi r
the  I       ��� Tin -     Do  Well"
Hex   Bi is forsal en  hw  bi
Vlasx'a,  ami   has  chosi n   a   pla
which   iln-  eyes  of (he   whole  world
now    turned    thi     Isthmi
Panama.    'I'h ���  plot  i-  intricate, and
the   story   exciting   beye   id   mei
This will In- tin   firsl offering of this
ei. al plaj  in \ inc. iuvi ��� lents
an oppoi lunit) which should, and no
ehenlit u ill In. eagerlj mbraced b)
our playgoers It ��ill be splendidly
easl anel gorgeously mounted, the
tropical scenes b ing tnarveU of stage
era fl.
Orpheum  Theatre
An unusual novelty called "Dorothy's Playmates" will be the headline
attraction   at   the  Orpheum   for    the
r ing   week.    There   are   a   dozen
boj - and girls in the act. The acl i-
eif the spectacular musical corned)
variety with many songs, ensembles,
and a mere thread of a plot to carry
it along. The acl will appeal strongly to children, because of its fairylike story
Sager Midgley and a capable cast
will presenl "Early Morning Re-
il, > ii.,n-" a- the added feature attraction, Tin acl i- ..in- of hilarious
comedy with a rapid finish.
Tin- Four Deadings, who will be
members eef the weeit's bill, are without a doubl iln- greatest hand-to-
hand acrobats in the world. They
jusl recentlj finished a tour of the
East, and ]>ri��� >r t<> ih.-u were a feature nf the  Londi n halls.
Patrons will haye an opportunity
of placing their stamp of approval
nn M .n Sharp, who comes to the
Golden West after a number of years
of triumph  in  the  East.
It. Kelly Forrest, a tramp comedian who has liee-n a great favorite
In the East for his timely songs,
unctuous   wit   atpl     Splendid     voice,
Gon   Ave.
Lawrence &  Sandusky,  Lessees
Sev. 3907
Week of July 21.    Matinees Wed. and Sat.
Del   S   Lawrence
Sti ' i.   C an],any
Maude   Leone
The Ne'er Do Well
Rex Beach's latest and greatest
Prices 25c and 50c
Matinees 25c Any Seat
,Snllivi��i-'-l'^<tskliiiPsVi�� hI vi 11< i
, Unequalled
Vaudeville       Meant       PantagM
1  thereto
AND WHEREAS it will he necessary to
raise annually by special rate the sum <��f
��108 Js 3d sterling! or $52fi.l5, to form a
sinking fund for the payment >���( the principal and the sum of ��513 13s 11',.! sterling,
or 92,500 for Interest, making together a total
amounl oi ��62) J<>s 2yi6, or $3,��.?6.15 for
the tiTin of forty years for the repayment
of said loan and Interest thereon as hereinafter  mentioned.
AND WHEREAS the value of llie whole
rateable land in the said corporation, ac-
cording to the las- revised assessment roll,
amounts   to   $34,068,526.30.
THEREFORE    the    reeve    and    council    of
the    corporation    of   the    I Mstrict    of    South
Vancouver   in   council   assembled   (with .the |
assent   of  the   electors   oi  the   said   corporation   duly  received)   Enact  as  follows >
1. That for the purposes aforesaid debentures of the said corporation shall be issued
for the amount of $5(),ooo.uo in sterling, or
currency, or both, each of whieh debentures
shall be payable on the 25th day of July,
1953, at the Bank of Montreal in the-City
of London. England, or at the Hank of Montreal   in   the   City   Ot   Vancouver,   or   thc   City
of   Toronto,   Canada,   at   the   option   of   the
holder   of   the   debentures,   and    each   of   said
debentures shall be signed by the reeve of the
said    corporation    and    the   clerk   of   the   saiil
corporation   shall   affix  thereto   the   seal  of the
2. Tlie said debentures shall bear interest J
at the rate of live per centum per annum.
computed from the 25th day of July, 1913,
and such interest shall be payable half yearly
at any of the above mentioned offices of thc
said bank on the 25th day of January and
the 25th day of July in cnch year during the
currency    thereof,    and    the    saiil    debentures
hall   have   attached   to   them   coupons   for  the | riM|Uiml   I
With ;t dozen boyi and girls in the
Sager Midgley and Company in
Greatest hand-to-hand acrobats in the
Other Big S. fe G Acts
Prices 15c 25c, 35c, and 50c
Two Shows Nightly, 7:30 and 9.15
Matinee  daily 3  p.m.
SHOW STARTS--2.45. 7.15. ��nd   9 W p.��
All   This  Week
In a    Spectaculai  Dancing Novelty
Season's   prices :   Mat.   15c���Evening
15c and 25c
Three   Shows   Daily,   Matinee   2:45,
Evening  7:15 and 9:15
H.   H.   DEAN,   Proprietor
Cor. 26th AVE. AND MAIN ST.
Matinees   Wednesday   and   Saturday
Vested Interests  and Modern
Go Hand in Hand
Is  Conservator of Big  Business and  Worships  "God  of  Things  as
They Are," Says Dr. j. A.  McDonald, the "Globe"  Man
Lawrence,  at   the   Empress Theatre
'c. m'c.'
TAKE  NOTICE that Ihe ,-ileovc is a true
cojiy of tlie proposeet bylau upon wtiicli thc
Vote of thc electors eef thc municipality will
tic taken on Saturday, the nineteenth day
of July. 1913, from 9 o'clock tei the forenoon until 7 o'clock in the afternoon, at
the following Polling Places within the municipality :
Ware!     I.     CtrletOn    Ball,    Collingwooel.
Ward   2.    Lord Selkirk School. Cedar Cottage.
War.l    S.    TeCUIhaeh   School,   Wilson   roael
(polling booth for  Warels 3  and   7>.
War.l    4.    Main    street,   near   Twenty-fifth
avenue   (general  polling booth fot   ell warels).
Ware!    5.    Municipal   Hall   (general  polling
booth   for all  wards).
Ward    7.    North      .Arm      School,     corner
Fraser street  and   River  avenue.
payment of the saiel interest, which shall bear
the signature eef the reeve anil such signature
may    lee   cither   written,   stamped,   printed   or
3. There shall be raiscel anil levied annually eluring the currency eif the said ele-
lie-niiiris ley special rate sufficient therefor upon
all the rateable laneT within the limits of the
sai.l corporation the sum of $526.15 feir the
purpose eef forming a sinking funil for the
payment eef the principal eef the saiil deben-
tures, anil the sum of $25(1(1.00 for the payment of interest at thc rat,- aforesaid, io become due on such debentures eluring the
currency thereof, the same to be in addition
to all other rates to he levied anel ereateel in
the   said   corporation.
4. Tl..s   bvlaw   shall   come   into   effect   on
25th   elay   of  July,   A.   I).,   1913.
5. This bylaw may be cited for all pur-
poses  as   the  "South   Vancouver  Parks   Bylaw,
No.  1.   191.1."
PASSED bv thc council on thc "th day
of   luly.  A.I)..   1913.
RECEIVED the assent of the electors at
an   election   for   that   purpose   on   thc day
of A.D..   1913.
MIDI'TICII   by   the   council,   signeel   by   the
reeve   anil   clerk   anel   sealeel   with   the   corporate  seal  of thc  said  corporation,  all  on the
day e.f July, A. n., 1913.
PUBLIC   NOTICK   is   hereby   given   that
the   vote   of  the   Electors   of   the   District   of
TAKE NOTICE that the above is a true
colli   of the proposed bylaw   upon  which the
vote of the electors of the municipality will
in- taken mi Saturday, the 19th elay of July.
1913, from 9 ei'clock in the forenoon until
7 o'clock in the afternoon, at the following
Polling   Stations   within   the   municipality :
Warel     1.     Carleton    Hall,   Collingwooel*.
Ward 2. I.orel Selkirk School, Cedar
Ward    3.    Tecumseh School   (Wards  3  and
Warel 4. Main street, near Twenty-fifth
avenue   (general   polling   booth   for all   warels).
Ward    5.    Municipal   Hall   (general   polling j
booth for all  wards).
Ward    7.    North    Arm      School,      cornt
rnuer   street   and   River   avenue.
JAS.   fi.   SPRINGFORD,   C.M.C.
their presentation ,'it tlie
end i'i tlie second act. The theatre
has been redecorated in blue, ivory
and gold, and presented ������ beautiful
appearance ��itli its immense and
finely dressed audience, among whom
were' many of the prominent people
��� >f the city. The play s-iee'in! for the
opener was "Mary .hull's Pa," one nf
the cleanest, sweetest anel lest comedies ever staged ami ii was superbly
played. Del Lawrence ami Maude
Leone in ihe leading roles of Hiram
and Portia Perkins fairly outdid
themselves���the perfect ease and surely with which these' tin.' artists effect
their point is always a treat. Lily
McPherson maele a delightful Mary
Jane, and all the members of the long
cast acquitted themselves admirably.
The new acquisition if tie : company
William Jossey, Ray I!. Collins, anil
Mi>s Margaret Marriott, were prominent in the east, and received hearty
welcomes, Mr. Jossey, the new stage
director, deserves volumes eef praise
for the extraordinary smoothness of
the lirst night's performance anil the
line detail of the staging. The new
orchestra, under the ahle' leadership
of Oscar P. Ziegler, als i received ;
large share eif the applause.
For next week the management an.
neitince an elaborate production of
"Thc Xe'er De. Well," the latest and
greatest work .ef Rin Beach, author
eef "Thc Spoilers." "The  Harrier" and
should   lie   eme   of   til.-   cnmedy   feature s of the week's hill.
Lew    Manning  ami   Edward   Ford,
the ginger beeys. are dancers de luxe.
Pantages Theatre
\e\i week's attraction at Pantages
Theatre will outshine any previous
efforts "i ilie management uf this
popular playhouse te. banish worry
from the minds nf the people of Vancouver. The top-line attraction will
hi' the "Eight English K'escs" in a
spectacular dancing novelty. "The
Man from Minnesota" will lie an added feature. Tee make th.- Pantages
mure popular than ever it must be
remembered that the season's prices
are matinees, 15 cents; evenings, 15
and 25c. Larger crowd's .are visiting
the Pantages tin's week than ever before in lhe history nf the house enjoying the three shows daily.
California Cracks May Perform Here
The nfficials eif the B.C.A.A.U. are
making an attempt tee have the live
representatives of the Olympic Athletic Club oi California, who will
compete in the Victoria . Carnival
next month, perform here in ihe
Canadian Championships, which will
he held here eluring the exhibition
early   in   September.
PDBLIC NOTICF. is hereby given that the
vote rf electors of the District of South
\ ancouver will be taken on the above mentioneel bylaw at the time anel place above
mentioneel. anil that Jas. It. Springford has
heen appointed returning officer to take the
vote of such electors, with the usual powers
in   that  behalf.
By order of the council pursuant to bvlaw.
Acting   Reeve.
C. Nt. C.
The church, controlled hy the
fortable and well-to-do, is a futile in.
strumenl in the solution of problems
created hy ihe relations eif capital and
labeer. It is ,. conservator of vested
inure-' s an,, ��, irships thi god
things as tl ey are', and until the
church re-establishes Christ's principles of social relations human and
industrial justice must remain a mere
figure  of speech.
In substance, this was the declaration of Dr. .1. A. McDonald, editor
of the Toronto (Ont.) "Globe," in
the principal address before the general assembly of the International
Christian Endeavor Convention at
Los   Angeles   last   week.
"From my point of view as a newspaper man. the churches of Ann rii.,.
alike in the Republic ami the Dominion, have in the past been in danger of losing the national outlook and
becoming mere denominations of the
intellectual and well-to-do," he de-
: clareil.
"All over America there has grown
up iin industrial absolutism more
baneful and much more arroganl than
thai of any Stuari king; bul when is
the church of John Knox that will
stand against tyranny ami oppression fnr lln- wil! fi God anel feer the
rights of man?
Declares   Church   Ignorant.
"What does the comfortable church
nf the well-to-do know about the
problem of wurk or of wages- Hnw
can it hear the passionate cry nf the
children nf America, a million ni them
caught iu the cruel wheels of emr
\;,st. heartless industrial machine?
How can it measure ihe agony nf
women whose only alternative is
starvation  or shame?
"Why? Because nf tlie church's
sencial apostasy. As in the past, so
In,lay the process eef assimilation
livings elements of power anel
efficiency, hut involves also compromise anel weakness. Once again the
church has become the conservator ol
vested interests ami worships 'The
god of things as they are.' "
Dr. McDonald said the problem of
capital and labeir began before Cain
slew Abel, anil reviewing the history
..f industrial oppression in Europe,
declared th;., the discovery nf America turneil casten .-yes westward and
thnt the solving of the workers'
problem was America's tirst promise
tn the w..rid.
"Has America, ether the '."iileil
S'at-.-s or Canada, t.tacle good'" he
asked. "Is our boasted equality ni
opportunity only a figure of speech
and legalized privilege an ugly and
elangereius   fact?
Nemesis   on   Our   Trail.
"Tbe nemesis that dogged the heels
eif industrial i'ljustice in Europe is
on  our own  trait.
"The cries that startled the autocracies  of  Europe arc  heard  now  from
Los A ngeles to New York, and unless
lie  madness  of our industrial  strife
is cued, our boasted institutions will.
in tlu end, .rot at th foundations
and democracy all over America, by
��� ��� irrepressibli and lawless powers
within itself, will work its inevitable
v�� a remedy Dr. McDonald urged
a return w the mode of living estab-
by Christ and practised by the
; rimitive Christians when "Jews and
Romans, Greeks and barbarians did
live togcthet happily and diel work
together helpfully thn ugh all the relations of industrial service in everyday life."
Chicago was chosen for the next biennial session.    The vote was unanimous   inter   several   ballots   had   been
taken.    Toronto al lirst was a strong
i impi titor.
i he ci etifessional i'i a modified form
for Protestant churches was recommended during the conference by
Rev. Charles M. Sheldon, lie said
that for years in his Congregational-
ist church at Topeka, Kan., for two
hours every Sunday afternoon he had
invited visits fmm members fi his
congreg ttii >n.
Typical   Confessions   Made.
"A man. for example, comes and
tells me of his troubles with his wife,
-I is iait of a job, oi se' i- sick. I
try to advise him. Frequently I can
tell him where to gi : a job or where
tn get money. Sometimes husbands
and wives are united.
"This is an old idea \h\i it is one
which young pastors ever forget The
confessional is one of thret things
which make strong the Roman Catholic Church. It is only human nature
tei tell eene's trembles.    Il may he done
in an informal way and bring good
At last night's session Rev. Francis
K. Clark, president of the United So-
ciety, appealed for especial effort for
future activities beginning February
2, 1914, which date marks the thirty-
third birthday anniversary oi the
movement, He suggested thc setting
aside of a week nf revival tn mark
the beginning nf a new epoch in the
progress of the organization.
 ii ii^ ���	
On   Tuesday   evening.   July   22.   at
8 p.m.,  a 'itreeting will  be  held  under
i the  auspices  of  Ward  Eight Liberal
Association,   at   Ash     Hall.     Fraser
Mrs. Ralph Smith, one of Canada's
most eloquent and impressive speakers, will address the meeting on the
subject tti "Equal Rights feir Women." anel Mr. Charles McDonald,
late ot the Yukon, will take as his
subject "What Liberalism Stands
There will be a few choice musical
numbers given during the evening
and a cordial invitation is extended
to both   laelies  and gentlemen.
The speakers are both well known
and those attending the meeting will
be treated with interesting addresses. TEN
SATURDAY, JULY 19. 1913.
of Collingwood East
Brews Him a Pot
of Tea
Writes that though a  Comparative   Tee-totaller,   He  is
Quite a  Bit of a Tea-toper.
 ��� '
"Blessing!   on   the   man   win,   first
invented -! ep���said Stncho Panza;
" \inen."   I   say   to   tbat  and  e|iiite  as
fervently  I  invoke blessing   on  the
man   wlm   tirst   infused   tea���found   it
gum! and made it possible to follow
his example.
I never grudged the money it cosl
to iee a g I play, buy a g I beenk
ir gl l a good cup nl le a 1 had fort)
> ars in Fleet Streei "Brain" Streel
��� London, ami  1  always bought the
tea   (or   h e   al   an   old-fashioned
li..us, mar Temple Bar.   I have h,en
an epicure in tea.   There is one ri -
taiirant in Vancouver���1 am nol  going tn advertise ii���win re they make
up of tea "as mother made it."   If
ever I get hack t.e I.nnelnti���I may
talk about Stanley Park, it is possible
that I shall mention the Fraser and
the mountains, I may jusl allude tee
the skyscraper*, bul I shall certainly
talk about Vancouver tea ��� nol sn
learnedly but quite as enthusiastically
as my friend Mr Beveridge diicour-
s. - mi "Coffee". Bj the way, Mr
Beveridge, a little later in the year.
will give a lecture on "coffee" at the
Collingwood   Institute,  and   he   will
make some coffee���as it should be
made���and let yeeu taste it! There
that made me almost forget tea. To
Tea is called pretty near the same
thing in all languages. Hut some tea
���don't deserve to be called by any
word in any civilized language.
I was at a rooming-house once. I
was not well and my landlady kindly
gave me a cup of tea in my bed. I
had that indulgence for many years.
If there were more wives who so indulged their husbands women's suffrage would have "happened" long
ago���and the divorce court would
have lost half of its business.
"It looks like rain," said my landlady as she gazed out of the window.
"It does," I said, as 1 looked in my
cup, "but I can detect a faint aroma
of some herb or other."
Some of you old fogies from "the
big smoke" may have Heard' Corvcy
Grain sing���
"Fust you take and warm the teapot
Let the water boiling be���
That's a most important feature���
But mind you don't forget the tea."
Yes! the many duchesses, countesses
and ladies I have taken tea with geet
to   know   my   weakness.     "Oh,   here
comes Felix!" was the cry; "put twe>
extra spoonfuls of tea in the pot."
God bless them!
The Chinese call it Telia, Tha and
Te; the Dutch, Te; the Russians, Te-
Te; The French, The; the Italians,
Thai. Just as "a ros^ by any other
name will smell as sweet"���sn 1 don't
care what you call it���but remember
tbe Chinese used it long before we
did. It vvas praised by one Soliman
(he should have been Solotnan), who
tasted it in China and wrote about it
A.D. 850.
Let us hear what the Chinese say
about it.
"A pious hermit, in his watching!
and prayers, had often been overtaken
by sleep. His eyelids closed. In holy
wrath against the weakness of the
flesh he cut his eyelids off and threw
them on the ground. Rut a god
caused a tea shrub to spring out of
them, the leaves of which exhibit the
form of an eyelid bordered with lashes, and possess the gift of hindering
Do I believe that story? Every
blessed word of it! Just as surely as
I believe in Santa Claus, Cinderella
and Alladin. 1 am, thank God! a
"Peter Pan" in somethings. I won't
never grow up. Vent don't believe the
tea-story? Well! I am surprised.
Yeiu swallow all lhat is said about
the results of "intensive farming" on
the Grouse Mountain farms, ymi accept what II. II. Stevens says abottt
False Creek and other ihings���and
yet ynu throw ihettht on my innocent
little tea-storyl
Al,! my friend, if you hail ever
taken a pen iii veeur hand mi a Sunday night, and Worked with il, will,
out sleep, as I have done, until thc
following Saturday night, you would
belieie i-i 'he' wondrous property thai
old story claims fnr tea.
Tea was m.t used in Kumpc until
about the seventeenth century. The
Dutch used it before the English.
Before tea was common, the English "female nf Ihe species" drank
infusion nf sage Leaves ami many
other infusions, th,- use of which
might he revived with very beneficent
Dr.   Lettseui   vvre.te   abeeiit   tea,   but
whether tee praise, it  or  met   I   forget.
I   cannot   forget   this   old   Londoner,
however, because of ihe verse���
"When  folks arc sick and come to
I physicks. bleeds ami sweats 'em,
If ainr that they choose in 'lie
Well1 what care  I r
1 let- 'em."
i H lerve the pun!  I  like a pun.
Lord Macaulay wrote as follows���
"At the time when Monk brought the
army nf Scotland in London, tea hail
been handed round t" he (tared at
and jusl touched with tlle_ lips, a- a
great rarity from China. Bight years
after, it was a regular article nf import and was soeen consumed in such
e|uaniilii's that financiers began to
consider it a lit subject fnr taxation.!
You may bet your bottom dollar
they did! They taxed light, they taxi
ed knowledge, they taxed the swaddling COthes of lhe babe ami thc
shroud of the dead man. Then there
came, one (lay, some men who
thought that newspapers should be
free of taxes, that the people might
reael. that glass should be free nf
taxes, that people might enjoy good
sunshine. We had a "free breakfast
table," and geeod tea could be got for
less than a dollar and a half a pound.
That's what mother paid feir it when
1  was a boy.
Poets have been inspired by tea as
well as by John Barleycorn. Cowper wrote about tea, and he also incidentally advocated free trade in a
stanza  worth  quoting.
"The bond of commerce was designed
T' associate all the branches of mankind;
And if a bounteous plenty be the robe,
Trade   is   the   golden   girdle   of   the
Wise to  promote  whatever  end  Hc
God  opens   fruitful   nature's  various
Each climate needs what other climes
And  after  something  to  the  general
Xo  land  but  listens  to  the  common
And  in  return   receives  supply  from
There   is   some   human   reciprocity
about that!   Yes! the poets have written about  tea,  Waller thus eulogises
it :
"The   muse's   friend,   tea,   does   our
fancy aid
Repress those vapors which the head
And   keeps   that   palace   of   the   soul
Fit  on  her  birthday   to    salute    the
Leitch Ritchie was a very sensible
man. and he wrote some very sensible
words about tea. "Tea is a rival of
alcohol. The desire for an agreeable
and exhilarating drink is natural to
man; it exists in all states of society. The new beverage (it was new
then)���gratifying the taste as it does
without injuring the health or maddening the brain, must be considered
a blessing to the human race!"
Hear!   hear1
I have written so much about tea
���1 really must have some; "Poor
fellow���got to make his own tea."
Yes. alas! I'm a poor "grass widower"��� I really must send to England
for my wife���She don't talk "suffragette"���She wears a bonnet���and
she makes good  tea.
Important   Additions   to   the   Collingwood Library.
A gentleman well known as a student, lecturer, ami writer on political
economy and sociology, has Juist left
Vancouver for the East.
Ab he is going travelling he has had
to part with his books and his splen-
did little library (some 250 choice
volumes) has been added to the Collingwood Institute,
Now will you kindly come and look
ut these books?
By  prompt action  I  secured  a  col-
I lection  of books,  variously  estimated
I by experts as worth fi-ain JL'tW to $4(H��.
; for less than $ 1 (mi, which sum will In-
[ elude  special  bookcases  for  the  safe
! and   convenient   housing   of   the   volumes.    I  am sure  the people of Collingwood will join  with me in  thanking the late owner for taking a. low
price lor a lot  Of books whieh wouhl
easily    have   realized    two   or   three
time! the sum 1 paid for them.
1 hope the people of South Vancouver will remember thet these hooli
are tor their use���and they are wor-
| thy their attention.    Will they  please
: also remember that a good friend enabled  me to secure the books  by  a
1 prompt  loan.
Mr. Win. Morris, school trustee, has
kindly promised t'i, another member
of the CollinKwood parliament has
promised a similar sum. Mr. Hinton
$2.    Other help is needed.
The following letter just received
from Mr. Mildmay, M.A., a well-known
literary expert, assures me I did the
right thing in securing the library and
that 1 may reasonably expect the people of South Vancouver to help me
pay for it.
Here Is Mr. Mlldmay's letter:
"To J. Francis Bursill, Vancouver,
June 28, 1913.
"Dear Mer. Bursill���I thank you tor
affording me the pleasure c. an inspection of the little library which
you have just purchased for the Institute at Collingwood. I congratulate
Collingwood���Indeed, the Province���
on the fact that this collection of
books was secured In Its entirety; to
have broken It up would have been a
sin. I can easily understand that
such a library���so well selected���will
make Collingwood the ineeca of students of political economy, sociology
and metaphyslce.
"It seems to me���speaking entirely
off hand���that such a collection Bhould
have been worth some $200 or $250,
and if you have secured It for $100
you deserve the thanks ,of the community. A sense of gratitude will
very readily prompt the payment ot
that amount.
"If there are those who believe that
'books are passing away' this exhaustive object lesson of the world's
thoughts on sociological topics���during the present generation ��� should
correct that gospel of despair.
"Yours faithfully,
Representatives of the News-Advertiser and other papers have seen these
bookB and the Vancouver papers
warmly congratulate Collingwood on
acquiring a library of which a university might be proud.
Let me add that a letter addressed
to the library, Collingwood East, will
be welcome���especially If it contains
a little cheque���or even a "shin-plaster."
Come and See the Books
Every Tuesday and Friday evenings
the library is open from 6 to 10 and
books are given out for home reading.
Books may also be had whenever
there is anybody at the library.
Preparations are being made for
painting the building during August,
and a splendid programme of lectures,
concerts and social entertainments
are being arranged for the autumn
and  winter months.
Please let this note elicit some response.
Leaves Ferry Wharf Daily at 9.30
a.m. for Indian River and Way
Sunday at 10.30 a.m.
ROUND    TRIP        -        -      $1.00
NORTH    ARM    S.S.    CO.,   LTD.
On July 22, a great meeting of
Smith Vancouver Liberals will beheld in Ash's Hall, Fraser street, when
Mrs. Ralph Smith and Mr. Charles
Mc De maid will be lite speakers. Mrs.
Smith will discus-s women's rights,
while Mr. MacDonald, for many
years a resident of the Yukon, will
go over the policy e,f the Liberal party
iu Canada.
Next on the programme of events
m the Liberal movement will be a
monster picnic to be held at Central
Park,  July  26,   when   speakers     from
both parties will be present, and when
the ladies will preside over the feeding eef the people. There will be a
big   speert   programme.
Monday night saw the first real,
live Liberal organisation meeting ever
held in South Vancouver. Scores
turned   out,   keen      enthusiasm    was
shown, and the preliminary committee! repeerted much work accomplished.
Following are the names of the
men appointed to the financial committee : Jeihn R. Peach. John Third.
George I' Findlay, Gerald .McGeer,
J. H. Ilolden. Samuel Middleton, Dr.
McConkey, C. II._ Dodd* and John
Jackson!    Harry  Kay, who has heen
indefatigable in his efi'e.rts te, further
the interests of Liberalism in Seiuth
Vancouver,   remains   secretary  of   the
To the ways and means committee,
the following gentlemen were appointed : Ceorge P Findlay, J. B.
Heihlen. and Jeihn Jackeson.
Day and  Night   Phone,  Sey  7653
518 Richards St., Vancouver, B. C.
So far we have been unable to find
from Chinook subscribers the proper
title to this picture. It is a mystery.
One man says it's the roots of a
horse radish plant, another, that it is
"an elephant." Others declare that it
is a map eif Mexico. Some say it's a
picture  of  a   gigantic   toad,
Send in the right caption for the
picture.    The  lirst eme  to  (hi so will
re ceive  a  year's   subscription   to   the
"Chinook."   The six nearest gttessers
will receive a six month's subscription
to this paper free of cost.
To  the  Editor of thc "Chinook" :
Sir,���I  wish  to inform you  that  in
your paper the "Chinook," there was
a mystery on July  12, 1913.    I  have
figured  out  that  it  is  an  elephant.
2�� 27th  Avenue  West.
To the Editor of tbe "Chinook" :
Sir,���Your "Mystery" picture in the
issue of July 12. I would say is nothing more nor less than a root of
horseradish, with thc other objects,
ferns, timber, shrubs and human figure added to the photograph from
either  films.     No  use   saying  it  isn't,
Edmonds, B.C., July 14, 1913.
Edward Dale Lynch, at the Avenue Theatre
WEDNESDAY, JULY 30, at 2.30 p.m.
This is an opportunity for investors in real estate, to buy positively right. My
listings at these sales include selected property which I am able to dispose of
at prices which are absolutely right from the standpoint of the investor. It will
pay anyone to attend this sale.
SATURDAY, JULY 19, at 4 p.m.
Joyce Street, Collingwood East
A complete line of Furniture and House Furnishings, which I am able to offer
to the public at prices which cannot be duplicated.
This is a chance of a life-time to furnish a home well and economically.
A. M. BEATTIE, Auctioneer
Room 612, Vancouver Block


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