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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Mar 28, 1914

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Wp�� CHINOOK
Vol. II, No:46
SOUTH VANCOUVER, B.C., CANADA, SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914
Price 5 cents
Development of North Fraser Harbor May Stop
Short at Eburne In View of Lack of Enthusiasm
On Part of South Vancouver and Burnaby
Chairman Abernethy still in Dominion Capital
And Meeting with Good Results in
Arranging Details of Work Which Will
Involve Spending of Millions on North Arm
Week's Events at Municipal Hall
Create Wide and Intense Interest
Property owners e.n the Ninth Arm
arc unanimously in favor of the Smith
Vancouver council granting forthwith
to the North Fraser Harbor Board
the sum required by that body for the
purpose of preparing preliminary plans
feir  the development  of  the  harbor.
So far the Municipal council has
taken me action in the matter and
the rumor is about to the effect that
as Point Grey ami Richmond have
been the two municipalities who have
shown any aggressiveness in assisting the Commission, that the Commission will prepare plans only for
that portion of the river from the
Point Grey���South Vancouver boundary.
Mr. 11. 11. A. Vogel, secretary to
the Xorth . raser Harbor Commission.
stated Thursday that the council of
South Vancouver had telephoned him
tee appear before the body with all
the necessary plans In  hand.
Secretary Vogel stated that as he
had nee plans drawn up, it would be
impossible for him to meet with the
request of the South Vancouver officials. To secure these plans required a great expenditure ol money and
the Commission, having no revenue.
had applied to the various councils
interested tei advance sufficient money
to secure a full set of -Mans necessary
to submit tn the Department at Ottawa.
In discussing the matter with Ihe
"Chinook." Mr. Vogel stated that the
Commission was not inclined to "run
|alter" the council of South Vancouver. Tlle project, once undertaken,
'would mean the expenditure eventually of ten millions of dollars on the
I North Arm of the Fraser. The work
I was of prime importance tee Semth
Vancouver. Mr. Robert Abernethy.
j chairman of the commission, was at
! present in Ottawa and meeting with
! good results in the pour parlers with
jthe Government.
It   is   stated   that   Chairman   Alier-
nethy's absence in  Ottawa has something   to   do  with   making  a   bid   on
!'--'   ������    ' the North Arm for the big
! Pacific grain elevator which the Government  will  build  shortly.
Mr. A'bernethy's absence during the
! past ten davs has thrown consternation into the ranks of the New Wcst-
| minster people as  the  following despatch   will   indicate :
Xew   Westminster.     March     25.���
i Today      representatives      from      live
municipalities are meeting in the city
to  arrange  to  send  a  delegation   to
Winnipeg to urge on  the  Dominion
! Grain  Commission  the advantages  of
the   Fraser  River  as  a  site  for  the
I Pacific grain elevator.    It is expected
j that the representatives to make  the
I trip to Winnipeg irom the City Coun-
i cil will be Mayor Gray. City Solicitor
McQuarrie  and  Aid.  Annandalc.  and
from  the  Board  eef    Trade    Harbor
Commissioner White. Harbor Engineer Powell and D. S. Curtis.    Industrial   Commissioner   Darling   will   go
as  secretary  of the  delegation.
Co-operation among Councillors Now the Key-note, though
Councillor Gold i�� Having Su. cess in Getting His Own Way
���Investigation of Water Works Now Likely in view of
$40,000 deficit
LOCAL SNAP SHOTS
Ward Four Ratepayers' Association will hold a meeting in the Olel
School House, Main Street, Friday
evening, March 27, for thc election of
officers, 'lhe Ward Pour organization is the lirst real business men's
lie.ely yet developed and it is planned
lo extend the work to the various
wards.
ele       *       *
The Ladies' Aid of Westminster
Presbyterian Church held their regular meeting on Thursday, last week,
;it the home of Mrs. Johnson, Twenty-fourth Avenue. A large number
eef members were present. After the
butinesi of the meeting being finished, Mrs. Moore served refreshments,
the ladies enjoying a social half hour.
Adjournment was made and the ladies
���will meet at thc home of Mrs. Wilson, Twelfth  Avenue.
The council meeting of Ihe South
Vancouver Board of Trade will be
held on Priday, March 27, at 8 p.m.,
Municipal Hall, and a full board meeting on  Monday, March 30, at 8 p.m.
The Ladies' Aid Society of Westminster Church realized some $57.00
at the St. Patrick's supper on the
���night of the seventeenth, and wish to
take this means of thanking all those
who helped to make the event such
a success.
'Miss Lewella Stewart, who was
operated upon for appendicitis at tlle
General Hospital, Saturday morning,
is recovering as rapidly as might be
expected.
Miss Anna Esselmont has returned
to duty at the General Hospital after
two months' illness.
A grand concert will bc given by
the Robson Memorial Church, Cedar
Cottage, April 2. Miss Nellie Street,
of the Wesley Church choir, accompanied by Mr. Harlow, will render a
solo. Mr. Heikith and Mr. Fletcher
will sing a duet. Perhaps the best
feature on this programme will be a
violin solo by a little girl of ten years.
The admission is emly 25 cents
and the proceeds go to aid thc church
choir. It is hoped that all good men
and women true will step forward and
assist in this very worthy entertainment.
���     a)     H<
Everybody is welcome al lhe big
suffrage meeting to be held on the
evening of April 3, at the corner of
Eighteenth Avenue and Main Street,
when M-�� Norton, of Kitsilano, and
other prominent speakers will attend.
Local ladies are interested in this
meeting, which will be the starter oi
suffrage rallies to be held throughout
Greater  Vancouver.
Liberals and Radicals to
Club Together at Victoria Road
Meeting Monday Night to Form Association to Fight Provincial
Government Policy���Meeting Place, Thirty-fifth Ave. and
Victoria Road
South Vancouver Liberals will hold
;i clan gathering on Monday night,
March 30. at the hall at the corner of
Thirty-fifth Avenue and Victoria
Road.
In the Victoria Road District, no
Liberal association has as yet been
formed, and the residents of the community inclined towards Radicalism
and Liberalism are intent upon establishing on Victoria Road a good,
strong Liberal unit.
Representatives will attend the
meeting from Collingwood, Cedar
Cottage, South Hill and Main Street
Liberal Associations.
Working   men,   it  is  stated,   have
been invited to attend, particularly
those working men in the Victoria
Road District, who are at present out
of work.
Speakers will be present at the
meeting from the various Liberal associations in South Vancouver who
will deal with the problem of the unemployed and will endeavor to show
that conditions as they are today in
South Vancouver find their origin in
the halls of government at Victoria
where legislation is invariably for the
protection of the big interests as
against the man on the thirty-three
foot lot, or the wage earners generally  throughout the province.
Events this week at the Municipal
Hall continue to create a great deal
of interest and have been marked by
a tendency on the part of the whole
council to conciliate on matters coming forward and co-operate for the
general good of the municipality.
Money Situation Improves
Encouraging reports frejm the
money markets of the world have
created an optimism among the councillors of a noteworthy character.
One table to the effect that on the
London market a premium of two
and seven eighths was offered on the
new South Vancouver loan, while
Winnipeg dropped two points, greatly pleased the members of the council, particularly the minister of finance.
Councillor Gold declared that on
the $1,060,000 worth of bonds to be
sold, "We'll get 90 net and we'll maybe sell next month. Then we'll be thc
masters of the situation, Sejuth Vance niccr's credit will be A 1. and the
municipality will be the dictator."
It is further stated that, the Lon-
lon agents have offered South Vancouver a renewal of treasury notes
at intir and a quarter with prospects
of lour per cent. Considering the
price now being paid is seven per
cent., il may be taken lor granted
tha conditions are on the mend anil
that the municipality is gathering
prestige  in   the  financial  centres.
Water Department Loses $40,000
That the South Vancouver Water
Works Department had been run at
a loss of $40,000 during 191.1 was the
astounding statement given the council by Clerk Springford. While the
returns from this department were
encouraging, yet, when the items of
sinking fund and interest were considered, Clerk Springford stated that
the loss was very great.
This information created a stir
among the councillors and ratepayers
in the chamber. The opportunity of
the moment was not hist sight of by
Councillor Gold, who immediately
asked if the late Superintendent, Mr.
Mullett, had not advertised the fact
that the department had been working at a profit for some time past. He
stated that in the past election Reeve
Kerr had proclaimed the South Vancouver water works as a marvel of
efficiency.    The councillor from Ward
Five declared  that  the  information
was sufficient grounds for a thorough
investigation of the department, made
a motion te, that effect, and doubtless
the investigation will materialize in
due time.
Councillor  Gold  Makes  Point
The note of compromise was sounded when the question of the big tank
at Central Park came before the council in committee Wednesday. The
majority of thc council had been in
favor oi allowing the B. C. Equipment Ceempany to proceed with the
work as per the contract made with
the council of 1913. Of course there
was opposition from Councillors
Thomas, Geild and Twiddy. The
minority clung fast to the stand taken
in the early part of the month that
the contractors were not proceeding
according to specifications. Councillors Winram, Stevens, Rowlings, Rutledge and Reeve Dickie were prepared to make any reasonable concessions  to avoid a law-suit.
Tlie result of repeated conferences
was that the minority will have its
way. The contracting company agreed
to put one-inch hy four-inch steel
bands in the concrete foundations; to
place around the present  foundation.
down to the base, nine inches of g 1
quality concrete; and to jack up the
standpipc. scrape the bottom and apply two coats of bilumastic paint, the
council to inspect the work before
thc  pipe  was lowered.
In the early discussion of the Central Park tank question, Councillors
Winram and Gold went to the mat
several limes. Councillor Gold would
have lhe contractors stay absolutely to the line and carry the work 'iut
as per specifications. Councillor Winram had an eminent firm of engineers
inspect the tank and pronounce it absolutely safe, so hc claimed. Reeve
Dickie reminded the councillors that
to.i much use of the personal pronoun was not good. Councillor Gold
declared that if the work was allowed lo continue that the tank would
be a menace to life and property in
the district. He did not favor the
council accepting any rebate freun
the company. He wanted to sec thc
work done properly.
Gas Franchise Up
On Wednesday thc subject of a gas
service freim the city came before the
councillors, Councillor Winram and
Gold here found themselves in agreement. The residents on Main Street
(Continued em  Page 81
Why Not Women Magistrates
For Greater Vancouver
Calgary is Progressive, also Denver and Chicago, and they Have
Broad-minded Women Jurists to Deal with Sinning and
Sinned-against Girls
"The 'Chinook' is the first paper in
Greater Vancouver to voluntarily
take up tbe cudgels for Woman Suffrage," said a well known lady the
other night, "and we women who are
working for tne great cause appreciate your brpadmindedness in this
matter."
Very little gratitude is usually forthcoming to the newspaper which
strikes out boldly for the right. But
when the ladies get the ballot, it will
undoubtedly be different.
Canada has one woman jurist and
the ladies of Greater Vancouver who
are fighting feir the rights of women
would like to see representatives of
their sex presiding over some of the
Vancouver  courts
Calgary is the first city in Canada
to have a woman judge to try cases
in the juvenile court. Only when thc
offender is a girl between the' age
of fourteen and eighteen years does
Calgary's lady judge take the bench.
Mrs. Jamieson, who has been appointed, has been a devoted worker in the
interests of women and children for
many years, and during her long experience she was impressed with the
advantage of having a woman to give
justice to sinning and sinned against
girls. The opening of the appointment was  due to the efforts of Mr.
R. B, Chadwick, Superintendent of
Dependent Children  for Alberta.
If this departure proves successful
in Calgary, it is to be supposed that
other  cities  will  follow  suit.
Why wait for results? To any fair-
minded person it would seem only
natural that, a woman, perhaps a
mother, could deal more satisfactorily
with unfortunate girls than the average man.
The State of Colorada was the first
to appoint women justices in the juvenile court, the policy going into
force some six years ago. Chicago
recently appointed a woman to the
bench in the South Side Juvenile
Courth and in both cases the best results have been obtained.
Mrs. Jamieson will more than fill
her nosition of trust as she is familiar
with tbe work before her.
She has been a resident of Calgary
for many years, her husband having
been mayor of the city for several
terms.
It is the ambition of the women of
Vancouver to stir the public to a pitch
where the necessity will be brought
home to the law-makers of appointing
to the bench locally, women magistrates to deal wisely with those many
cases to which they assuredly are best
fitted.
South Vancouver Men Shut Out
of City Work
If a great high wall were built between the City of Vancouver
and the Municipalities of South Vancouver and Burnaby. within a
week fifty per cent, of the retail businesses in the City of Vancouver
would be severely crippled and within a month half of the big departmental stores would have to close their doors.
On the other hand, within a week, there would be a great many
families in South Vancouver and Burnaby who would find themselves
in want.
The interests of the City of Vancouver and the Municipalities adjoining are absolutely identical. The Municipalities depend upon the
City and the City depends upon the Municipalities to a very great
extent.
A merging of the Municipalities with the City, all fair minded
men agree, will be the solution of a great many of the problems now
being faced throughout Greater Vancouver.
There are public men in Vancouver, however, small enough and
narrow enough to try to break down even the friendly relations which
now exist between the various civic units by discriminating against
workmen in the employ of the City who live in suburban districts
outside the exact municipal boundaries of the City.
Pleas were made to the Vancouver board of works on Tuesday
afternoon by Mr. John Sully, that opportunities of employment under
the city should be given to residents of South Vancouver, but the best
that could be promised him was that if the engineering staff was in
need of more men, the men living in the municipality should be remembered.
Mr. Sully's argument was that many of these men had been residents of Vancouver for many years, but, wishing to buy their own
homes, found they could not handle anything in the city, so they had
to go to South Vancouver. All the money they made was spent in
the city just as before for groceries and other commodities, the only
difference being that they went to the municipality to sleep. Many
of them had been laid off, and they were anxious to have a chance to
work again.
Alderman Rogers made the astonishing statement that South
Vancouver had laid down the dictum that no outsiders should be
given work in that municipality, and that Vancouver should retaliate.
"Return good for evil," was Alderman Crowe's comment.
Mr Sully pointed out that most of these men were experienced,
and it had been stated that the department was in need of such workers.
In view of the resolution passed by the council on Monday night,
Alderman Cottr-11 held that the board could not do anything in the
matter.
Thus the South Vancouver men will have to content themselves
with hoping for the best.
It might be pointed out that with a few exceptions all the employees of the South Vancouver School Board���live within the City
of Vancouver and come to the Municipality every morning.
A great number of the employees at the Municipal Hall, South
Vancouver, live in the City of Vancouver.
City firms supply the South Vancouver School Board with practically everything that body purchases during the year, the exceptions
being a certain amount of job printing and equipment which can be
made right in South Vancouver.
At the Municipal Hall all the departments purchase supplies from
City firms. This business amounts to hundreds of thousands every
year.
The same applies to Burnaby and Point Grey.
In opening up a breach between the City and the Municipalities
round about, the members of the City Council are not following a
very statesmanlike policy. It may be a good vote-building plan, but
it's, awfully small, provincial, narrow. It is to be trusted that the
municipalities even at the sacrifice of a few local business houses and
a few of the workmen's jobs will not in turn do anything so picayune
as to retaliate.
South Hill Liberals Establish
Club Rooms on Fraser Street
Aggressive Organization Gathering Membership and Will
Inaugurate Club with a Big Concert
In the South Hill District, the Liberal movement is proving popular,
the South Hill Liberal Association
has taken club rooms at 682 Fraser
Street, and with the numbers and
the enthusiasm, thc executive believe
that the organization will do good
work between now and the next election.
It was boasted at one time that
"there was not a Grit on Fraser
Street." Developments are proving
that while the great majority of the
people on Fraser Street and in the
South Hill district may not have
strong Grit leanings, the great majority of them are very sure in their
own  minds  as regards  the policy  of
the Provincial Government, and the
common desire seems to be to have
the heel set firmly on tbe neck of the
notorious outfit in the saddle at present in the City of Victoria.
On Friday, April 3, a grand opening of thc association rooms will be
held. The event will take the form
of a concert and social and members
of the executive declare that the very
best talent in Greater Vancouver-
Grit, Tory and Socialist���will be engaged  for   the   evening.
During the evening the subject of
politics will he lost sight of to a great
extent and the concert will be thrown
open to a'l creeds, all classes, factions
and parties.
Chinook Baseball Team
On Saturday, March 21, the Seiuth
Vancouver Chinook Baseball Team
played their first game of season with
thc Mountain View Hustlers, winning
by a score of 6-1. Grimmett, who
pitched for the Chinooks was in fine
form and the fielding of James was
the feature of the game. Grimmett
struck out 16 men. The batteries :
Grimmett and S. Ross for the Chinooks, and S. Baserine and H. Hunter for the Hustlers. The team lined
up as follows : P. James, 2nd base;
T. McClymont, 3rd base; F. Taylor,
1st base; E. Ross, S. S.; D. Irvine,
C. F.; O. Bell, L. F.; J. Mullett, R. F.;
S. Ross, C; and W. Grimmett, P.
Local Jotting
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Potter and
family and Mr. W. H. McPhie went
to Langley to attend a wedding on
Thursday  of  this  week.
ele      ��      ��
Surprise Party
Another Chinook Baseball Club Surprise was held on March 20, at the
home of Mr. J. Mullett, Quebec St.
Mr. G. Blackman was "taken by surprise" and was presented with a
stickpin by Mr. J. Sampetro, treasurer. Games, singing and cards were
indulged in and a very good evening
was enjoyed by everyone, the party
being pronounced a great success. TWO
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 19:*
SEEDS
/~\UR Spring stock is now complete and wc
are now ready to take care of your order
for spring sowing of Timothy, Clover, Alfalfa,
and all field seeds, also garden seeds which are
all tested in our own warehouse. We carry a
full line of Fruit and Ornamental stock, Bee
Supplies, Fertilizers and all garden requisites.
Catalogue for asking.
The Henry Seed House
A. R. MacDOUGALL, Prop.
524 Kingsway       -     -     -     Vancouver, B. C.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS and OFFICE FURNITURE
BY CHEAPEST   ROUTES  OVER THE   ENTIRE   WORLD
CAMPBELL STORAGE COMPANY
MOVING - PACKING- STORAGE-SHIPPING
Ul
PHONE. SEYMOUR 7360.
OFFICE 857 BEATTY ST.
JU
Times Have Changed
Truth is now an asset, and a mis-statement is a liability
Merchants today deal with their friends.   Money is incidental to
service.   Comes co-operation so quietly and with so little ostentation
that men do not realize the change.
Neels Black Currant Jam, the jar   25c
Clover Leaf Honey, the jar  25c
Blue Grass Belle Cider Vinegar, glass jugs  35c, 50c and $1.00
Quaker Oats, large family packages 25c
Heinz Tomato Chutney, the jar  25c
Our Own Blend Coffee, the pound   40c
California Glass Jar Strawberries, thc tin  30c
McNeill's Old Country Jam, 5-lb tins   75c
Duerrs Jams in 2-lb glass, the jar  40c
Symingtons Soups, the package   5c
Heinz Dill Pickles, the dozen   25c
Old Dutch Hand Soap, the package  5c
Fraser & MacLean.   www^Knpiit ?84a,n
Evans,   Coleman   &  Evans,   Ltd.
IF YOU WANT AN ECONOMICAL FUEL
WHEN PLACING YOUR NEXT ORDER, ASK FOR
AUSTRALIAN COAL
EVANS,  COaLEMAN & EVANS
Phone 2988
Limited
Foot of Columbia Avenue
MILK
How Satisfactory it is to the Housekeeper to be sure that
the MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK she receives is
Pasteurized and Germless.
Delivered in Sealed Bottle*, Perfectly Sterilized.
BEACONSFIELD HYGIENIC DAIRY
905 Twenty-fourth Avenue East
Phone Fairmont 2391 L PRICE & GREEN,  Proprietors
Capt. Higgins on Dredging
North Arm of Fraser River
The Big Petition and the  Delegation the Awakening of Interest in
the North Arm of the Fraser River���Work of Years of Smaller
Association is  the  Means  of Stimulating the Bigger Interest
The formation of the boards of
trade of South Vancouver, Hurnaby
Richmond and Point Grey were all
completed about the same time early
in the year 1910. Almost the first
business to come before these newly-
formed boards of trade was the development of the North Arm.
Just at first there was considerable
delay in action as tbe details of organization took quite some time, and
then followed the getting acquainted
period, which is so necessary to a
movement such as this was, between
the various boards of trade.
From time to time durini" the summer, however, quite a lot of missionary work, towards dredging the North
Arm of the Fraser, was done in priming the ratepayers and thc councils of
the different municipalities, and when
fall came and with it more interest in
public affairs, the su"-estion of the
boards to their respective councils
wcre received with almost unanimous
support.
The appointment of a committee of
thc Eburne ratepayers with a view
to raising a sum of money with which
to have a survey made and which was
supplemented by the visit of tlie Minister of Public Works had its effect,
for shortly afterwards a committee of
the Richmond antl Point Grey board
of trade was appointed to circulate a
petition among those actively interested in the industries, principally milling at that time, for presentation to
the Dominion government. s pet
ition was received with the uanani-
mous support, not only of those who
were interested  from a money stand-
met cabinet at 11 a.m. Dr. Pugsley
agreed to deepen the N'orth Arm to
depth of 15 feet, and expected thc
dredge would be in operation by the
time  the  delegates   returned  home."
Following the return from Ottawa
of the delegates, re dredging, a joint
committee composed of the various
waterways committeees of the boards
of trade and representatives from
the councils was formed. Besides
this, at the instigation of Reeve
Churchill, who was president of thc
local board eef trade that year, the
members of the Dominion House
were taken over the river by the
Richmond and Point Grey board, as
well as being interviewed together
by the joint committee. Reeve Churchill claims that the formation of thc
present Harbor Beiard was the direct
result of the latter meeting.
As a result of actively interesting
Messrs. J. D. Taylor, M.P., and H. H.
Stevens, M.P., and securing their personal assurance lhat they would do
everything they could to advance the
dredging of the North Arm of tbe
Fraser River, an Act of Parliament
was passed in May, 1913, defining the
section as a harbor and arranging for
tlle appointment of harbor commissioners.
Almost every person is familiar with
the appointment, as the members,
Messrs. Abcrnethy, R. C. Hodgson
tind 1. N, Trites were gazetted towards thc end of the year and are
at present actively at work in preparing plans to present to the authorities at Ottawa at an early dale.
In closing this  series of articles, it
TRAINING  FOR
TUESDAY NIGHT
Waiter.���This  is  the  thirteenth  and last.    Will  you   want  any  more?
Guest.���Yes.     Bake   another   twenty-six.    I'm   training  for   the  Pie-eating
Contest at the Liberal Club.
Dominion Equipment & Supply Co.
LIMITED
Contractors and Municipal Machinery, Equipment
and Supplies
Phone Seymour 7155
1150 Homer Street
Vancouver
B.  C.   ELECTRIC   IRONS
THE  CHEAPEST
HIGH STANDARD  ELECTRIC
IRON ON THE
MARKET
BY FAR THE
BEST  ELECTRIC
IRON   ON   THE
MARKET AT ANY
PRICE
PRICE (To parties using B.C. Electric current) $3.00
Every Iron is Guaranteed by the  Company  for  10  Years
VANCOUVER SALESROOMS
CARRALL ft HASTINGS STS!   1138 GRANVILLE ST. near Davie
point but, from all the public bodies in
the vicinity. The public also took
the question of dredging to heart and
for the first time since the question
had first been mooted it was received in a serious manner.
The period of the netition might
be called the awakening. A petition
signed by the industries along the
North Arm of the Fraser River from
the mouth to the City of New Westminster, and by the incorporated
bodies along the territory with a total
interested capital of $19,000,000, that
is for industries, was finally secured
and presented to the Richmond and
Point Grey Board of Trade at their
meeting on  November   15th,  1910.
Thc petition was practically started through thc suggestions of the
Hon. Dr. Pugsley. who had made the
statement that, "if the people eef the
Fraser Valley and Vancouver knew
thc possibilities of the North Arm of
the Fraaer river Ottawa would be besieged with petitions and delegations
until the work would have to be done.''
Mmost every person will remember the monster delegation that went
to Ottawa that fall. It composed representatives from every municipality along the North Arm, and also lhe
City of New Westminster. At the
same time, stimulated no doubt by
the actions of those interested in. the
North Arm, those interested in the
main river at New Westminster duplicated the efforts of the North Arm
people and prepared for presentation
a similar petition dealing with that
channel.
In connection with sending the
delegates which comprised the waterways committee of the Richmond and
Point Grey board of trade, whose
members were Messrs. W. H. Higgins, J. G. Hutchinson and Capt. W.
F. Stewart, the sum of $1017 was
collected. Col. Tracv was also sent
as a  delegate  from  this  board.
The delegation was the strongest
that ever went to Ottawa from the
Province of British Columbia, and
was comprised of Mayor Lee, Aid.
Johnson and A. E. White, vice-president of the New Westminster board
of trade, Reeve Byrne and Councillor Rumble of Burnaby; Reeve Pound,
Councillor Campbell and Messrs. R.
C. Hodgson and H. B. A. Vogel. president and secretary of the South Vancouver board of trade; Reeve W.
Bridge and Councillor Trites of Richmond; delegates from thc Richmond
and Point Grey board of trade, composed of the waterways committee,
representing the Point Grey council
and Mr. J. H. Senkler, president of
the Liberal Association of Vancou-
ver.
The following telegram was received from Reeve Bridge on December
8, 1910: "J. A. Paton, care Point Grey
Gazette,      Kburne,      B.C.���Delegates
must be remembered that a great deal
of the credit for having reached the
present stage in the accomplishing
of what has seemed to bc a dream of
the highest magnitude, is due to thc
old-timers at Eburne, who in spite of
the scoffing at what was termed a
visionary harbor, they, by their persistence, carried the project to such
a point that the people and interests
of thc entire Burrard peninsula,
which will some day be Greater Vancouver, wcre forced to take the question up as a body.
The actual results obtained were,
as we have previously stated, the results of the uananimous action of this
body of interests and is a lesson in
what can be done by concerted and
well-directed  action.
WARD  ONE  SPEAKS  OUT
There was indeed some pretty plain
speaking at the Ratepayers' meeting
in Ward One. The worm has turned, and those who were regarded as
"little tin gods on wheels" are now
spoken of as "very small pertators."
Councillor Rutledge is universally
spoken of "as a man who improves
upon acquaintance"���hc certainly, has
the courage of his convictions and
this is bow he speaks of his vivacious
colleague : "That man," Councillor
Rutledge remarked, "has absolutely
no regard for the workingman. If
he resigns, as I am given to understand he is going to do, the councillors ought to gel out and work with
all their might lo defeat him. I will
do it."
Councillor Rutlcdge's remarks wcre
greeted with great enthusiasm and
expletives were numerous. A resolution was passed unanimously endorsing the stand Councillors Rutledge, Winram, Rowlings and Stevens had taken in regard to Main Street
paving contract.
School Trustee Morris spoke in
favor of the proposed school bylaws,
which are being vigorously opposed
in  thc ward.
Thc opposition chiefly centres
around the proposed purchase of a
High School -,ite on Kinross Street
at a cost of $J3,500. But explanation!
will   remove  this  opposition.
Some excitement was caused when
Trustee Morris stated that the trustees had been offered another site
and that he, personally, had been offered a rake-off if he would help to
get it through.
Asked if that particular site was not
to cost $1500 less Trustee Morris said
it was offered at $12,000; but the site
was much smaller than the proposed
site, which, he sajd, would be required eventually iu Ward One for a high
school.
Trustee   Morris  advocated  that   ,a
SIX   REASONS
WHICH ACCOUNT FOR THE SUPERIORITY OF
CREOSOTED WOOD
BLOCK PAVEMENTS
ITS DURABILITY���Does not crumble or pulverize under the densest traffic; second only to granite
blocks
ITS EASE OP REPAIR���No difficulty being experienced in removing and replacing the blocks; no
expensive plant or skilled workmen required.
ITS SANITARY QUALITIES���Creosote being a
highly antiseptic and waterproofing material instantly destroys all germs, prevents the absorption of
street filth and consequent decay.
ITS NOISELESSNESS���The rattle and bang of
vehicles passing over its smooth surface absorbed
and muffled till the quiet of the dirt road is obtained.
ITS DUSTLESSNESS���Does not pulverize; the
heaviest traffic only pounding down the wood fibres
to offer the greater resistance.
ITS CLEANLINESS���Having a smooth surface and
being waterproof it does not differ in this respect
from asphalt.
We manufacture blocks of the highest possible
standard, the verv best materials only being used and
in the DOMINION WOOD BLOCKS we believe
we produce an article chat has no equal.
DOMINION CREOSOTING
 COMPANY LIMITED	
Vancouver, B. C.
fund should be provided for technical education, and this suggestion
was accepted with favor���it is known
that  technical  education  is  needed.
Engineering a War Scare in Canada
Dr. Ryerson says that Canada will
certainly be in a war within thc next
generation���perhaps a war with the
United States, perhaps a "recurrence
of the trouble such as we had in the
North-west."
Colonel Ryerson's idea is that we
should have a military organization
capable of dealing with such an emergency. We do not undertake to discuss the requirements of defence with
a military expert. What we all ought
to do is to make the conditions such
that there will bc no war with the
United States and no rebellion in the
Canadian  West.
War between Canada and the United States would be not merely inhuman, not merely inexpedient. It
would be idiotic. It could not occur
without moral and intellectual idiocy
in Canada or in the United States, or
in both countries. It would injure
both countries. It would check scientific progress, moral and social scientific progress, moral and social reform. It would be the one thing
which the enemies of the British Empire would desire. It would be the
one thing for which the enemies of
freedom and democracy would pray
to  their  heathen  gods.
So, if Colonel Ryerson is right, and
there is danger of war with the United States, every good citizen of Canada  and  of thc  British   Empire,  every
friend eif freedom and democracy,
every friend of humanity and civilization, should now consecrate his life
tee averting tlit- awful calamity which
Colonel Ryerson predicts. And when
we say calamity, we do not mean the
strife and danger which may come
te, Canada. Strife and danger we must
be prepared to face. The awful calamity will be the conflict, not between
good and evil, but between two powers which, if united, can achieve so-
much for good, can so advance the
banners of civilization and freedom,
democracy and humanity.
Dr. Ryerson's speech was delivered at the Academy of Medicine. It
is quite right and creditable that our
physicians and surgeons should hold:
themselves ready to bind up thc
wounds of those who may need care.
But there is also such a thing as preventive medicine. We are surprised!
that no member of the academy arose
after Dr. Ryerson and said : "If
these dangers are real���if Canada is
drifting into a civil war, and into a
war with the United States, which
will be almost a civil war���we, as-
students eif preventive medicine and
hygiene, ought to try to prevent these
calamities from coming to pass���
Toronto "Star."
He  Was an  Observant  Little   Chap
"Pa," he said, "Uncle is going to be
married  Friday, isn't he?"
"Yes, sem. Uncle Joe has only three
more days to wait."
The little boy sighed. "The last
three days," lie said, "they give themi
everything to eat they ask for, don't
Ihey,  pa"'"
New Company Employs Sixty
South Vancouver Men in Factory
Well-known  Lumber   Firm  Takes Over Large Mill at Foot of Ontario Street on North Fraser Harbor
South   Vancouver   is  awakening 1
On the banks of North Fraser Harbor, at the foot of Ontario Street, a
new industry, financed with new
money, conducted by new men, has
thrown  open  its doors.
Sixty men were employed this week
at the Canadian Cedar Lumber Company���sixty  South Vancouver men.
"We have selected the North Arm
for a location," stated Mr. P. M.
Hamilton, manager of the new ceempany, "only after ?. careful survey of
thc Lower Mainland. We believe
that for industrial sites, frontage on
(he Niertb Arm of the Fraser cannot
bc beaten any place on the coast."
The mill premises was formerly occupied by Mr. Harry Day, the South
Vancouver pioneer lumberman. Mr.
Day upon retiring from business,
sold to the Sunsei Lumber Company,
and the plant, after lying idle for
sietne months has now passed into
the hands of thc Canadian Cedar
Lumber Company, a concern in
which arc interested young progressive business men who promise to
make the property very valuable.
In the active conduct of the mill,
Mr. Hamilton has with him Mr. F.
Willis, an experienced mill manager
who was formerly with the Hastings
Shingle Manufacturing Company
Mr. Hamilton, was formerly identified with the Canadian Cedar Lumber
Company mills at Cedar Cove���the
Cedar   Cove   premises   having     been
vacated to make way for the building
of the big Government Dock which
will occupy the land upon which the
mill was located.
The new concern declare that the
North Arm offers an immensely better location for a lumber Industry
than  defes   Burrard  Inlet.
The Canadian Cedar Lumber Company, Semth Vancouver, will manufacture bevel siding, boat lumber,
high grade cedar lumber and lath.
The managers of the company declared that if the people of Soutli
Vancouver are as loyal to local industries as they are progressive in other
regards, there should bc no question
as to the success of any such manufactory project launched in the district.
It is understood that the Municipal
Council will make it a firm rule to
patronize, in the purchasing of supplies feir the Municipal Hall, locaf
factories as far as it is at all possible.
Thc local man is to be given preference in all contracts, and this, it i^
affirmed will go a great way towards-
putting South Vancouver in the fore
among  western   municipalities.
The Canadian Cedar Lumber Company starts off with a payroll of
$4.0(J0 a month, which in itself is an
item which should bring optimism to-
the hearts of those who are really
interested in the progress of SoutI��
'Vancouver. SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1014
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
THREE
Milk! Milk! Milk!
Turner's Pasteurized and Germless Milk and Cream is the best
diet for Infants and Invalids.    Superior for tea, coffee and cocoa.
AND GOOD FOR EVERYBODY
Sold at 10 quarts for $1.00.
Visit our big new modern dairy and we will show you why it
is we can supply you with the best milk and cream and buttermilk
and butter sold in Greater Vancouver.
TURNER'S DAIRY
OFFICE AND DAIRY :    Cor. ONTARIO AND 17th AVENUE.
Phone Fairmont 597 j, t i ��� 21 Jlrf
BITULITHIC
PAVEMENT
Has the following attributes:
Durability; sure footing for horses; resiliency; noiselessness ; easy drainage; dustlessness; 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.
The thoroughfares paved with bitulithic are an impressive
object lesson in fine paving.
Bitulithic has been adopted in over two hundred cities in
the United States and fifteen cities in Canada.
See Granville Street, Fourth Street, Heather Street, Marine Drive and Magee Road in Point Grey; Georgia, Burrard
to Stanley Park; Tenth Avenue, Laurel to Granville Street;
Twelfth Avenue, Seventh Avenue, and Venables Street, in
Vancouver City.
Columbia Bitulithic Limited
Phone:   Seymour 7130
714 Dominion Trust Bldg.
Local Labor Questions Discussed
Items of Local Interest Should be Addressed to the "Labor Editor"
"Bet Your Life"
The  Miners' Strike
It would seem that lhe assizes at
Xew Westminster, which have bee-n
trying the Vancouver Island miners
will shortly be brought to a conclusion���not before  time.
A greater legal farce we do not
think has ever been perpetrated under
the  British constitution.
The crown prosccutejr last week
reduced thc charges against the remaining prisoners to unlawful assembly and it wejuld seem as if this was
the necessary prelude to an exit from
a very disreputable piece of business.
It i- laid the trials have- ost the
province the tidy sum of $150.U(Kl. Ad-
ded tee this of course will be tbe expense of the extra Provincial Police
anel the military.
Had the govetnraenl at tin- e.utset
displayed a little���a very little���of
I the tact thev showed when they railroaded that $10,000,000 "tragedy"
through the house and al the same
time effectually gagged the independents I-ie'i in the Tory party who were
inclined to kick over the traces���had
they u-ed the power which lay in
i their hands the province would have
been saved from a blot on its name
j which will take generations tei re-
'��� move.
The government has no money to I
help the unemployed yet it can
squander $1500 a day prosecuting
men who, after all, wcre only demand-
ling that the laws as laiel down by this
same government on coal mining
slieiulel he carried out.
$1500 a day! Sufficient to give 500
men daily employment on useful, productive work.    Who said shame?
week the following resolution was
passed :
Whereas���Continuous efforts arc
living made by transportation companies, emigration agencies and other
societies t'i induce employers in
Canaela t.i import labor from outside
the  Dominion, and
Whereas ��� These   companies   and
societies have received, and are now
receiving, governmenl guarantee- and
grant-  of  puhlic   money, and
Whereas���The arrival eif immigrants
een these shores during a time "i severe depression such as now exists
nol "nly intensifies the s<-ri"u- unemployment question, hut tends to deteriorate tin- already t��� .<, low standard
>'.f tin- workers' living, consequently
retarding industrial and national pjo-
gn -- therefore In- it
Resolved���Thai the federal and provincial government of Canaela discontinue assisting financially or otherwise
such Corporations and societies, anil
further lake steps to ensure that e,,r-
rect information lie given to pre.spn--
tive immigrants in their own homes;
and he it further
Resolved���That ceepies of this rcs-
olution hi' -ent o, Premier Borden,
the federal member ami members of
the leical legislature, and the pre--.
,     In   1S18   ��hen   New      Y-irk     Typo-
gr.ndiK.jJ society was chartered, the
' leg fixture   refuted   t'e   permit   the-   tn-
corporation until tbe society assented
[to a provision prohibiting it te. "at
ISJiy  time  pass any  law  'ir  regulation
respecting the price e,r wage- e,f |a-
M>e,r."    Wouldn't   Kill   and   Dan   have
lie-en   happy   in   th"-c  days?
��� ���    ���
Excerpt from an Essay on "Parliament" by a First Reader Schoolboy:
I "While parliament deser.es all the
contempt which the- worker has showered Upon  it. ����� 11  tine other band it is
'difficult to deny that the- working-
man deserves tlie- contempt that parliament lias had h.r liim. lie- got
the parliament lie voted fe,r. When
the workers think right they will vote
ri^In   anel   then   they  will  get  a   right
parliament, They should start thinking.
* *   ���
Col.   Theodore   Roosevelt   Approves
Unionism
"If  I   wen-  a  factory  employee,  a
workman on the railroad-. e,r a wagi
,earner  oi  any   surt.   I   would   undout-
ee'.ly join the union of my trade, li
1 disapproved of its policy. I would
jeiin in order to tight that policy; if
iln- iini'en leaders were dishonest, I
would jeiin in 'ir'ler tei put them out.
1 believe in lhe union and I believe
that ;ill men who are benefited by the
union arc morally bound tei help lei
the extent tri their power in the
iii'in interest- advanced by tbe union."
Anderson Market
The Family Butcher at
the Sanitary Shop
STEAKS
CHOPS
ROASTS
BACON
HAMS
FISH
FRESH  VEGETABLES
NEW  LAID   EGGS
A SPECIALTY
J. E. ANDERSON
Prop.
Tel. Fair 1634
4192 MAIN STREET
The Bonnie Purple Heather
Sandy Comes Across a  Remarkable   New   Invenshun   Which   May
Revolushionize  the  Chicken  Bizness   an'   Ither   Things   Besides
II
The  auld
the
Human Life is Cheap
Still   another   victim   added
long list of untime
about by the rough and ready methods
used   in   blasting  operations   in     this
country.
This time the unfortunate was a city
foreman who was superintending the
clearing of streets in Hastings Town-
site.
Scarcely a day passes without men
being either killed outright or maimed feer life through the indiscriminate
methods  used  in    so-called    modern !
construction ideas.
While not wishing to decrv the use;
eif dynamite in  the    heavy    clearing
which   is   necessary   in   this   province, j
still   the   fact   is   apparent   to   almost
anyone   that   the   operations   are   not I
carried   out   with   the   caution   which j
should be displayed in handling such
a high explosive
11,   aye   IT
how again!
Michty me,  1 can hardly believe its
a  whole  week  sin   1   wrote   that  last
ly deaths brought epistle tae the    Chinook    Chapter I,
verse 6.
Hooever, this is the season o' the
year when everything an' everybody
seem- tae be in a hurry.
The twa or three months o' spring,
in my opeenyin, is the best time o
the year.
There's   a   certain   kin   o'   freshness
aboot the air in the mornin that maks
yae feel as if that noshun yae had in J     ]   na(j  .
the  winter  ee'  feelin yae were gettin' week,
auld wis a' bunkum. \  fellit
1   dinna   wunner   they   fellies   that   |)ul   truth
'J
hech ly acclimatized an' lhat it generally
taks three or fower year afore it gets
not the bluiel.
lie   that   as   it   may,   every   spring
that  comes   roon   for   every  yin   yae j
hear gien  it  up yae  get  bauf-a-dizen
rinnin' aboot spierin' the  same ques-1
tyin :    "Yae  hinna  got a  ducky  hen,'
hae yae?"    The doleful wey in which
they ask the questyin wud lead yae tac
believe-  that they anticipated a short-
age o' eggs in the comin' year unless i
their   want  was  supplied.
*        e(<        *
guid  lauch  tae  mysel  last'
hae the bug for writin poetry I'm that
spring  is  tlle  best  season   for  gettin
it  off their chest.
There's   a   sort  ee'   fever   in   the  air
that  maks  a  man  feel  hc  maun  dae
somethin'   tac   work  off  the   surplus
I energy that he seems tac hae acquir-
i ed  sin  thc  cauld  days  o' winter slip-
Perhaps it would entail a little more i      | awa
Weel freens, that feelins on mc
the noo in a' its intensity an' the
thocht ei' sittin doon tac write is quite
a job. If it wisna lhat I kent sonic
ill bred folks wud tak a different
meanin' oot o' it 1 wild hae a holiday,
expense   if   it   was   made   compulsory
to   have   every   charge   covered  by  a
heavy   matting   or   other   material   to
prevent thc stumps and stones flying
indiscriminately  about.
Perhaps it would prevent the work
being done with  thc same despatch.
It   might   be  that    llie    contractor
should  have  to dei a little paring of
his  profits.    All   of  which   would  be
verv sad.
Hut   it   would  undoubtedly  prevent
such  a  tragedy as  the  one that happened  hist  week  when  the  corpse of
the breadwinner for a  wife and  family   "f   three     young     children     was
I brought tee the little home.
Scarcely a day passes without the
[ambulance driving the maimed victim of such like "accidents" up to the
j iiospital   door���there   to   have   limbs i
inipiitateil.   eyes   removed   and   after-1
.    j,   Itclhn   us stones o  hoo, when she wis
worlj ia lassie, she used tae get a bowl aboot
I   ken   has
tae tell he's
guid  attempt  at  the
Hooever,  he's  got
there's   some   wey   o'
the  fever  bad,
makin'  a  gey
problem,
a     hunch     that
determinin' the
he
.ng
didna
o' the I
Nae I
in  the i
like,
were
I  min  when  I  wis a laddie  I
a'  thfegith'er relish the thocht
I comin'  o'  spring,  a'  the  same.
suner did we feel thc chenge
air  than  we knew there
thin'   coming'   that   we
| Spring   anil   senna   lea   tae   us
' synonynior.s.
Ugh! it wis awfu stuff!   Jist pictcr
tae   yersel   US   laddies   sittin'   around |
(the  kitchen   table   wi   a  bowl   o'   that
(horrible mixture in front o' us. Mither wud be coaxin' an' cajolin us tae
sup  it  up  an   bc  dune  wi   it  an'  be
wards, if they should .survive,
turned out inte. a old, gray
which extenels them���sympathy!
N'ot   so   very    long    ago    it    was
brought  te> the attention of the auth-
iritiel that some hunger "bandits"
with young mouths to feed were trap-
lung some of the "government" pheasants which lly ab'itlt Seeuth Vancouver. Strict injunctions wcre immediately is-ueel to sec lhat this "discreditable- practice" be discontinued. The
pheasants are too valuable for that
game.
Vel  when it ee.nn-s te. the conservation  of  human  life  and  preventing
if tragedies like that which occurred
la.I   week  we  ale-  met   with  all  kinds
if objection^ on ihe pan of interested   partii who  generally   have   the
requisite "pull" with the powers that
be.
All of which bear- out thc statement
thai human life' is cheap.
The  Main Street Paving
I'h, , ouncil havi :it l.e-' eyi down
business. Thursday night last they
elded t" go ahead with the contract
originally   signeel   and   to   proceed
with section one which extends from
16th to 25th  Avenue.
The contractors gave verbal assurance���and stated they would put it
down in black and white���that South
Vancouver men woulil he given thc
preference   on   thc  work. I
The council are to be commended
on the action they have taken. "Of
two evils choose the least" and they
acted accordingly.
Incidentally it should bc the means
of helping to cure another evil bv enabling a good few of the unemployed
in the municipality to get a loan of a
b for a time.
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY
SOLE AGENTS FOR B. C.
The Immigration Question
Premier McBride has departed for
the East. It has been intimated in
the Conservative press that his mission had something to do with the
immigration question.
From the point of view nf the worker it cannot be heralded out loud
enough that B. C. has all the immigrants she wants at the present time,
excepting of course the ones that have
anything to invest in the way of starting new industries.
The period of exclusion expires on
March 31 and we hope the government will see to it that the time is
extended.
At the Trades Council meeting last
double  thc  size.
She wud busy hersel aboot her
lioei-ehold weerk, at the same time
keepin' thc tail e.' hcr c'e on us tae
see that there wis nae monkey work.
It generally feenished up wi yin o'
us ptctendin tae get secck efter swat-
lowin aboot hauf o' it an' in the com-
nioshun the resl o' us wud manage
tae skedaddle. The Roman martyrs
werna in it when it came tae compar-
in' their plight wi oors.
*    *    *
Xoo, a man oot here has lots o'
things tae tak up his min wi in thc
early days o' spring.
The saw an aix work gets less strenuous an' he begins lookm' roon tae
sec what he can dae tae improve the
"estate" that surroofids his habita-
slum.
Every man  has the    gairdenin    in-
jstinct  in  him but sometimes a fellies
apt tae get a wee hit mixed like some
ee' thc seeds they sell in the packages.
Hooever. the best wey I fin o' gettin' rid o' the fever is tae get thc
shovel an' hoe oot an' e.immence dig-
gin'.
I jist had a go at it last Scturday
efternune. 1 had made up my mill
lac get the whole o' the back place
turned owre preparatory tae pittin' in
seime vaigitables an a  wheen  spuds.
Efter chengin' mysel an' fillin' up
my pipe I saunters doon an' gets a
hand o' the shovel. What an enno-
blin' occupashunl I can readily unnerstaun why they politceshuns an'
newspaper edyturs are aye advisin'
the folk tae get back tae thc land. At
onyrate, efter aboot twa hoors hard
diggin' I felt the land wis gettin' back
at mc.
My hack wis like tae break an' there
wis big blisters risin' on the palm
o' my haund. Jist then I minded I
had tae dae some bizness doon the
city an' I wis kin o' weys forced tac
pit awa my agricultural implements
lor the day. A fellie has tae break
himsel in gradually tae that kin o'
work.
sex  o'  the  chicken  in the egg.
He showed me a contrivance
had got frae a man that wisna I
oot frae thc auld country.
Its simple enough in its get up, bc-j
in' just twa ordinary pieces o' steel j
wire suspended frae yin anither by i
a   clcek.
The   idea   is   tae   baud   it  owre   the
egg   an   ii   thc   wire   starts   Swingin'
frae  richt   lae  lefl   its   a   cockerel   in-i
side,  but if it  should go  round  in  a'
circle its a pullet.
lie  menshuned  lie bad tried it on
human beings an' it worked tae per-
leekshun.    'ine  wire  hael dune jist  as'
it was expeeteel tae dae when he held
.. ... lil   owre  a   male   hauml   an'   the   con-
didn'a     like llrary  when   il  wis  a   female's  baund.
Mc didna seem tae realize tin- tre-!
mendous possibilities a' sic a scienti-
tie Invenshun, i'.ee. ji-t think ..' it���
if it can te'll the sex o' an cgu what ���
ican it no te-II It wuel revolushunizej
the whole social fabric (whal dae yae]
think o' that, freens.  ior a sentencel :
An Invenshun "' that descripsbun
is of more importance than wireless
telegraphy, air ship- ,,r even Councillor Gold.
If  there's  onytliin"- in  it.  Sandy '111
he  able  tae  say  guid  bve  t.e.   spring
gairdenin1 an' everything else fot   hi
pre-imiscel tae go haufers In it wi I
ill   elcvclopin'  the  invcn-hiin
ha
me
I'll  let yae  ken   heee'i   I   get
bye an  bye.
In the meantime yaed better go on
the wey yaere daen If yae should hc
settin'   egirs  an'  tak   yaer   chance-   o'
gettin' "5 per cent o' them ��� ickerels
Yours   through   the   heather.
SANDY  MACPHERSON
Old Days in Leith
Leith was formerly a difficult place
tee   live   in.     In   the   seventeenth   nil-
tury,  says  Mr   l>   Robertson, in  his
"South  I.eith  Rec irds," the  stool  - I
repentance wa- worn Out hy constant
use,  drunkards   were   lined    and    the
money given  to  tlu-  poor, offenders
against morals were arrayed in sackcloth  and  exhibited  with  a    placard
detailing their misdeeds, non-attend-'
ance at church was punished by heavy
lines, and in some   if the churches the
beadle  was  provided   with  iar  to  put1
on  the  heads  of    slumbcrcrs!      The!
townsfolk, too. lived in fear of witches and warlocks, and "tests" of suspicious characters were  frequent   Tin
usual   procedure   was   to   search    for
blue or red birthmarks, and either  to
burn the spot with a red-hot  iron >>r i
insert a needle.    If thc victim did mu
"Hey, Sandy, yae hinna got ony
ducky   hens,   hae  yae?"
Gee if I'm askit that questyin yince
in a day I'm askit it a dizen times.
Its funny hoo the grocers manage
tae get ony o' their antedeluvian eggs
disposed of when yae think o' the
amount o' feilks that's delvin in the
chicken  bizness.
They say that a fellie maun tak the
chicken fever afore he gets thorough-
shriek, or if no blood flowed,
her complicity with the Evil
was established.
then
One
A Note-able Affair
Thc Xational Grand Opera company
of Canada was financially wrecked at
Denver. The air of the Colorado
capital w-as so rare that the members
were unable to negotiate their high
notes.
His Charge
By some twist of the election an
old negro had been elected to the office of justice of the peace in a little
backwoods district in Tennessee. His
first case happened to be one in which
the defendant asked for a trial by
jury. When the testimony was all
in, the lawyers waited for the judge
to give his instructions to the jury.
The new justice seemed embarrassed.
Finally one of the lawyers whispered
to him that it was time to charge the
jury.   He webstered one hand into the
ANYONE
CAN
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WITH
DYOLA
kThe Dye that colors ANY KINDJ
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8AME DYE. I
i   Ko Chence of MUl An.   Clean ��nd Simple.
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TheJuhiuon-RichardBon Co. Limited, Moottttl
LITTLE MOUNTAIN HALL
Cor. 30th Avenue and Main Street
Comfortable Hall for oublic meetings,  dances,  etc., to  Let
Apply W.  J. STOLLIDAY
34 32nd Avenue
WE ARE
Liberals
IN THE SENSE OF GIVING
FULL AND
LIBERAL
VALUE FOR MONEY. WE
WORK ON THE SMALLEST
POSSIBLE MARGIN OF
PROFIT BECAUSE WE
KNOW PRICE IS THE
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WHICH YOyR FINAL VERDICT WILL REST.
Frank Newton
FAMILY
SHOE   STORE
823   GRANVILLE   ST.
AND AT
CEDAR   COTTAGE
CENTRE & HANNA
LIMITED
Established  1893
Refined Service    New Location
1049 GEORGIA ST.
Opposite new Y. M. C. A.
Fireproof     Columbarium     and
Mausoleum
OPEN   DAY  AND  NIGHT
Seymour 2425
J. W. BURNESS
The Collingwood Tailor
Joyce Rd.      Repairs, Pressing, etc.
front  of  his   coat,    calhoundcd     his
voice, and said :
"Gent'm'n ob de jury, sense dis
am a putty small case, Ah'll only
charge yo' a dollah V a half apiece." FOUR
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, .MARCH 28, 19!*
THE CRY FOR FOOD
BEFORE the Municipal Council come delegations of big, deep-chested men in rags,
workmen out of employment. Some of them have earned $9.00 in live weeks with
pick and shovel on the road's. Others have been Jess successful, and all who .come to
plead for a pittance are feeling the pinch of poverty.
This in British Columbia!
Yes, right here on the coast. Here, where the Lord has given us all that the heart
or the body should desire, we have poverty. Big, strong Canadian men beg for a day's
work to earn money to buy food for the home. They cannot get this work at the usual
sources, so they urge the municipalities to tax all the people to raise money to make an
artificial demand for labor. And the municipalities have to do it to stave the wolf from
many a cottage door.
"Why don't these fellows get out?" some one asks. "Why don't they go to work
on the railroads or in the lumber camps?"
In the first place the most of them own interests in little patches of property being
paid for on the instalment plan. Until recently they have been keeping their payments
Up. Let them default and they will lose their little properties���the speculator has seen
to that. They have their homes established on these 33-foot lots. The children attend
the public schools and the local churches and Sunday Schools.
It is not easy to pull up stakes, sacrifice all, and get out. It is not easy to foresee
whether in British Columbia today.these men can better their conditions.
To the railroads? Yes, and to conditions which, and we have it from those who
gave evidence before the Provincial. Labor Commission, are worse than ever existed
in the ante-bellum days among the negroes of the South. There,.the workingmen, the
pick and shovel men, will have to compete with the European bohunk. He will have to
take his chances, working on contract, for sub-contractors of the mighty railroad
contractors who see to it that the railways under construction in B. C. today are being
"built on the commissary." Every man doing rough work on the grade is forced to live
in the contractors' camps, under, usually, wretched conditions, and is forced to buy his
grub, tobacco, clothes, and supplies from the contractors' commissary���and that at extortionate prices. A big percentage of the waps on the railways at present being built
througii the B. C. mountains leave the work after two years of service owing money to
the contractors.
To the lumber camps? Yes, to compete with Mongolian labor and to take a chance
with the lumbering industry in B. C. today in bad shape.
Then drive them to land, you say���to the great open spaces to grow their food.
There are millions of acres of these open spaces in B. C.���rich in soil. These broad
ranges of undeveloped farming lands rest, however, in the same hands lhat have the
strangle hold on the 33-foot lot, the hands of the land speculator.
Economic conditions in B. C. today have come to a pass where the situation cannot
longer be handled with kid gloves. It is a decade of unwise government in this country
which has landed the workmen of Greater Vancouver in the position in which we find
them today.
The problem.is not a local one, nor yet purely provincial. Its ramifications are
national in shape. To British Columbia and to South Vancouver the first demand for
a solution is being made.
It is a problem which is not likely to be solved by the Conservatives, who, in the
Province of B. C, did so much towards bringing these conditions about, nor by the Liberals, who in other quarters passively encouraged efforts which have lead up to this
crisis. The solution of the thing lies in the latent brains of those big, husky workmen who even this week pleaded with the Reeve of South Vancouver to give, for God's
sake, one day's work per week, that they might buy nourishment for their babes.
T^puveaCHINCXX
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EYery Saturday by t���� Oreattr VancouTtr Putilltheri Limited
HEAD OFFICE :
Carncr Thirtieth Avenue and Main Street,  South Vanoonver,  B. C
TELEPHONE : All department!    Fairmont  IS74
MIGHT  CALLS   Fairmont 1MSL
SUBSCRIPTION KATES :
To aii polnti in Canada, United Kingdom,  Miarlo���dland.  New
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Poetage to American, Euroooen and other Foreign Cenonriei, Sl.Su
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"The truth at all times firmly stands
And  shall  from  age to age endure."
taken care of, and changes   to   introduce   forestry
methods are foreshadowed.
With this legislation British Columbia takes the
lead in Canada in modern and efficient timber land
administration, which, by passing into the hands of
a Forest Service promises a final forest management
for the future."
H1
INDE.MNITY
ENCEFORTH the Reeve of South Vancouver
will draw down a salary of $2,000 a year and
eacli councillor will receive for liis services $300 each
term.
Reeve Dickie stated during liis election campaign
'that he believed the Reeve and Council should be paid
for their services. He made it clear that if he was
elected one of the first things he wotdd do would be
to have an indemnity bylaw introduced which would
make it possible for the members of the council to have
at least a nominal remuneration for their services.
At the council meeting, Monday, strange to say,
Reeve Dickie declared for a $1,000 salary. The councillors believed that the figure should be $2,000 and
voted accordingly. Reeve Dickie declared that he
would only take $1,000 of the sum.    He was rather
BRIBES OFFERED SCHOOL TRUSTEE,
TRUSTEE WILLIAM MORRIS made the statement at a recent public meeting that in this year
of grace he had been offered a rake-off if he would
use his influence to have the South Vancouver School
Hoard purchase a certain piece of property to be used I ^7^ ^with'tS j^^^f*
for school site purposes. l<
Apparently there are still grafters in South Vancouver���grafters or would-be grafters. Trustee Morris should have gone further and named the men who
are alleged to have made an attempt to corrupt him.
There should be some law which would encourage a
man in the position occupied by Mr. Morris to show
up men who endeavor to corrupt public bodies.
LAUDS B. C. TIMBER POLICY
PROFESSOR E. B. FERNOW, the prominent
authority on forestry, writing in the last issue
of the "Forestry Quarterly" on the Timber Royalty
Bill says that with its enactment the Province of British Columbia takes the lead in modern and efficient
timber land administration.
Professor Fernow said: "A very important and
very sane readjustment of royalties for timber licences
has been embodied in the Bill by the British Columbia
Minister of Lands. The Hon. William R. Ross, the
Minister of Lands, who was responsible for the establishment two years ago of an efficient Forest Service, has boldly taken hold of the situation and so.vcd
the problem of equitable dealing in a most it-teUil
manner.
It gives stability to the lumber business for forty
years without fear of disturbances, and, while we miss
provisions for improved forestry practice, at least the
���financial  side  of the  Government  interest  is better
Reeve Dickie, if he is as wise a man as his actions
since coming into office would lead one to believe,
would be well advised to accept the $2,000 salary. If
he succeeds this year in placing South Vancouver on
the right sort of a basis among the municipalities of
Canada, his services will be worth to the ratepayers
of South Vancouver twenty times $2,000.
In order to do his work well Reeve Dickie will require thc whole-hearted support of his council. The
peculiar feature is that the councillors should agree
to an indemnity of $300 a year. This is a sum which
will scarcely cover donations and those other little
expenses' which any mjm in public life is expected to
meet. In view of the Ifact that new indemnities were
being fixed, the average follower of municipal events
will wonder why the sums were not made more substantial.
So far this year the Reeve and Councillors have
been at the Municipal Hall daily and have been forced
to devote practically all their time to affairs of the
municipality. Until this year practically all the pay
a man in municipal life in South Vancouver received
was either in the way of applause or abuse, more often
abuse.
If we are to evolve any manner of scientific civic
government it will be necessary to pay the men at the
head of affairs���and pay them handsomely. When
municipal officials are not paid in the regular way by
the people, other interests sometimes step in. When
private corporations begin to develop payrolls about
administrative buildings, look out!
A
POWER    THE    FACTOR    IN    INDUSTRIAL
PROGRESS
LITTLE too much used is the word "slogan"���
but it is a useful word, and; a-good "slogan" is
a good thing. "Made in B: C." is a good "slogan"���
because'it gives expression to a good i'dea, alas! there
is more of the ideal than the real about it!
The writer remembers that some years ago when
Ihe English Conservative "Primrose League" was
at its zenith a "Primrose dame" was "holding forth"
at a big meeting in the City of London. "Support home
industries." she said. "Why pay money for foreign
goods when British workmen are starving?" Ah,
why ? And the "dame" who was speaking had on
American boots, Brussell's lace, Russian fur, a French
hat and a dress unniistakeably a creation by Worth of
Paris! A further analysis would no doubt have revealed attire which had put as little into the pockets
of those engaged in "home industries."
"Made in B. C.I" It is a good label, but go into
a big department store and see to how few of the goods
can such a label be properly affixed!
But the time will come when "made in South Vancouver" will properly describe many articles of daily
use and consumption. Yes! unless the people of this
great municipality are fools, fools with a big F���
South Vancouver���"Greater Vancouver" will turn out
in profusion, pretty nearly all that a man or woman
needs from the cradle to the grave���that is in the way
of industrial products.
Why do we hold this optimistic view? you ask.
Well! It is optimistic, we admit. We cannot���parodying an old song say, We've got the works, we've
got the men and got the money too. Xo! but we have
the space, we are getting the men���captains of industry and men of the rank and file are coming in daily.
"Financial stringency" (hateful phraze) will not last
for ever, we shall get the money���and remember, we
have got the power.   Yes! power!
Do you grasp what that means? The great characteristic of the age in which we live is the change
wrought by the application of scientific knowledge to
meeting the material needs of mankind.
The ancients were great in philosophy, in art. The
Orientals were clever in many ways, but they spun,
made pottery, ground wheat, sawed hoards, by hand
labor, and used water power for turning a praying
wheel!
Watt and Stephenson taught us the value of power
���Franklin, Edison and other devotees of the goddess "electricity"���have gone further���have made
man almost omnipotent, have made this 20th Century
an era of industrial miracles.
Just think of it! Power unlimited (from waler or
steam), so easily withing our grasp, yet men are broken
by excessive labors and are poor because there are no
industries. Our municipality should be vocal with
the hum of wheels, and gladsome with the joy that
comes from fat payrolls, "But if you produce, where's
your market ?" The usual question! Solomon answered it. "The eyes of the fool are in the ends of
the earth." We are ever shedding blood to get distant "markets." There is no need to look for them
until everybody is clothed, everybody is fed antl every
mind educated at home.
But power. Just think! It seems only the other
day that tlie world was startled by electric power being carried from the falls of Neekar to Frankfort, a
distance" of 112 miles. That meant a new era for German industries. Germans use that power liberally.
i he housewife cooks with electricity, drives her sewing machine with it and the farmer as well as the ar-
tizan utilizes the potent agency which will some day
do the work of the'world. British Columbia is using
electric [tower. It is to our shame that we are not
using it enough. We are not distracted by wars and
rumors of wars. We have been���are at peace antl
could devote our energies to industrial enterprise, but
ave failed to do so.
Think what il will mean to the community if we
once realize that electricity has no longer made it necessary for industries to crowd together in one centre.
ook at London. Since "the age of electricity" came
in huge factories have moved out of crowded London
to Rugby, Bedford. Chelmsford; Aylesbury, to Letch-
worth and other "garden cities." Yes! smokeless
electric power allows manufacturers to be carried on
iii an arcadia!
In South Vancouver we have ample scope and verge
enough for many industries and they can be carried
on amid pleasant, sanitary, congenial surroundings
where the workmen can say "The labor we delight ih
physics pain." Electric power has robbed labor of
many of its stings.
Every industry needs power. It is needed for the
jewellers' drill, for the sewing machine of the tailor
or the bootmaker, it is needed by the printer as it is
by the forger of huge steel girders for "sky-scrapers."
When the time comes for South Yanfcouver to fully grasp the value of electric power, do not think that
only the manufacturer will benefit. Unless South
Vancouver is "duller than the fat weed,that rots on
Lethe's wharf" benefit will accrue to the humblest
worker���the smallest householder.
Look into the question! See how cheap electricity
can be made "in bulk"���how easily it can be transmitted, and how when it is the rule and not the exception for it to be used for heating, lighting, cooking
antl working, the comfort and health of the people will
gain.
. Apd what stands in the way of the use of this power
to increase. The health, wealth, comfort and happiness of the people ? What? Why many things! Inflated land values.   Greed of financiers and other cor
porations.   Lack of enterprise, lack of initiative, "lad.
of good government���but chiefly the ignorance ain
deadly apathy of the people themselves.
Wake up! Look with us into the possibilities e .
what eleectric power (one factor among many) can do
for South \ 'ancouver.
You will not denounce our forecast as "visionary.'
It may take time���it will mean patient work in tlu
face of difficulties, but the principles on which our
hopes are based are incontrovertible. Greater Van
couver will be a big place.and its magnitude will demand that its public services must be the best. Tin
size of Greater Vancouver, the population it will haw
will insure success, and it is only a question of time for
the possibilities of power as a factor in our well-being
lo be fullv demonstrated.
BY THE WAY
M
BANDITS ROBBED an Esquimalt office, securing
$47.00 in bills, proceeds of a sale of sweepstake tickets.    Such would lie impossible in South Vancouver.
* *   *
ON A CHARGE OF vagrancy two young Mexican
refugees spent two days in the cells at Municipal Hall.
Upon regaining their liberty they declared that as fat
as unrest went "their unhappy country had nothin.
on South Vancouver."
* *   *
THE FRONT PAGES of at least two Vancouver
dailies would indicate that all the newspaper liars at.
not domiciled in Canada.
'' 9   9 9
IX VIEW Ol'' Tllh'. saving nl" cable tolls, the hmic
newspaper liar is less expensive.
* *    *
Till'. SCOPE OF THE indemnity bylaw need lie:
be widened sn as to cover the reporters. It is tiki-
great pleasure to sit by the hour while the civic father-
deliberate.
I F HAS BEEN SUGGESTED that an entry fee of
twenty-five cents he charged to all South Vancouve -
council meetings, this money to go to the relief of lln
unemployed.
ADVANCE NOTICES might he placed iii the pap
setting forth the attractions at the various meeting
* *    *
THESE ADVANCE NOTICES could be attractively got up���thus���"For one night only! Del. S. Viu-
ram in the Great Divide."
* *   #
"DUSTIN FARNUM GOLD" in "The Barrier.'*
* ���    *
MR. HARVEY (not Martin) in "The Only Way.'
and Reeve Dickie in "Taming a Tiger."
* *    *
THERE IS MORE HARMONY in Central Park at
the present moment than at any other point in Briti-h
Columbia.   They have the South Vancouver Citizen-
Hand at Central Park, a choral society and the Central I'ark Orchestra.
��   ��   *
IN ONE OF THE Vancouver papers a real estate
firm offers a quarter section of uncleared land ten
miles from Smithers on the G. T. P. at $20.00 per
acre.   The price seems almost too little.
.____ '*���?'���
ON THE BACKS of all the envelopes which [are
mailed from the Municipal Hall, Burnaby,.are primed in tabulated form all statistics of the municipality
which .might bc of interest abroad. The assessed
values arc given, the available borrowing margin, tlu
water supply, roads oiled, railroads and street car mile
age, rocked roads, street lights, deep water sea front
age and deep water river frontage.
* *    ���
A MOVEMENT is on foot to petition tlie Municipal
council to force the drivers of waggons carrying gar
bage and offal to take some other route than Mail
Street in crossing the Municipality of South Vancouver. The Chinese from Lulu Island use Main Street
almost exclusively and the refuse from ten hundred
Vancouver kitchens and the debris from as man)
stables are hauled over the street at all hours of the
day and night. As a matter of fact, Main Street i-.
used by the teamsters from the other side of the North
Arm more often than by any other class of; vehicular
traffic. The wonder is that .the Municipal Council in
deciding upon the paving of the thoroughfare did not
press the Provincial Government for a grant for thc
work on the grounds that the thoroughfare is a trunk
road antl its improvement will be of assistance to Richmond Municipality, the City of Vancouver, and Point
Grey to almost as great an extent as to South Vancouver. ��   ��   #
IT IS SAID that on the anniversary of the execution
of Charles I every monarch in Europe rises in the
morning with a crick in his neck. Justice Murphy's
verdict on the Maddison case may make a few other
officials in li. C. feel uncomfortable.
* ���    *
REEVE DICKIE does not want that $1000. He evidently agrees with the poet "Man needs but little here
below, nor needs that little long."
9 .���  ���
iREEVE  DICKIE has surprised  many by refusing
$1000 in pretty artistic, aesthetic colored bills.    Had
it been offered in specie we can quite understand him
shouting "Take away that Gold." SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
FIVE
Hastings
and
Gore Ave.
EMPRESS
Lawrence ft Sandnakr, Lessees
Phone
Week of March 30
Matinees Wed. and Sat.
The  Del.   S.  Lawrence
Stock   Company
WITH
Miss
Maude  Leone
In the "2000 miles oi  laughter"  farce
EXCUSE! ME
"The funniest play within  memory"
Prices 25c and 50c
Matinees 25c Any Seat
THEATRICAL.
>\VnCAL
Empress Theatre
offering   fef     the     Lawrence
Ceimpany    at    the    Empress
FAIRMONT THEATRE
18th and Main Street
SATURDAY'S MATINEE, 2 tUl 5
"The House oi Features"
TEACHER
OF THE
Mr. JIM TAIT
VIOLIN and PIANOFORTE
Is prepared to receive a limited number of pupils
and impart instruction at their  homes  or  at   his
STUDIO i
COLLINGWOOD EAST,  At B. C. Electric  Station
DREAMLAND
H.   H.   DEAN,   Proprietor
COR. TWENTY-SIXTH AVENUE AND MAIN STREET
The continuation of
"THE LIFE OF KATHLYN"
Part 3, "The Temple of the Lion"
Special matinee, Thursday. April 2, fremi 2.30 to 5 p.m.
MATINEE SATURDAYS AT 2p.ra.
Cedar  Cottage   Theatre
"THE HOUSE THAT PLEASES"
20th Avenue and Commercial Street
SATURDAY MATINEE. 2 to 5
.  . We show the best, cleanest, and most up to date pictures with a
complete change daily.
COME AND SEE
The
Stock     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Theatre next week will he "Excuse
Me," Rupert Hughes' most famous
farce, that ran a year in New York
on its lirst production and was prone eunceil the most meritous achievement in years in the way of a laughter-provoking play. "Excuse Me" is
emphatically a new idea in farce, the
location of the scenes heing particularly novel. "Excuse Mc" is a farce
of twenty steerics and of nunc, a para-
elux which becomes clear when it is
Understood that all of the action takes
place on an Overland Limited train
liemnd freim Chicago to the Pacific
coast, and that the characters are Pull
man passengers and the train crew.
The persons are widely contrasting
types. Numbered among them are
a yening officer and bride-to-be, who
are supposed to have been already
married, but whose weddiii" by reason of the breaking deiwn of a taxi-
cab has been postponed until they
encounter a clergyman; a genial and
convivial Chicago business man
bound for Ren ^^^^^^^^^^^^
his wife, a social leader, travelling t
tlle same point to legally ritl herself
of the genial husband, a country par-
sun and his wife whu on their lirst
vacation in years seek a return to
youth not unmixed with wurldliness;
a crusty bachelor whose prejudices
are broken down by a woman missionary; flirts of both sexes, and an
English tourist, to whom nothing is
quite as he would like it. There is
the colored porter, thc conductor anel
rest eif the train crew, and there are
others, t  all-interesting and amusing��� in fact, more than twenty-tivc
speaking  parts.
The incidents of the 2,000-mile train
journey as seen by the author anil
presenteil by a capable cast are delightful in their humor and there is
plenty of license tor promising that
"Excuse Me" is one eif the funniest
plays ever seen in this city.
Scienically it will be one of the
most costly and elaborate ever staged
here. The three scenes take- place
abeiard a Pullman train, the lirst and
last acts occurring in a'San Francisco
sleeper em an Overland Limited and
thc middle act in the buffet and observation car of the same train. The
cast will comprise tlie full strength
of the Lawrence Company and some
special engagements'; have been maele
for this production owing to ilie very
large cast required. You will regret
it if yem mus this merriest ul' mirthful farce-comedies.
On Big Main Street Job Only "Made in
B.C. Goods" to be Used
As Far as Possible Every Foot of Material Which Will be  Used
on the Half-million Paving Contract   Will   be   Manufactured
Locally
Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Company, Who Employ Many South
Vancouver Men Will Supply 20,000
feet of Sewer Pipe, Made, every
Inch of it, from B. C. Products on
the Shores of False Creek by White
Labor
It is encouraging to note that in
the building of a permanent pavement
on Main Street practically all the
materials used will be "made in British Columbia" products. Coupled with
this the fact that the contractors
promise to employ all South Vancouver labor on the project and we have
the very best argument which could
be put up in favor of the permanent
paving of Main Street.
Of curse the mills of the Dominion
Creosoting Company are located in
South Vancouver. One of the big
items, however, in the extensive improvements of the street is the cement
pipe which will bc laid tinder the
thoroughfare for thc carrying of
sewage.
Some twenty thousand feet of this
cement pipe, of varying sizes, is being supplied by the Dominion Glazed
Cement Pipe Company, whose extensive plant and warehouses are bleated on  False Creek.
In the product of the Dominion
Glazed Cement Pipe Company we
will have a wholly local article. The
concern which has been in business
for four years have a big investment
on False Creek, the plant covering
more than two acres of ground, being equipped with the most modern
machinery used in the manufacture
of sewer pipe.
Raw materials used by the company
are British Columbia products. The
gravel and sand is found a short distance from the cily and the cement.
of which hundreds of tons are used
annually, is produced on Vancouver
Island and transported on scows to
the company's False Creek manufactory.
The Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe
Company usually employ front fifty to
sixty men, of whom a great many
have their homes in South Vancouver. Their payroll runs from $3,(XX>
to $4,000 per month during the busy
season.
Finished materials from the factory
are shipped to all points in Western
Canada, especially throughout British  Columbia.
The Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe
Company   is  one  of  those   concerns
whieh is worthy of the endorsement
and assistance of every municipality
in the Province. It is by patronizing
and assisting such enterprises that
Greater Vancouver can push herself
forward to the trout ranks among
the prosperous and industrious cities
of the world.
So far 5.0IX) feet of material have
been delivered on the Main Streel
job by lhe company. The balance of
Ihe material is at present stacked in
neat tiers in tlie warehouse, ready for
delivery' upon order from tlle Municipal  Engineer.
Women and Clothes
My sympathies are with thc member of tlle Dominion House of Commons who said the other day, with
reference to the anti-cigarette bill,
that women had better reform their
own dress before they came to parliament seeking sumptuary laws for
the guidance of men. Of course, thc
women who were seeking the law
about cigarettes are not the women
who are running to extremes in dress,
and they have a right to seek legislation which will protect their boys,
but ihe fact remains that for several
years the fashions in women's clothing have been neither healthful nor
modest, to put it mildly, and yet there
has been no very determined effort
on the part of the saner women to
stem this tide. They have not gone
to extremes themselves but there has
been no attempt to legislate against
the manufacture, sale of wearing of
these silly and immodest clothes.
Missionaries have labored long to unbind the feet of Chinese women, but
no missionary appears to have arisen
to unhamper the limbs of Canadians,
Americans, English and French women from the hobble and slit skirt,
ur to protect their chests and their
modesty from the exposure of the
low-cut waist on the street. Sumptuary laws are always resented and
are the most difficult of all laws to
enforce. The point where individual
right ends and public right begins is,
and forever will be, a moot question.
However, consistency is a jewel, even
if it has been dubbed "The vice of
small minds," and until women exercise some sanity and control in thc
matter of their own dress, they cannot reasonably hope to be very successful in controlling men in the matter of cigarette smoking or any other
matter of self indulgence.���The Woman.���Winnipeg  "Town   Topics."
beast, but he i* thrown against a tree,
aita' the elephant continues its frantic
pace with Kathlyn. ale on . The Othet
ttfembcrs of the entourage pursue her;
but, the runaway gains see fast, that
Kathlyn is sunn lust from their wov
in  the recesses of the forest
Finally the weary elephant halts
al the gales of a Niy anil Kathlyn
again finds'herself a stranger captive.
She happens along about the time the
funeral ceremony eif a Parsee is being celebrated. The scene transfers
to the Burning Gat, where a cremation is in process, after the primitive
fashion of the Parsee. 'ihe widow
is led to the pyre tei be sacrificed with
her husband for suttee. She shrieks
with fear, declaring she will never give
herself to thc rite. Thc head man
then shouts to them that a victim is
providentially at hand to be sacrificed
to procure a divorce; iT"1 the W��� '," ProP'tia" 1}\Q K"*ls
^^^^��� 1 hereupon   lie   leads   in   Kathlyn   the
white captive. She is bound and
placed upon the smoking pile. The
preparations are made for her final
resignation���but she does neet resign.
As the lire is started, the natives -tail
to decorously retire, their flight lieing accelerated by the appearance "i
a mad elephant. It happens to be
Kathlyn's erratic mount. It recognizes its mistress rind, reaching up
to tlle top of tlle pyre, takes lur freem
the flames that are now biting her
garments. As the big beast rescues
the fair one and rushes away, tin-
scene   dims
The day is far spent- likewise the
elephant, and as nighl comes on, they
approach the portico eef a ruined temple. The animal kneels and Kathlyn
descends weary from the heiig jeuir-
ney.    Acness    the    pillared    peertico
strolls  a  prowling Hon.     Other  parts I ","."'
^mmm>^mmmr - ..,,.���;   Iwlllte-
Orpheum Theatre
"Neptune's Garden of Living Statues," and aquatic illusion, designed on
a scale never before attempted on
the vaudeville stage, is the outstanding attraction at the Orpheum next
week. Conceived from.thc mythical
story of Neptune and his watery
realm. William S. \lorrell. its producer, has carefully constructed,
through a number_of Stage illussions,
a scene, which feer rare magnificence 11
and appeal, is without a rival. Fusing in Neptune's garden of silence, a
number of Xereids await the sound eif
the human voice, which will break
the enchantment which binds them
to their native element. The scene
is of exquisite beauty and released
of the spell by lhe voice of Don Martinez, an adventurer, the mermaids
gracefully dive to the depths of the
placid pool at their feel.. In order to
make the production possible, the
stage has been altered to receive an
immense water; lank, while numerous
echanieal contrivances .have been
arranged to permit eif the mermaids
living beneath the water during the'
act.
Music will be heard at its best in
"Harmony at Home," a musical melange offered by the Monita Five.
These live arc well known tee lovers
of vaudeville, and their acquisition
is  an  undoubted  attraction.
Magic as dispensed by Van Heiven,
lhe dippy mad magician, as he styles
himself, is a relief from the cut and
drieel article eif the ordinary sorcerer. While seircery is interesting at
tiny time. Van lloven proves that its
vital constituent Is missing when
humor is overlooked in its production.
Another interesting feature of the
hill is "The Typewriter and ,the
Type," a skit in which Chas. XeVilis
and Ada Gordon have won fame as
entertainers. The scene is laid in Ihe
Hotel Savoy, Denver, Colo, and its-
humor is very real.
George Welch and Roca Grouch are
the featherweight dancers of the bill.
The speed and ease with which they
perform their dizzy acts of dancing
and tumbling is marvelous, and they
combine a quaint tyne of cemedy
with their work, which makes them
especially acceptable.
ohnny Small and his small sisters
are indeed small, but feir all that they
have reputations which are second to
none in light dancing and singing.
Thev. with Pope and Uno, complete
a splendid bill.
of tlle structure sheew that the cartu
vora are chiefly its habitants. Kathlyn alights and stands ch.se- tei the
sarcophagus. She observes tlu- Hun
and leaps into the carved cavity. S'e
she passes thc night in terr'-r. frequently seeking safely in ihe cavernous recesses uf the ancient tomb, as
the black maned lion passes and repasses in search eif prey.
As interning comes, a priest ventures into the temple, and observing
Kathlyn miraculously rising from the
sarcophagus after her terriiilc rest,
in- views her as an apparition, and
falls al her feet in worshi". Ile calls
his associates���they bring hcr food
anil drink and eleel her tee be high
priestess in their temple: and henceforth she must keep alive by night
and day. the lire that will ward 'iff
evil spirits from lhat regiem. i hc unhappy young queen again finds herself not only a priestess .ut a prisoner. One night in fleein- from the
preiwlhi" lion she stumbles against
an idol���it falls and is broken into a
[thousand pieces. The following morning t'
tion, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
rushing at Kathlyn as if to slay her
She wards them off. reminding them
that as high priestess, her person is
sacred. Then fortunately recurs to
her the accomplishment ui her girlhood days with clay modeling in her
far away California studio. She plans
to save herself from the fury of the
fanatics hy telling them that she has
HOWer to recreate their idol. She orders clay and water and at once begins modeling a reproduction of the
idol from memory. When the natives
behold this completed work of art.
they fall to the ground in abject
obeisance, and she stands intrenched
more strongly than ever in their reverence. Thus she again saves her life
by her ready wit and her facility of
accomplishment
The maurauding lion has greiwn
be elder and hungrier and neiw makes
his rounds em the portico in broad
daylight. Having escaped the fury
of tlle mob. Kathlyn now is about to
become the prey of a savage beast.
She Hies for her life from 1he temple
to the river. It would appear that
only a  miracle  could  save  hcr now.
would have but litlle to say about the
"sound of revelry"���though that was
good, but he would have produced
i an epic on the charming costumes and
j the pretty ladies inside them while
not a few cantos fByron wrote in
cantos) weiuld describe the chivalrous
men in costumes���brave and grotesque. Dress has a wonderful effect on
character. With velvet coats and
nodding plume- Collingwood was the
home eef chivalry on St Patrick's
night
"Tin re i- nothing t>... rood feer the
Irish"���sei there was nothing te.e, gone!
i-er St.  Patrick'- night    Mr, ami Mrs.
' Price secured  Franklin's   Orchestra,
Iprovided excellent refreshment, anel
above all attracted a company numbering nearly 20), nearly everyone
being in  fancy <lri--,.
Byron would resemble the man
whe, fell eeut eif an airship, he would
"not be in it" with the "Chinook"
scribe if he were allowed tee "let himself go" in description. Hut space
and time are valuable and we must
be content with recording a "splendid" "brilliant."  etc..  etc.,  success.
The judges were Mr. & Mrs. Wels-
uian and  Mr. and  Mrs.  Bennett.
Prize l, ladies, Miss Muirhead, Justice; 2nd, Miss F. J'eiies, Xell Gwynne;
3rd Miss Hague, Folly. Gentlemen.
l-t. Mr. Carson, Sir Keeger de Cover-
ly; 2nd. S. A. Anthony, Irishman; 3rd.
Mr. Williams. "Monkey Brand."
Miss lliggs was highly commended
for all Indian dress.
Some eei the other costumes : Mr.
F. Price, tennis; Mrs. Price, Mary
Queen eef Scuts; p, Browne, clown;
II. Colling, tramp; Mrs. Srigley,
nurse; Mr-. J. J. Dallamore, middy
girl: Mr. Dallamore, middy; Miss M.
Anderson, priest; Stanley Payne, hobo; K, Erlendson, huz/ar; W. Green.
hobo; I- Burchenroth, gipsy; K. Murray, ruse: Mrs. Gillies, college girl;
E. Glass, American: J. Smith, cowboy; VV. Bell, tramp; Ivy llibert. cowgirl; E. J. Lltsier, tramp; Jessie Sutherland. Sceitch lassie; Lizzie Sutherland, Dutch: Geo. Langford, black
j clown; I). Lvtel. Gypsy; I.. Harbury,
Irish gentleman; W. Schurrison, cuw-
boy; J. Boyd, sergeant, viceroy's bodyguard; E. Boyd, Spanish dancer;
i Daisy Boyd, Geisha girl: W. Milne,
eyed  Kaffir;  C.  Wilson, tramp;
Phone Sey. 3I8  *
��� Grakvioe Street
Week of March 30
���NEPTUNE'S  GAPDF.N   OF   LIVING STATUES"
An  Aquatic   I!lusie>n
"HARMONY   AT   HOME"
\   Musical   Melange   .iffcrcl  by   ihe
Monita  hive
VAN   HOVEN
The   dippy   mad   magician
Other   Big  S.   &  C.  Acts
PANTAGES
Unequalled
Vaudeville      Meant
Vaudeville
Pantftgeer
E. D. GRAHAM, Resident Man.
Phone Seymour 3046
Three times daily, 2.45. 7.20 and 9.!5
Week of March 30
Famous  Comic  Opera  Figure
HARRY   BULGER
Star  uf  "Woodland"  and  "The
Plirting  Princess"
People 7 People;
THE TERRY TROUPE
f the Weirld's Greatest Comedy
Acrobatic Acts
TOM   MOORE  &  STASIA
The Singing  Tail and   Mis Lassie
Other  Big Attractions
Prices, Matinees,  15c;  Night,  15 and
25c.   Box Seats. 50 cents
The
Late
I Ine
FOR SALE.���Prize Winning Barred
Rock Setting Eggs. $2.50 a Setting.
���J. Johnson, 5805 Ontario Street.
J.   A.   Boyd,  gentleman   Sanibe,;   Ma
Iguerite   Buckenroth,  clowness;    Mrs.
| MrCormick.   (|iieen   of   hearts:     Geee.
Jack,   highwayman:   II.   Julie-.   Me-.\i-
can;   II.   Nelson,  huntsman;   II.  Nelson,   toreador;   P.   G.   Stag,   summer
buy:   II.   Kent,   puritan:   Si.     Trady.
Turk: Mrs. II   IC. Morris. Sinew; Miss
E. King. "Brighten up girl"; Mrs. Sallows.  Morning  -tar:  Lilian   Beesley,
school girl:  Annie Kerr. Night; Mrs.
G.   Shorciv shamrock:   Mrs.   Walter
Jones, Summer; Alf. Campbell, priest;
Mrs. John Jones, Ireland; Mr. John
Jones, tango girl; L. C. Salter. Companion sf the- Bath; II. J. Brown,
capital anil lahur; A, IC. Morris,
Kaffir: Mr-. H. Nelson, Shamrock;
.Main! Price, Swiss girl; M. Tysmi,
Turk: A. Jamieson, Yammer buy; L.
Williams. Squaw; Wm. Anthony,,
flower girl.
These ami others  too numerous to
mention  will  In-   seen  in  the  photo- ,
graphs  taken   by   Mr.   Matthews,     f
Collingwood.
Un March 23,
Wm. G. Bissell,
South Vancouv
Birth
1914. t.i Mr. ami Mrs.
at 4467 Walden Streel,
,r.   I'..  C,  a  daughter.
WILLOW  HOSPITAL
Corner BROADWAY and WILLOW
PATIENTS   RECEIVED   FROM  $15.00   PER  WEEK
Miss  HALL  and  Miss  WESTLEY,  graduate  nurses
Phone Fairmont 2165
natives, discovlng the destruc-
are  enraged  beyond  endurance
ST. PATRICK CONCERT
A PATTER OF NIMBLE FEET
Bevy   of   Beauty   and   Lots   Else
Meaning Music and Fun
Byreen being emly an ordinary poet,
and not one hailing from Collingwoeid
contented himself by saying "There
was a sound of revelry by night."
Had hc written about the St. Patrick
Fancy Dress Dance -at the Collingwood       Institute      1,-fsl      week      hc
Glazed Cement
Sewer Pipe
Is the choice "i property owners m
every city where its value has been
demonstrated. It gives good service
and  has  durability.
Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co.
1��S FRONT STREET WEST
Phone Fairmont 122
GRAND   CENTRAL   HOTEL
GRAUER  and  GRAUER
The place where they "keep hotel"���
A fully modern hostelry, near at
hand to S��euth Vancouver���it's the
"Grand   Central"    when   you   go   t'e
Eburne.
EBURNE   STATION,   B.C.
Dreamland Theatre
On Thursday, April 2, "The Adventures of Kathlyn,'' Part 3, "The
Temple ot the Lion" will be shown.
The manage1-, Mr. Dean, will run a
special matinee from 2.30 tei 5 p.m.
thus giving all a chance to see this
popular picture and not crowd thc
house to its capacity in the evening.
Evening show starts at 7   p.m.
After the daring and cunning of the
American engineer, who blew up thc
Amphitheatre with his land mines,
saving Kathlyn from the hungry lions,
he dragged her from the wreck and
ruin to a secluded spot close by, where
Ramabai and Pundita were waiting
with elephants. So they all arc elevated into the howdahs; the mahouts
prod thc big beasts and then follows
a (light through the jungle. Finally
in the dawn of the morning, they stop
for water. A babboon runs close to
the trail, frightening Kathlyn's elephant mount, which runs away. The
mahout   tries   to   stop    the    terrified
GOOD     HEATING
COMFORT   AND
SYSTEM       MEANS
SATISFACTION
"PEASE
ECONOMY"
HEATERS
ARE   GOOD
"A^tne man who has one"
PEASE PACIFIC FOUNDRY LTD.
1136 HOMER STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C.
Phone Seymour 3230 'SIX
GREATER VANCOUVER CHiNOOJK
SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914
We Have Satisfied Ourselves
that the public can be convinced by clean and legitimate advertising.
We were and are the ouly Undertakers who could advertise a complete funeral for $55.00, including Durial Case, trimmed complete
(no extra charge for handles or other trimmings); Family Carriage,
Hearse, Wagon Service, Care of Remains and Personal Service, and
live up to our advertisement in every respect. The fact that we are
doing as we advertise is responsible for tlie volume of business we
are doing.
Mt. Pleasant Undertaking Company
Cor. Eighth and Main Street. Phone Fair. 189
Commodious Chapel Free to All Patrons
Formerly Center & Hanna's  Branch
Owing to the mistake of the Telephone Company in not getting
our name changed, it will be found   as   Center   &   Hanna,    Mount
Pleasant Branch, Fairmont 189.
B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.
MACHINERY DEALERS
CONCRETE MIXERS. STEEL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC, STEAM,
AND    GASOLINE   HOISTS.       WHEELBARROWS.   TRANSMISSION
MACHINERY,   GASOLINE   ENGINES,   PUMPS,   AND
ROAD MACHINERY
Offices: 606-607 Bank ol Ottawa Bldg.   Phone Siy .9 II l (Ei:S��m=to all DlgirtaiaU)
A saving of $62.50 on No.. 10 and No. 11 Remington Typewriters.
We have a large stock of No. 10 and No.  11  Remington machines, which we have recently traded in as part .payment on Underwood Typewriters.    These are the latest   model   Remingtons,   visible
writing,   two   color   ribbon   etc.���some only a few weeks' old.
Our price $60.00
Also a large selection of all other makes of typewriters at our reduced prices.
United Typewriter Company Ltd.
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS
579 RICHARDS STREET VANCOUVER, B.C.
Order your Wines, Liquors or Cigars
By Phone (High. 555)--Free Motor Delivery
To South Vancouver every Friday
Cascade Beer
Heidelberg	
B. C. Export ...
pts 91 doz., qts ��2 doz.
"    91     "   ..->
"    85c
S2
"���1.76"
HIGHLAND LIQUOR COMPANY, LIMITED
758 POWELL STREET
IT IS OUR BUSINESS TO
HAVE YOUR  BUSINESS
WE ARE THE LARcfesT MILK DEALERS IN SOUTH
VANCOUVER. ALL OUR MILK IS PASTEURIZED BV THE
LATEST PROCESS. YOU t*\RE INVITED TO INSPECT OUR
PREMISES ANY HOUR.
SOUTH VANCOUVER MILK CO.
29th and FRASER STREET
Phone Fairmont 1602 L
'   You can say One Hundred and
Eighty Words in One Minute
540 Words in Three Minutes
Speaking slowly and distinctly.
'
���',.
The average business letter contains 90
words
Why write a three-page letter
When you can say 540 words
Over Our
Long Distance
Lines
\
If your service is not satisfactory \
TELL US
TRAFFIC   DEPARTMENT
British Columbia Telephone
COMPANY, LIMITED
" A City With One Boss
���I���;���
Dayton, Ohio, Has a Man Who Runs Affaiis Under the New Idea
Tlu- success nf Heury M. Waitc,
City Manager, has aroused all s.eri-,
nf  interest   in   Dayton's   experiment
Waitc bas been b.iss eef Dayton
���inte the first 'el the year���a legally
constitute*!. responsible, removable
buss, with directing and controlling
power, anil drawing a salary eef $12,-
500 a year.
I Ie  thus  states  his  pi isi tie m :
"Dayton, like ullu'r cities, had come
to realize that the old municipal forms
ol government made efficiency impossible, Tlu' flood, perhaps, hastened matters hy giving the people the
i feeling that, as they were making a
j new start in a bujjness way, they
j might as well -.tart over in a municipal   way."
Under their new charter llie people
of Dayton do not elect their boss
directly, i he people, at a short-ballot election, chocse a commission of
five, and the man getting the highest
vote feer membership in the commission wins 'he title oi Mayer, and a
salary of $l.iSU0 a year, as compared
with'ihe $1,2(J0 of his four associates,
The commission acts as the legislative body, tind it elects the City
Manager   anil   fixes   his   salary.      Ile
hope tei sheiw them that Ihey have tht
ability to govern themselves and ti
make a  profitable jeib eif it."
Waitc, whu is neit yet forty-live, is
a native of Ohio and a sem of the Late
Chief Justice Waitc, eef tbe l'nited
States Supreme Court. He was educated in the lie.stem "Tech." and
went into railroad work, holdir.* positions in the engineering departments
of the Dig Four and the Queen &
Crescent. Ile was a division superintendent of the Seaboard Air Line and
vice-president and chief engineer of
a large West Virginia ce.al mining
company before he became chief engineer of Cincinnati in 1912. He is
tn be married in four weeks to Miss
Mary   Ilrown, of Lexington, Ky.
Poultry Breeders Have Genuine
Grievance
Owing tei the efforts of the B. C.
Poultry Association the authorities
at Ottawa are at last beginning to
realize that the poultry breeders of
this Province have a genuine grievance.
Several resolutions have been forwarded to various officials at Ottawa,
LOT NEAR CAR
$550���Easy Terms
This lot is situated on 56th Avenue,
close to Victoria Road, which now
has a 10-minute car service. This is
the best buy in this district. Let us
show you it at your convenience. We
can arrange very easy  terms.
The Yorkshire  Guarantee
& Securities Corporation  Limited
440 Seymour Street
Phones: 6188 a/jd 6189  R. Kerr Houlgate, Manager
The Scenit Highway Across the Continent
THROUGH TICKETS ISSUED
FROM VANCOUVER TO
ALL PARTS OF THE
WORLD
The Popular Route to the���
OLD COUNTRY
HAWAII
AUSTRALIA
ALASKA
CHINA AND
JAPAN
Up-to-date Train' Service  Between Vancouver and the East.
All trains equipped with Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
tu
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Hastings St., Vancouvei.
C. MILLARD, D. T. A., Vancouver. *
H. W.  BRODIE,  Gen. Pass Agent, Vancouver.
Summer will socn follow.
"SPRING IS HERE"
Get ready to   enjoy   yourse!f   thus ���  On   the
beautiful Fraser River
Taft and Borden
When Taft was elected he promised
a revision of the tariff downwards.
When Borden came to power he
-promised thc natural resources for
the provinces. Taft broke his promise.    Borden has broken his promise.
Taft received merited punishment.
Borden has not come before the public yet.
 i ^ ��� ���
Join the Collingwood Choral Society at the library, Collingwood East on
Wednesday night. Rehearsals for a
concert are on.
then becomes the executive, the appointed  of  minor  officials���the   boss.
Waitc began work January 1. His
first task was to pick five department
heads, whom he had thc power to
appoint, subject to the commission's
approval.
The live departments are those of
Service���streets, waterworks, sewsrs,
public utilities; Safety���police, lire
department. building inspection,
weights and measures; Law���the City
Counsellor; Finance���accounting, purchasing, treasury; and W��lfare���
charities, corrections, recreation parks
playgrounds, and hospitals.
"There was no poltics in my ap-
peiintments," said Waite. "1 can't
tell you the politics of one of the men
whom 1 appointed.
"Naturally, not being acquainted in
Dayton, 1 needed suggestions, and
the commission gave me lists of men
whom they thought qualified for three
of the positions, and I went over the
lists with thein, acquainted myself
with the men. and made my selections
as soon as 1 could.
"The position of Director of Welfare is the one which relates to what
Is called the human side of city government, as distinguished from its
strict business side. For this place
I named the Rev. D. Frank Garland,
a Lutheran clergyman, who, during
a long pastorate in Dayton, bad been
a student of its social needs, aid who
made a number of visits to American
and European cities, studying just the
sort of work which our Director of
Wellarc will have to do.
"Ile resigned his church work to
accept the directorship, and 1 predict
b .���   will  make  a  name  feer   himself.
"As Director eif Law, otic of the
drafters of the Dayton Charter was
named, one of our foremost lawyers,
who sacrificed his business interests
in  order to accept  the place.
"As Director of Finance, I named
a young man who had been connected with several business institutions
in Dayton, and who was a member
cf a firm of public accountants.
"When it came to choosing a Director of Service, the commission threw
up its hands, and had no suggestion
t'i make. So I chose a man from
Cincinnati, who had been my assistant in the Engineering Department
there.
"No Director of Safety has been appointed, and, as provided by the charter, in the absence of a director, the
work of lhat department is being looked after by the city manager.
'So we have trained men in each
line of work. That means merely
that we have put business principles
into effect in our city government.
The three requisites for tenure of office in Dayton today are efficiency,
economy  and   loyalty.
"These same requirements are made
in thc filling of subordinate positions
by the various directors, who are held
^sponsible for the men under them.
There appointments are subject to
the\city   manager's   approval.
"Every day the directors and the
city manager have a meeting, lasting
usually for an hour.
Citizens Must Help
"No form of government is of much
value unless the citizens take an interest in its workings The biggest
thing I can hopes to do for Dayton
this year is to get the people interested. When that is done our problems will be solved. In everything
we do for the city we want the citizens back of us, and in tins way we
RAIL TICKETS TO ALL POINTS
General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Lines
H. Q. Smith, C. P. ft T. A.
Phone : Sey.    134
W. E. Duperow, O. A. P. D
S27  Gr.nville Street
asking that the Contagious Siseases
of Animals Act be amended so that
the Dominion veterinary inspectors
could inspect all live and dead poultry entering thc Province. Considerable live poultry are being imported,
ostensibly for thc purpose of killing
for the markets, but are, however, being sold to settlers at reduced prices.
In some consignments the majority
of the fowls have been found to be
suffering from one or the other of
thc contagious diseases attacking
poultry. These fowls have been sold
broadcast throughout the Province,
the result being that in sonic districts
which have hcrtofore been healthy,
poultry breeders have had these diseases  attack   their  flocks.
Word has just been received by the
secretary of the Provincial Poultry
Association, stating that Mr. Jl 11.
Hare, of the Poultry Division, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, is to
visit the Province, and make an. investigation into the matter. In the
meantime the Provincial Association
is leaving no stone unturned to secure redress, and this month all of
tbe affiliated associations numbering
28, are forwarding a resolution to the
veterinary director general, dealing
with the matter.
SCOTCH  CLOTHING   HOUSE  LIMITED
TWO STORES
30 to 34 Cordova W., Between Abbott and Carrall
77 Hastings Street E., Corner Columbia Avenue
See Our Special $12.50, $18.50 and $22.50
Suits and Overcoats
We cater to the man who wants the beat, for the least money "
Hughes Bros' Big liquor Store
105 HASTINGS STREET EAST, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone : Seymour 330 J
We carry  everything in  the  Liquor Line [t.
No order too small, and none too large for this popular Liquor Store
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
leaving our Store every Friday morning at 9 a.m-
ABOUT
YOUR
PRINTING
CHE NEAT appearance of your
business stationery and advertising schemes is an important factor
to you, Mr. Business Man. The
character and dignity of your business
is enhanced by the like qualities in
your printing. Good paper and good
printing are essentials to your business success that should not be ignored.
Books and booklets, trade publications, magazines, catalogues, prospectuses, brochures, wax and special
rulings ���in fact EVERYTHING
printable ���are handled by the
"Chinook" in a thorough and up-to-
date manner.
.	 SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SEVEN"
South Vancouver Builders' Supply Company
Dealeri in Sand, Gravel, Fibre, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Vitrified
Pipe, Tile, Fire-clay, Lath, and Brick of all kinds.
Offices :  51st Avenue and Fraser Street.    Phone : Fraser 36.
Uain and 29th Avenue.   Phone :   Fairmont 1940.
Fraser Street and North Arm of Fraser River.   Phone : Fraser 84.
Collingwood   East,   Phone :   Collingwood 33.
Coal orders taken at all offices and delivered to all parts of South
Vancouver.
Our  Weekly  Short  Story
I The
Runaways
 i
By
Linda
Stevens
Almond
z^
HIGH-GRADE
BUILDING MATERIALS
Boultbee-Johnson & Company, Ltd.
Johnson's Wharf
Phone: Sey. 9145
the. smile of a joy-mad child.
was   everywhere,   in   every-
"Snow is Coming"--Buy Your
STOVE WOOD
$3.00 Per Load
WE SELL VANCOUVER ISLAND C^OAL
COAST LUMBER & FUEL
COMPANY   LIMITED
4905 Ontario Street, Cor. Bodwell (34th Avenue)
Phone:   Fraaer 41 Phone: Highland 226
Gladstone Hotel
First Class Wines,
Liquors and Cigars
H. G. BROWN, Proprietor
TERMINAL  CITY  IRON   WORKS
1149 ALBERT ST. TELEPHONE   HIGH.   131
ENOINEBRS, MACHINISTS AND FOUNDERS
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS                 ^ fl��DRANTS AND SPICIA^
REPAIRS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS 	
He wai a little old man with a
I weather-beater, faee, and a toil-bent
body clothed in Sunday best. In one
hand he carried a paper lack, while
I tlle other citing to a knotted cane;
|and   he   smiled   out   on     the     circus
throng
Joy,  j'
thing.    The monotonous drum of th
side-she iw,   the   incessant   call   of   the
|big   tent,   tlle   cry  of   the   peanut   and
j red lenieenadc vendor, the hum of the
magic.
There was one discordant note. It
was a red-headed, freckle-faced small
boy. lie came Humbling up to the
broken-down bench occupied by the
little old man, weeping in genuine distress.
"I say, partner," asked the old man,
"whal  you   cryin'  about?"
The boy removed two exceedingly
soiled fists from l��n tear-filled eyes
and regarded his questioner with
hopeful speculation.
"You ain't lost tlie' price?" resumed the little old man. nodding his
head toward the tent emblazoned in
brilliant   lettering  "Big  Show."
"Never had it." whimpered the boy.
"Gracious me, tint's too bad!"   The
man opened his paper Back, and drew
out a baker's pie, which he proffered
to the boy. "Them is right tasty,"
he1  said.    "Try one."
The boy hastily accepted the pastry with an indistinct "Much obliged,"
and continued tei eye the man speculatively. "Goin' in the big Bhow, mister?"  he   inquired  suddenly,
"Nope," said the man.
The buy's hopeful stare settled into disgust.
"I reckon you -ecu the free show,
partner?"   probed   the   old   man.
The boy nodded, his mouth buried
in the pie.
"My. now!" proceeded the old man,
"that's somethin', I ge>t here too late
for that, an' I walked tol'able fast.
too; but five miles is a sight of travel
fer old legs, 'beiiit give' one."
"Five miles!" The buy's gaze evinc-
ed newly awakened admiration, ami
an arm went up to brush aside the
lingering tear-drops.
"My i'li' woman'd call mc a sinner." The old man chuckled ami
drew from the- bag a pie for himself.
"Eat pretty moreish. don't tluy. partner ? Well, as I was sayin'. my "le
woman'd call me a sinner; bein' easy
like.  1  call  myself a runaway."
"I played hooky," cried the boy. ill
a burst of confidence.
"Bless my soull" ejaculated the old
man. "Ye>u an' me is somethin'
alik'-.   We're both runaways, partner."
""Tain't so awful much fun." scoffed the boy. thrusting his hands into
diminutive pants' pockets, "ef you
cain't  see the show."
"I'm obliged to think vou air mistaken," commented the little old man.
"I reckon I've seen mure today than
I've seen in twenty years. Hut it
ain't so curious, after all. considerin'
it's the fust holiday I've had in all
them years." The ..Id man's eyes
took on a reflective gaze, and be dug
designs in the ground with his knotted cane. "Nothin1 has passed my
notiein'. I couldn't sleep last night
fer the thoughts of it, an', bless me!
I  wai  op at  lunrise    t"    start    thc
tramp "
"Why didn't you ride?" the boy
demanded.
"Sakes!" exclaimed the man. "Did
ne.t my ole woman know I had no
more business here than a rabbit, an'
she that's always contended a circus
was one of Satan's connivances! I
never had the courage to argue. Kf
1 bail. I'd 'a' told her Satan's lots
busier eeiitside eif circuses th.-.n in
But my wife ain't a body you ean
make see what she ain't a mind to
see."
"Yeeti ceitnc all lhat way jes' tu see
the outside?" questioned thc boy.
"I reckon 1 did, son," admitted the
old man.    "It's  interestin' to see  the
itcnt, an' hear the band, an' thc ticket-j
jseller callin' of 'em to step lively, an'|
| many a grand sight there be to lake'
in when a body has been pos'ponin' a!
holiday   goin'   on   twenty   years���1)"
you li\e   near, partner?"
" De�� ;i the road," said tin boy.
The old man's eyes followed the
sweep "i the boy's arm.
"S'e near!" In- exclaimed. "Then
you   -een   them   set   Up."
���'I seen ever'thlng," declared the
jboy, "'cept the actin' an' side-show."
"(Hi!" breathed the little "hi man
in excited ectasy. "Vou couldn't say
ef they hael any new ways uf drivin'
poles?'
The I.ami broke intei a hilarious
too-
"People's beginnin' t" go in." lamented  the1 boy.
"Look here, partner, don't g" to
cryin' again. A body what'- -een 'em
set up. an' all but the actin'. ain't got
im business t" be whimperin'. Even
ef I hadn't tramped it. I'd hail them
bills posted at Dobb's Corner t" he
thankful fur seein'. An' me that used
tu In- a member!" The knotted cam
went e.t the ground with a thud, and
discovered a here'. The call 'ei the
Hig Show" had I"-t -um.- uf iis
m.n.'i' Here wai ie genuine part 'jf
one, and the genuine part had tramped tn i  mill - i - iee only the outside
"Well."   began   the   "Id   man.    'The
��� .le woman was as pretty n a pink
then, an' I kept feelin' the tug of matin' at my heart, an' 1 jes' hud to answer it. After that, the years was 10
busy with workin' t" keep body an'
'til together, an' babiei comin' too
fas' tei count, that I kind of forgot
I ever kee-red: an', a- I -ay. my ole
woman claims Satan ii in cahoots
with circuses an' its folks, so I Meer-
eil clear till one elay at Dibit's C',r-
iiti 1 seen the bills. Partner, right
ti'tn an' there the me.r. ry -.���- .<e ,ip.
an' I stuelieel them bills as ef I'd been
a t.-.ck like you. An' here I am!"
The old man rose and clapped his
hand 'en thr boy's shoulder. "Come,
bt'- ye.u an' me take a look about.
There's pretty nearly a- much out-
side as inside. It jes' take- a body
like me to discover. . . my "Id woman!"
Ami time she was, the little old
man-, -hi woman, gray-garbed and
bonneted, stooped and withered, gazing eager-eyed een Satan's invention.
"I'm caught, partner," said the old
man, and a saddened null.- trailed in
hi-   tune.
"So's -In-!" exulted the buy. prancing  iu  glee.    "So's  she, mister!"
Enlightenment   slowly   dawned    in
tin   old  man's  face.    "So  she  is."  he
snickered   suddenly,   ami   crept   close
i iu nudge his ohl woman.    "Put one
ofl   Satan, didn't  ymi.  .-is?"  he  asked.
"Well.   I   declare!"  gasped  the  old
we.man.  anil   her   gaze   swept   the   old
'man  from  tip  to  toe  until  the  truth
I clearly came.   "Ef a body can't trust |
I no  "He!     You  let  on "
"You didn't let on," chuckled the
lold man, "an' here you be!"
"Mandy's folks come by in the
wagon," apologized tin- uld woman
lamely, "an' 1 calc'lated tin- sight of
tin-   crowd   wouldn't   d'e   me   ii"  harm
an' "
"Don't go tee 'scusin', sis," gamed
iln- uld man. "We're 'bout even, - i
let's lake in tin- sight-. This little
feller b'longs with US; he'- a runaway
Beaver Transfer Co.
LIMITED
112 WATER STREET
Furniture. Piano Moving and
all sorts ot  teaming done.
Calls from any part of Vancouver or South Vancouver
will receive our closest attention.
All orders promptly attended
to.
JCS. H. BOWMAN
ARCHITECT
910-11    YORKSHIRE    BLDG.
SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER
we.ni    i'i    ine.    h. ���'.,. ���".    >>"'���    >.          IVIiei    il neill;?   linn   ee.-.   ei..   -   ..   ...,,,...-,,.,
the bright old face was a-epiiver with:,,,,,  ,-,���' ���-,. all ���,,enr t" be in the same
..           .-   .1 et    . ;   K.'fl   ...-^..r    i.
expectancy of the effect of his asser
linn.
"A member!" The boy quickly withdrew his gaze from tin- merry throng.
"Diel ynu say a member, mister?"
������Member of a circus, partner." he
affirmed, overjoyed at the interest he
had ereateel. "1 jined 'em "lie spring
while they's passin' through our neighborhood, an' I Stayed till they broke
up in tin- fall, on a day similar t" this."
Ilis eyes swept thc cloudless sky, and
unconsciously he sniffed the air fragrant with Indian-summer sweetness.
"Was you an actur?" The boy's
tone hehi reverence.
"Me? N'o." chuckled the ..bl man.
"My ole woman wouldn't had me ef
I had been an actor. Actors, in her
mind, is the creatin' of Satan. 'Taint,
so, partner. Actur bilks is more
Christian Bometimes than them that
ain't actor folks. I vvas a hand. That
U, I helped set up an' tear up: an'
ne an' a filler named Solomon could
gel a p.'le ill an' out tin- ground
quicker 'tl a eat can wink an eye. We
bad it down pat���me an' Solomon
Wise���an' he was as fine a feller as
you're a mind to know; an' cf you
take my word, he promised to be more
'n a hand, lie was a sight younger
'n   me.   an'  burn   to  it."
"Why'd you  leave?"    The- boy  had
GRANITOID  PAVEMENT
A Home and Canadian Product
q Concrete is recognized as the
only material suitable for hard
wear and permanent work and is
extensively used for the foundation of all modern pavements.
q Concrete pavements are becoming more and more popular
every year both in Canada and
in the United States.
<j The discovery of a satisfactory concrete wearing surface
suited for all heavy traffic lias
only been made after years of
study and experiment.
q
In  our  Granitoid  Pavement
���vve haye a concrete base���a concrete wearing surface that will
meet the requirements of vehicular and automobile alike, lie-
coming more durable with age.
��J Granitoid paving pays the
highest returns of durability anil
satisfaction, being used in our
great highway, Kingsway, and
the leading streets throughout
Vancouver.
boat.
The ticket-seller saw them elbowing thr..ugh the crowd. "This way."
he cried lustily, "this way t" the Big
She.w."
The- b,,y and the little ..Id man and
hi- ..Id woman halted a pace away.
"Hi. Country!" called the ticket-
seller. "Loosen up. Don't In- a tight
wael.      Let   the   little    feller   see   the
sights." .    ,-     , ���
The uld man was inclined tor a moment to be indignant. Then memories of byg'ine days suit indignation
t.i tin- winds. It was unly tin- way
of these (ree folks.
"Ceeme een. Rube," urged the ticket-
seller;    "be a sport!"
"Friend, ef you will. 1 will." The
old man stepped nearer, merriment
crinkling his eyes. "I've got two
dimes and seven cents. Ef you will
let me, an' partner here, an' my ole
woman, in leer that price, we'll���
Lord A'mighty!" The ..Id man was
gazing deep and searchingly int" the
unperturbed ticket-seller's  face.
"Pass on. pass on, Rube," he bawled. "Will yuu study me. you ole
scalawag!" .
The little old man tiptoed.
"You ain't���" a vague light "' recognition Steele over the ticket-sellers
reel   face
"I am!" cried tbe old man, joy radiating his furrowed features. " Kn'
you're Solomon Wise!"
"Hb-ss my s.uil!" exclaimed th<
I ticket-seller.' grabbing the old mau'e
upstretch'ed hand with a hearty guffaw. "Say. wait, yon an' tin.- kid an'
ihe "le lady's g"t to g" in. Lord
-ave- us! you ean take tin- town, Jim.
you old hayseed, yeeu ..Ul scoundrel,
you! t'ict a-crowd���here's a handful
of tickets; and drat your "lc hide, I'll
I see >"u later!���-Oh, you���you���This
way to iln- Big Show���this way "
������'Sis���" the little "bl man tucked
ihe "Id woman's wrinkled hand i" the
hollow uf his arm��� "Si-." he -aid. in
happy exultation, "el" you and partner reckon Satan works hand in hand
I with  such  fellers  as  that?"
The little old woman flashed a holi-
iilay smile The boy hael not heard;
bus cup uf joy wa- full. \nd the
runaways filed through the ropes.
Phrenology and Palmistry
Mrs. YOUNG
(Formerly ot  Montreal)
GIVES   PRACTICAL  ADVICE   ON   8USI-
NESS ADAPTATION.  HEAITH
AND   MARRIAGE
Over  Harrison's  Drug  Store
Cor. Granville and Robson
Hours 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
KENT & SON
SECONDHAND   STORE
Can  supply  your  needs  at  right
prices.
COLLINGWOOD EAST
(Right  at   Station)
Hamilton Bros.
Embalmers and Funeral
Directors
Parlors and Chapel:
6271 FRASER STREET
Office Phone:   FRASER 19
Residence Phone:    FRASER 25
(Day or night)
up lhat iln- people w ill nut uMcrstand
it.���V..ms.  R.
Dr. Gordon's Reply
"BANISH THE BAR"
IS EXPLAINED
Granitoid on Kingsway
BRITISH COLUMBIA GRANITOID AND CONTRACTING CO. LTD.
48 EXCHANGE BUILDING
VANCOUVER, BC.
Clear  Statement  by   Rev.   G.   C.  W.
Gordcn���Wisdom   of  Social   Service  Council
Regina,   Sask..   March   14.   1914.
Rev. C. W. Gordon,
Winnipeg.   Man.
Dear Doctor,���"Banish the Bar." re
your replv to J. P.. Coulhard in the
"Daily Tribune .if 13th inst.
I was always "misty" regarding
what "Banish the Bar" really meant.
Now 1 am '(muddled." Perhaps I am
dull, but if banish the bar only means
the doing away of bar and consuming
it on the premises, same. I suppose
'as is done in clubs, where does the
difference cemie in between the system in Scotland where you go into a
room, ring a bell and a "lassie" brings
il tu vuu tl suppose in Canada it
would'be a "laddie"), is this all the
difference?
W'e are right in the light in Saskatchewan and our government stands
in much the same attitude as the
Manitoba one does, close friends to
thfit lie|Uor interests: 1 am sorry to
bother you Qii this ��� question, but I
don't think ytVu did yourself justice
tei the leply ypu made througii the
'Tiibntft." !t-appeirs to, jne ���this
matter is again going tei be so mi*cd
Mj   Dear R.,���Thanks For your lu-
I ter. When a man like y>ii tails to
understand a letter such as I wrote
to the "Tribune," I certainly must be
somewhat misty In my ststemenjts.
"Banish the Pear," let nn- say. stands
for the willing out of all sale of liqitor
except such as i- sold in shops under
whai is called in the Liqubr Act
"wholesale lic.ense." In ..ther words,
the -a'n- of liquor that is to bi drunk
immediately, whether -iiting or standing, or lying down, on the premises
Where ii is -"i'i is absolutely forbidden. Shop licenses only remain Untouched.
I have sent yum- letter to the "Tribune." because it is more than likely
that a great many people as well as
yourself misunderstood my reply to
Mr.  Coulthart.
1 notice what yuu say in regard to
the attitude of the government in Saskatchewan. This is only an additional
proof thai one party is as likely to
fall under the influence of the liquor
people as another. With you apparently it is the Liberal party that is
in alliance with the traffic; with us
it is the Conservative, This clearly
demonstrates tin- wisdom of the policy pursued by the Social Service
Council "f Manitoba in demanding
from any party whieh. receives its
support a break with liquor interests
so clean, so absolute, that any future
lliance will become impossible. It
is in.t a question of the good faith of
the individual leaders. It is a qucs-
tion uf the resisting power of a government ur a parti against the subtle, unscrupulous and. well night oni-
nipotent influence eif the liquor interests.���Yours,
CHARLES W. GORDON.
V EIGHT
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1914
A Spring Flower Garden
N'iiturc has endowed hcr tarty Spring flnwrrs wilh a delicacy of colnrnig am!
sweeten.-,* ol perfume which is withheld frum her more- gorgeous subjects of Summer
anel Autumn. A beautiful spring garden is a joy tu its possessor and a treat to all
who hl-liold it.
Nearly ail these early Spring Dowers in Perennials, len.l ���rill lUod for >'��"���
Wc grow 'these liv tlie tens e.f thousands, and every plant we semi out is a model of
go.i.l cultivation; all well mi with Bower buds and shall give a wealth of bloom tn
a fi-w   weeks. ...
The following wc recommend feir immediate planting: WillBOWerl In six choice
varieties, every plant covered with bloom buds. 50c per dot.; Arab's single and.double
.,,1,1 variegated; Primroses, Polyanthus, Cowslips. Auriculas, Old Double Daisies,
Violas, Pansies, Perennial Candy Tufts, Anni-ri.T. Dorouicums, 1 rnnulas, etc.
These may all be had at $1.00 per dozen.
For other and   also  rarer  Hardy  Spring  Flowers  sec our  Catalogue,  or  better,
come and see onr Nurseries at Royal and let us show you them.
Catalogue mailed free on application
ROYAL NURSERIES, LIMITED
Office
-710 Dominion  Building, 207 Hastings Street West Phone Seymour 5556
Store���2410  Granville  Street Phone  Bayview  1926
Greenhouse! and  Nurseries  at  Royal on  B.C.   Electric Railway,  Eburne  I,ine,  about
two miles  south of the City limits
Phone Ebume 43.
FROM THE HEART OF V** *!*���
Budget from
SOUTH VANCOUVER   cottage
BEER
BEER
YOU CAN GET ANY AMOUNT FROM THE
International  Importing  Company
303 PENDER STREET WEST
Bottlers of B.C. Export and Bohemian
Free Delivery to Your door in South Vancouver every Thursday
Phone Seymour 1951
Tlie Cedar Cottage Loyal Orange
Lodge held its regular nieeling un
Monthly evening in Crthr Cottage
Hall, with W M.. BfO. Tyerman in
the chair, and D. M. Bro. Timrai, present. There was a large turn out oi
members, and considerable business
transacted. During the evening a
number of officer* and members from
Maple Leaf L. O. L. paid a fraternal
visit. The Orangemen of Cedar Cottage are closely watching the present
critical position of Ulster, and the
lodge decided lo visit Knnishillcn
L. O. L. 1615 at their next regular
meeting, wllt.ll waller! of grave import i . ���: t.. lister ������������ ,'il be up for discussion.
*    *    *
A ceremony of interest was the
baptism of thc 8 months' old son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Johnson, on March
21). when Rev. Madill christened the
little fellow Garth-Alexander. All
the lovers of Miss Florence L. Barclay's romantic story, "The Rosary"
will remember "Garth" as the hero,
and will admire Mrs. Johnson's selection of a name for her son.
s       St       St
Mrs. 1). Craig will bc at home to
her friends on Thursday, April 2, and
Cot  again this season.
Mill :   Foot of Ontario Street, Fraser River
Phone :   Fraser 97
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
CANADIAN   CEDAR
LUMBER CO.
Manufacturers of
BEVEL  SIDING,  BOAT LUMBER
HIGH-GRADE CEDAR LUMBER AND LATH
Wholesale and Retail
GRIMMETT P. O., SOUTH VANCOUVER
P. M. HAMILTON
F. WILLIS
On the evening of the 24th a splendid concert was given at St. Joseph's
Church on Fleming Road. There
\v:s the usual good attendance and
llie programme was excellent.
1     st     *
Mrs.   J.   H.   Johnson's   fath
mother,   after  soending    the    winter
here, left for their home in  Brandon,
Manitoba, this week.
*    *    *
tliey perform all the way from 25 te.
WI operations per day. there are usually from 154X1 to 2��th afflicted people
<en their waiting list. People suffering front nearly every known disease
tli.it tlesh is heir to, Their system of
examinations and x-ray treatments is
so perfect, that the result is known
before the knife is used and an operation undertaken is an operation
successfully performed. Rochester is
a beautiful little village near St. Paul,
Minn., and thc Mayo Bros, have in
recent years made it famous all over
the world as a mccca of healing. Here
cume thc prince and thc peasant, the
rich and the poor, all who seek relief
Ihrough the knife of the surgeon���and
here millionaire and beggar must
meet on terms of equality, for all are
treated alike, all governed hy the
same law of first come, first served.
The cures performed are little short
of miraculous, inner organs removed,
and replaced, oftimes changed as to
location���cancers and tumors removed, and goitres cured���there being
5(10 patients in  Rochester last month
for goitre alone.
*    *   *
Mrs. Terry, of Dumfries Street, has
heen called to Seattle on account of
the serious illness of Mr. Terry's
mother.
The Cedar Cottage Presbyterian
Sunday School held an entertaining
book social last Friday evening, the
price of admission being a book suitable for the S. S. Library. There
were games, a musical programme,
and refreshments, and the library
benefitted to the extent of 150 good
hooks, while everyone had an cn-
loyable tune.
' �����        e*
Mr. and Mrs. P. Y. McCarter have
returned home from Rochester, Minn.,
where Mr. McCarter recently went
to be operated on for ulcers of the
stomach. The operation was entirely
successful, antl Mr. McCarter, like all
of the patients of these famous surgeons, cannot too highly praise the
work of the Mayo Bros, and their
staff   of   skillful   assistants.     Though
A social event greatly enjoyed hy
the Cedar Cottage young people was
the party given by Miss Edith Porter on Tuesday night at her home on
Vanness Avenue as a farewell to Mr.
Cecil Freeman. Miss Porter is known
an(j|as an original and entertaining hostess, and thc delightful programme
planned for this function was no exception to the rule. The house was
daintily and artistically decorated, and
the refreshments served calculated to
liring pleasure to the appetite of the
most fastidious.
Pacific Coast Woodyard Re-Opening
MACDONALD, MARPOLE COMPANY LIMITED beg to
intimate that thc Pacific Coast Woodyard, at 1605 Georgia Street
(liritish Canadian Lumber Company), will bc re-opened about
April 10. Orders will be received now for Fir, Dry Kindling,
plabs. etc.. at former prices; also for Wellington and Comox
Loal���lump, nut, r.ea, screenings and briquettes.
Pennsylvania and Canmore Anthracite Coal also supplied.
PHONE SEV. 210
to  serve  his  own  ends)  a  shadow of
a chance for a Senatorship.
Whal is wrung with R. C. Hodgson
eer J. C. McArthur, Conservatives of
long standing around South Vancouver, are they being side stepped in
favor of Madill. 1 would suggest to
some of Madill's fellow preachers that
tliey advise him to attend more to
spiritual things and he will better
suit his cloth.
Yours truly,
DUPLEX  PLUME.
Liberals and Radicals
ATTENTION!
PLACE:
Cor.
Thirty-fifth Ave.
& Victoria Rd.
TIME:
MONDAY
Evening
March 30
REASONS:
<I South Vancouver's 40,000 people are today suffering because of ten years
of rule at Victoria by Mackenzie and Mann and other capitalistic interests.
; H  We are importing into B. C. every year twice as much food stuffs as we
grow.
���U They are giving away our natural resources and an aristocracy has developed in B. C. more devilish in its scope than what we left in the Old
Country.
fl The "dog-eat-dog policy" of Sir Richard McBride wjjll not do any longer.
B. C. has devoted  the  past  decade  to   boosting   the   "Empire   Wreckers,"
Sirs Mackenzie-Mann.
fl We'll spend the next ten years looking after the interests of the Empire
Builders, Messrs. Working-man. w
This meeting is for the purpose oi organizing a Liberal Association at
Victoria Road. Representatives from Collingwood, Ceda'r Cottage, South
Hill and Main Street Liberal Associations will attend.
Every man and woman in South Vancouver, regardless of political faith,
is invited to attend.    Speeches will be made by local ratepayers.
WE WANT TO GET TOGETHER AND SMASH THE MACHINE
AND WE'LL START THE BALL A'ROLLING IN SOUTH VANCOUVER.
Cor. Victoria Road and Thirty-fifth Ave.
Monday Night, March 30
On April 2. the Robson Memorial
Church choir will hold their annual
concert. All who are familiar with
the excellent work of this large and
carefully trained choir will look forward to this event as a musical treat.
* t    *
Mr. Cecil Freeman, after spending
the wipter months in California has
been Ihe guest of Mr. and Mrs. Porter, of Vanness Avenue, for the past
few weeks, and left for his home in
Saskatchewan  on  Tuesday.
* *    *
Mr. Chas. McPhic left this week
for Salmon Arm, where he has gone
.0 spend the summer at thc home of
Mr.  W. J.  Andrews.
.    *    *
Under thc auspices of thc W. M.
S.. the Rev. Dr. Sipprell gave an entertaining and instructive illustrated
lecture at the Robson Memorial
Church on the evening of the 24th.
"Rambles througii Europe" was the
subject, and the beautiful views and
scenery shown brought forth much
appreciation from a large audience.
* ef       *
Springridge Lodge No. 79, I. O. G.
T. held its regular weekly meeting
in Cedar Cottage Hall last Wednesday evening. In addition to the regular routine business transacted, arrangements were perfected for a debate to be given ou April 8, on the
question : "Resolved that there is
more crime caused by intemperance
than ignorance." A challenge to take
the negative side in this debate was
extended to and accepted by the Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Christian
Endeavor Society, each organization
to furnish three debates, and the Epworth League of the Robson Memorial Church to furnish the chairman
and judges. As the motto of the society, "Nulli Secundus," suggests,
Springridge Lodge is second to none,
not only in point of membership, but
in enthusiasm and good works, and
is indeed fortunate in having for its
chief offices thc following enterprising
and efficient staff :
Chief lodge deputy, H. Ralph Tyerman;  chief templar,  Miss  Minnie  E.
M.  McPhie; vice  templar,  Miss  Baxter; secretary, J. H. Jones.
I   *   *
The place is at thc corner of Thirty-
fifth Avenue and Victoria Road. The
object is thc formation of a Liberal
Association in the Victoria Road District. Thc time is the thirtieth of
March, at eight o'clock in the evening. There will bc talent present
from all the Liberal associations in
South Vancouver. The object is the
overthrow of the present Provincial
Government. It won't be done at this
meeting, but a good live start will be
made.
The  Maple  Leaf  Forever
The birth rate in Greater Vancouver isn't falling off any antl the pure
milk problem increases wilh the population.
One of thc most progressive dairymen doing business in Greater Vancouver today is Mr. A. Thomasson,
the man who owns the Maple Leaf
Dairy.
The Maple Leaf is a good emblem
and iu using it in his business, Mr.
Thomasson upholds the dignity of the
Canadian  Maple.
The milk lie sells i.s pure as the
sap from the hard maple tree. He
sells 401) gallons a day and his supply
comes from the scientifically managed
herds of the Chilliwack Valley.
First attention is paid, both at the
farm and at the city premises, to the
all important question of sanitation.
The milk is pasteurized and clarified
and any family in South Vancouvei'
using Maple Leal milk is well advised.
The distributing depot is at the
corner of Second Avenue and Cypress
Street, and for fresh milk or the
creamiest of buttermilk call liayview
1417.
DIRTY
PEOPLE
THE
MAPLE
Cannot
LEAF
Produce
DAIRY
CLEAN
Bayview
MILK
1417
The value of clean milk, pasteurized and clarified, produced
from healthy cowa, by clean
methods, cannot be questioned.
Watch   for   our   wagons.     We
deliver in South Vancouver.
THIS    WEEK'S     RETAIL
PRICES
10 quarts  -  $1.00
Correspondence
Editor   "Chinook" :
Re your leader in last week's issue
under the heading. "Vaulting Ambition," in which the Rev. J. C. Madill is
shown in thc limelight as regards the
expression of an idea having been
given at Cedar Cottage that the Reverend Gentleman has "been sent for"
to be made a Senator.
You will recall that last fall a challenge was given in one of the meetings of the Cedar Cottage Conservative Association to investigate as to
whether the Rev. Madill made a statement at Ottawa knowing it to be
false in ou'er to get the then postmaster ': Cedar Cottage postoffice
fired.
The very fact that Madill's friends
came to his rescue and were successful in preventing an investigation
spoke for itself. If Madill was innocent should he not have made short
work of proving it, as he is known
to have been very active circulating
"some"  things.
Is the Conservative Party getting
so absolutely rotten as to even think
of giving any man who tried to let
any member of it in wrong (in order
WEEK'S EVENTS AT
MUNICIPAL  HALL
(Continued   from   Page   1)
anil in those districts adjoining thei
city where the population is very
dense have been petitioning thc council to grant thc Vancouver Gas Company a license to lay mains and serve
those people contiguous to the city
who may desire it.
Councillors Stevens and Rutledge
were unalterably opposed to giving
the Vancouver Gas Company any
concessions whatsoever in South Vancouver at this time. Councillor Gold
believed that the time was not far
distant when annexation would be
brought about. With annexation, the
Vancouver Gas Company would enjoy an extension of their system with
the extension of the boundaries of thc
City of Vancouver, and consequently
with annexation, the company would
get the South Vancouver privilege
anyway.
Thursday the council met representatives from thc Gas Company,
talked over the question, and will likely decide thc matter at next meeting.
Those favoring the admission of
the Vancouver Gas Company into
South Vancouver believed that an
equitable and reasonable arrangement
might be made with the company,
protecting the municipality in every
particular.
$5,000 for General Hospital
Thursday night a committee from
Ihe council interviewed the General
Hospital Hoard, towards which the
municipality will likely contribute
$5,000 this year.
Main Street Pavin*
Thc week passes without any start
having been made on the Main Street
paving. The majority of tlle council
having declared for the speedy carrying out of the contract with lhe Dominion Creosoting Company, all that
is left is to get the money with which
to finance the work. There is where
the  rub seems  to be.
Reports by both the majority and
the minority in the council on interview with the Bank of Commerce officials regarding the special loan, were
made Thursday. Reeve Dickie stated
the bank had been asked for approximately $17.1,000. At the request of the
bank manager, all documents and reports in the case, including the Wood-
worth legal opinion, were furnished
him. Hc agreed to put the matter up
to the superintendent, and if the superintendent did not act on it, it would
go to the head office. A reply in thc
last event would require some ten
or twelve days.
Councillor Gold reported for the
minorit- that he had visited certain
of the bank officials, and had received a reply that the matter would be
referred to the bank's solicitors for
advice.
Councillor Gold's "last little joker,"
and one which, he intimates, will give
him victory over the "solid four" in
his light against the Main Street paving contract, was revealed by Mr.
Gold to the finance committee in special session. In brief, the councillor
means to take advantage of that provision in the provincial statutes which
requires hypothecation loans, such as
thc "solid four" are endeavoring to
negotiate in order to make operative
the resolution of last Thursday night,
to be signed -y the reeve, chairman
of the finance committee, and every
member of the council. It the matter reaches that point. Councillors
Gold and Thomas, and, it is understood, Councillor Twiddy, will refuse
to sign the hypothecation loan bylaw.
Councillor Gold states that he believes that he will win out in the determined stand he is taking on the
question. He declares that his ambition is to put the whole question of
the paving of Main Street to the people as a whole. If they turn the matter  down,  then  he  would  favor  the
CAKES
SCONES
ROLLS
COOKIES
BUNS
BREAD
JUST LIKE
MOTHER USED
TO MAKE
The ROSE BAKERY
4131 MAIN ST.
NUNN, THOMSON ft CLEGG
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS   AND
EMBALMERS
Day  or  Night  Phone,  Sey.  7653
520 Richards St., Vancouver, B.C.
PUBLIC NOTICE
CORPORATION  OF THE  DISTRICT  OP
SOUTH VANCOUVER
COURT   OP   REVISION
PUBLIC NOTICE U hereby given, that
the Court of Revision for the above Municipality will be held at the Municipal Hall,
South Vancouver, on Wednesday, April 8th.
1914, at 10 a.m., when all complaints against
the Assessment will be heard.
Any person having any complaint against
his or her Assessment, must give a written
notice thereof to the Assessor, stating his
or her grounds of complaint, at least ten
(10) clear days previous to the date of the
sitting of the Court of Revision.
Dated this 6th day of March, 1914.
JAS.  It.  SPRINGFORD,
Clerk.
P.O. Address, Box 1624,
South Hill P.O., B.C.
0��
ENGRAVING-
ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES
ARE NOW BEING MADE IN
WESTERN CANADA BY THE
MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-
CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD
THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS
MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS
 LITERALLY TALK	
MANUFACTURED IN WESTERN CANADA
BvthcClelandiDibbkEhcC0
original proposition advanced by all
the members of the council on the
busting! last winter���to call for tenders from all companies, the Dominion Creosoting Company with the
others.

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