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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Jun 6, 1914

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 ^P-vsa CHINOOK
Vol. Ill, No. 4
SOUTH VANCOUVER, B.C., CANADA, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914
Price 5 cents
Make Bad Boys Good Citizens; Not Convicts;
Scientific Charity Needed; Not Scientific Punishment
Important Municipal Events of the
Week Chronicled for Readers
Mrs. Macken Writes for the CHINOOK
An Interesting Article Favoring the
Establishment of a Juvenile Court For
South Vancouver
Members of the executive of the
South Vancouver Social and Moral
Reform Council took a preliminary
step in establishing a juvenile court
by interviewing the municipal council
on Thursday evening and asking that
an appeal be made to the Attorney-
General to have the word city struck
from the provincial enactment regarding a detention home and that the
word municipality bc put in its place.
The following from tlie pen of Mrs
Macken is of timely and especial
terest :
The object of a children's court is
to separate adull and more hardened
offenders from those beginning, or in
dangtr of beginning a career of crime,
and to try to reform rather than merely  to punish.    Many  of the younger
time. Particularly is that thc case
where we have been able to awaken
the parents to a sense of their responsibility to the young life entrusted tei
their care. In the cases where second
and third offences have been committed thc cause can frequently be
traced back to the criminal neglect
of the parents, the hopeless conditions
of the home life, Ihe sometimes hostile attitude of the parents to the Juvenile Court, and the utter disregard
n-1 for the moral growth of the child.
I In   numerous  cases,  where   the  child
has been in the Detention Home fo
some weeks, under the wise and kind
control of the Probation Officer, Mr.
Collier, and subjected to the sweet,
motherly kindness of Mrs. Collier,
thc   improvement  and     development,
law-breakers sin through ignorance, i morally, of the delinquent is marvel
never having been under discipline or I Ious. It is saddening and painful, then
training, others from bad example, I to send back the child to the same
others from love of excitement, while wretched, hopeless and helpless con-
many of the offences for which juven-1 ditions which were mainly responsible
iles arc summoned are technical ones, I for its fall. What else is to be ex-
not real moral offences. j pected than that the unfortunate one
The adoption of thc Juvenile Delin
cjuent Act. passed by the Federal Government is in different places producing excellent results. Some of the
conditions of the Act are as follows :
1. That a proper detention hemic*
has been established, and will lie
maintained, for thc temporary confinement of juvenile delinquents, or
children charged with delinquency.
Thc Institution must bc conducted
more like a family home than like a
penal institution, and must not bc under the same roof as, or in the immediate vicinity ..I any peilice station,
jail, lock-up, or other place in which
adults are confined or may lie imprisoned.
2. That an Industrial School as
defined by Clause II of Section 2 "I
the Act, exists, to which juvenile delinquents  may  be  committed.
3. That there is a judge or magistrate having jurisdiction in the city,
town or other portion of a province
in which it is sought to have the Act
put in force, willing lo act as Juvenile Court Judge, provided for without
recourse to the Federal authorities.
-I. Thai remuneration for an adequate staff of probation officers has
been provided for liy municipal granl.
public  subscription  or  otherwise.
5. That some society or committee is ready and willing to net as Juvenile  Court  Committee.
Under thc Juvenile Delinquent's
Act no children under sixteen can be
classified as criminals, or placed under arrest in a jail or lock-up and
brought before a police court or herded together with other criminals The
whole method is humane ind sane.
The great problem of juvenile delinquency cannot be considered apart
from environment. It is impossible
to adequately judge any child who
ceimmits an offence apart from his
surroundings and especially ire mi
what they generally term "hemic."
When a deliuqueiU child is brought
in to the Detention Home in Vancouver Ills or her home conditions
arc at once enquired into by one of
the officers who visits the home, and
��� eti court day, when the child comes
before the judge of the Juvenile
Court, a parent or guardian must appear for the child, to answer to their
responsibility, in the care and management of the delinquent. Here let
mc quote what Judge Shaw says in
the Annual Report of the Juvenile
Court :
"Since my appointment wc have had
before the court many individuals, and
the results have been very encouraging, a very large percentage of the
juvenile delinquents dealt with have
not had to bc brought back a second
must fall again and again? Some
thing of the nature of a Boarding
School or Parental School should be
provided, where, removed from these
baneful influences and directed by
wise teachers, the child can be trained for some years, until the moral
character is strengthened and hc or
she can walk .-lone, and I urge all
interested in these wayward children
to further our efforts and have such
a   school   established."
Once in a while we get a boy out
of a good family���that is. men.illy
spealcing���who has taken advantage
of his parents because they had too
much confidence in his ability tei
choose his own companions. Needless to say, sucu cases arc easily eloalt
with and. with a short period of probation usually turn out entirely satisfactory.
A better idea of the working of our
Detention Home cannot be given than
just to qm >ie what the matron, Mrs.
Collier,  says :
"No one but those ass niated with
me can form any idea of what it
means to handle these juvenile delinquents, coining as they do from all
sorts of homes, .-mil some from no
heeines at all. Some have come duty,
and some clean, some sickly, and others in robust health, but each and all
with a decidedly wrong idea of life,
and it takes all the lad and wisdom
one can command lo get them to
grasp the right idea. We try to teach
thein that they were created for a
high and noble purpose. That they
are part of the plan Of a Divine mind;
that to- sin against themselves they
S-poil their chances "I fitting ltit.> the
place which has been planned for
them, and that for their own sake
they must be good and honest, and
straightforward in all iheir dealings.
Senile do not grasp il readily, .but
others soon catch the idea, and when
they do tlie work of reformation soon
commences. Some will say that this
line nf thought is too high for lliese
children, but I say no; for il is the
one sure principle to build up character on, and as thc foundation must
be right, the work musl ceunincnce
early. The principle of doing right
because it is right, and leaving wrong
because it is wrong will help them
past many a pitfall. Then, too, we
try to teach them system, and that
this might be more successfully carried out we have a regular schedule
of work for each day put up in a
conspicuous place so that they know
what the duties of each day will be.
Besides this we try to teach them
regular habits in connection with
their food, etc., and we have a regu-
As the property owner- resident on J we.rk recommended consisted of clear-
the  sectieeii   of  Bodwell   Road,   which | ing and  rough  grading,  ditching and
is under consideration regarding pave
ment,  petitioned  that  the    pavement
should be some feirni of asphalt, tenders from contractors were opened at
the meeting of the board of works on
Tuesday  afternoon.     An   exact   comparison of the bids is impossible owing to the facl that some of the con-
��� eerns tendered on  the unit basis and
others for a lump sum.    As read they
j were as  follows:     Harrison   &  Wall,
$39,985   for   a   six-inch   concrete   base
and   $35,885   for   a   four-inch     base
Henry  J.  Kaiser
I 85, $40,423.55;  M
' I',. C. Granite,id. $41,885; Dominion
Creosoung Company, $45,000; Columbia Bitulithic, undetermined. A representative of the Dominion Creoso-
' ting Company stated the concern had
tendered on a unit basis, with several
different prices, so that the sum of
$45,000 did neet adequately apply to it.
Mr.   Harris.m.   of   Harrison   &   Wall,
laying of plank sidewalks.
The engineer reported that twenty
lam ��� between Quebec street and
Bridge street, from Sixteenth to
Twentieth avenues, had been rocked
with material hauled by the Dominion Creosoting Company, from Main
street, where the road surface is being removed for paving operations.
He recommended that the lanes be
rolled with the municipal steam roller.
��e    *    *
Messrs. Helliwell, M.ire & Mc-
$39,057.25. $39,205.- j Lauglilin, chartered accountants, have
P. C'ltton. $39,940; I presented the school board with the
report on the financial positi'm of
the board in regard to the various bylaws, and a joint meeting of the board
and the Municipal Council is proposed  to discuss  the  situation.
The report stated that an examination of the books and bylaws failed to
sli'iv definitely how much of the
money   appropriated   to   each     bylaw
said  his firm  had understood  tenders | had been spent.   The accountants ad-
were for lump sums only.
Mr. Harrison wanted the two figures put in for his tender.
The tenders were referred to Em
gineer Bennett for tabulation and report.     In   connection  with  them  two
1 that the accounts cf the School
Hoard and of the Municipality be
kept separate and distinct and that
there be stricter supervision of monies spent tinder the bylaws. It was
further  suggested    that    a     monthly
petitions from Bodwell Road ratepay-1 statement   be   supplied  to   the   board
ers   were   received,   one   asking   that i by   thc   municipal   treasurer,   showing
the condition of the board's finances.
The secretary of the board  has been
bitulilhic pavement, similar to that
on Kingsway, bc used, and another
that a. pavement manufactured in
South Vancouver be used. The lenders received specified different types
of pavement.
# 4e it
A delegation  from  the  Main  Stret
Improvement Association, the spokes-
��� man for which were Mr. W. J. Prowse
|and Mr. R. M. Robson. requested the
I ceiuncil to pave  Main  Street through
to the River road this year if possible.
Councillor  Thomas  mentioned  in  replying that the municipality's credit at
the bank was limited, and in drawing
on  it  other sections besides  Main  st.
would   have   to   be   considered.    The
delegation also broached the opening
of  Main   street  through   to  the  river
and the installation e>f sewerage facili
requested to arrange for a joint meeting with the council with a view to
arriving at a more satisfactory adjustment of the finances of the two
bodies.
* * *
The purchase of cement testing apparatus was recommended by t'le
municipal engineer, who suggests that
an appropriation of $500 be made for
the purpose of establishing a testing
labeiratory in connection with the engineering department, where tests of
materials could be made daily.
* * *
Sketch maps and profiles of proposed sewers in the municipality are
being prepared by the engineering
staff and it is proposed to appoint a
! ties on the southern slope of ihe mini-' special   committee  of   the   council   to
icidality.
Iftr ai rati.ne'd hill of tare Plenty of
good, well-prepared food given at
regular hours, and to this I attribute
the fact that not once during tlle year
that I am now reporting on have 1
found it necessary to call in the services of a medical man. Petty ailments are dealt with irom a mother's
point of view. We also leach them
regular habits in washing, bathing,
and llie changing of their own, and
bed rlothing. ami I think it a pity
sometimes  that  thev  dej  not  remain
Muiiii-i|i:il   Kngineer     Bennett     re-
corjimendea   to   the  board   of   worksl
, .,   .  ., ���    ��� i     improvements aggregating $58,325, t..
so # that these principles | be disposed tm  friHirtw  Ward  One;
can bc th-.r-iuglily instilled into them.
Iu this great work of the reclaima-
tl .-: .I the Juvenile Delinquent home
���.-. nditions play an important part, imt
when there i- a unity of purpose between ilu- father and mother, guided
by tlu- friendly hand of the Probation
Officer, a much better condition can
b
$120.l_>��; Ward Two, $320.40; Ward
Three $1647,30; Ward Four, nil;
War-! Five, S8.:l 10; Ward S&c, $252-;
Ward  Seveff, $1109.25.    Most  of the
deal with thc sewerage work.
* * *
Reeve Kerr left on Wednesday evening for Victoria, where with the
he ids of the other municipalities interested and Mayor Baxter of the city,
to interview the guvcrument and find
its attitude concerning annexation in
order ihat tiie matter may be pro-
cci leu   with.
<?
ifficer, a  mucn better condition can   r-��      -j ,,     |���* ,     WT'll     T~a n 1
bodwell Koad Will Be raved;
Contractors Submit Many Tenders
of kindly advic
ire iin   the  judge,  aeiel '
stern  remonstrances.
Collingwood and Central Park
The Central Park Cricket Club
played wiih Lynn Valley club on Sat-
arday lasl on lhe Agricultural Ground,
Lynn Valley wun, their score lieing
5.i to nl. This places Lynn Valley
head  of  the  league.
Mrs. Draper, of i';.Uerson Avenue,
returned hist woek from a visit to her
old home in ljngland. where sin-
spent srve.Ttil mouth*. Her yoilBgest
daughter returned with her. She had
remained in ..ngland t" finish her cel-
ucatiein They came over e,n the ill-
fated I'.inprcs- .ef Ireland.
*    *    *
Mrs. Siaic-- returned from Belling-
ham, where she spent the last month
visiting at the home of her uncle.
fated  passengers  of  the   Empress  of I
Irelanel.    the  congregation    standing j    Many  firms  are  tendering  for  the
with bowed heads, work  of  paving    Bodwell    Reiad���a
a   si- n ! piece of permanent work which con-
Mr. Thomas Todrick, of Colling-!stitutc-. an important item in the [>ro-
wooel Bast, wlm was at camp with [gressii e programme of the South
the 11. C. Horse, returned home Ob Vancouver council���and so numerous
Saturday. are  the  merits  of  the  various  grades
* *   * of  pavement  offered  thai   tbe  choice
The me nbers e>t the Irish Fusileers.' will doubticSI be difficult een the part
resident   in   Central    Park,    returned!of the C'.unctllirs.
Thursday last well pleased with their      Of   the   permanent   pavements   .-limiting in   the  camp at  Vermeil   which   ready   laid   In   South   Nance.uver   ate
was all  i.ee. short, ihey say Bitulithic, Granitoid and    Dollarway.
* *   * It i- hoped thai a substantial section
Rev. Mr.  Millar, e.f Broadview, oc- of the Main Street work will be coin-
Council  Will  Have  the  Choice  of  Many  Superior   Grades  of
Pavement   Awards Will Be Made in a Fortnight, When
Orders to Proceed With Work Will Be Given
cupied   thc   pulpit   of   Knox   Presbyterian  Church  last  Sunday evening.
plcteel by the end "i June when lhe
ratepayers will have an eipportunity
eei seeing a specimen ot the best piece
of creosoted wood block pavement on
the  Continent
Reeve Kerr Interviewed
Expresses Optimism Regarding
Future of the Municipality
Reeve and Councillors Work as Units at the Council Board for
the Weal of the Municipality
In an interview with a representative of the CHINOOK, Reeve Kerr
said he felt very optimistic regarding
the municipality as well as its financial situation. He had little doubt
but that they would be able to proceed with the paving of Bodwell Rom)
and hoped that in a short time they
would have quite a large amount of
pavement on Main Street. He was in
sympathy, he stated, with the idea of
paving Victoria Road, owing to the
fact that the B.C.E.R. Co. were ready
to lay their permanent rails and the
street needed improvement of some
kind. They were anxious to start a
lot of thc work as soon as possible,
while the weather was good and to
give work to thc unemployed.
When asked as to the harmony existing among the members of the
council board, the Reeve said everything was moving along smoothly,
with every councillor anxious that the
work of the municipality should be
going with a swing.
Central   Park  Loyal  Orange  Lodge
i will attend  Divine Service at the Col-
On  Sunday  evening last  Mr. How-; lingwood   East     Methodist     Church I     Ratepayers   arc   divided     in     their
att,   organist   e,f   the"  Central     Park   next Sunday evening.    Rev. ��. Wesley opinion  as  to  which  brand   of  pave-
Presbyterian Church, played the Dead |Morgan  will preach. intent will  be  desirable  for    Bodwell
March in Saul in memory of the ill- QUIDNUNC.
* ' ���
Reiad.... Une pctitigii favors the use of
the pawnnii! which has transformed
Kingsway from a veritable boig to. as
fine stretch e.f hemic \ ard as is to be
found.
While- ilu merits of the asphalt
pavement are being set forth there
an- main champions of the othei concern interested, particularly of the
Dominion Creosoting Company. Tenders for the pavement were opened
on Tuesday of this week Engineer
Bennct will be bttSj this week tabulating the various figures, anel it will
probably be a fortnight before the
contracts will be awarded. The following are among tl c companies submitting tenders; Dominion Creosoting Company, B. C. Granitoid and
Contracting, Harrison & Wall, M P.
Cotton and Columbia Bitulithic Company, the first mentioned concern
having in tiie lowest bid.
SOUTH VANCOUVER AND
THE PAGEANT
What are said to be the first pennants ever made for South Vancouver
are being completed in several handsome colors and in special representative designs. One thousand have
been included in one order which with
numerous flags and streamers will
make the heart of the patriotic citizen thrill on thc day of the pageant
parade. The parade will include as
many autos as possible,  carrying the
he  hoped  for  a  favorable  answer  on
Friday.
Seime of the members of the council i
were desirous to pave a third section |
of Main street south to 51st Avenue.
If this work was done it, with the
lloilwell Road section and the main
pipe- work, would employ over three
hundred men, in addition to thc seventy ward men. The paving of Victoria Road was also being considered.
The- ft.CE.JL Co. were ready to lay
their permanent track on this road.
Altogether  it  seemed  from  reports
at  this meeting as ii work  were get-
Snapshots of Local Interest
MAIN STREET PAVING
Kecve and council, thc board of trad
and   chief   officers   on   the   municipal I ling bitter in South Vancouver
staff.    The historical figure of Sinieen ! ���  ���  ���
Eraser will be renresented by Mr
G. M. Murray. Man'- of the merchants of the municipality arc giving
their time to make the South Vancouver section a very prominent feature
of the parade. Collingwood will have
a  historical float.
WARD ONE RATEPAYERS
Reeve Kerr addressing the Ratepayers' Association of Ward One in
Carleton Hall on Wednesday evening
I i.i that the Council were asking for
an extra loan of $150,000 from the
bank for local Improvement work and
At the time we go to press the men
employed by the B.C.E.R. Co. have
been busy for several days preparing
��� a temporary track on Main Street,
1 and it looks as if excavating for con-
I crete slab would be begin this week.
' The Dominion Creosoting Company,
who are at present pretty well held
up waiting for this step by the Railway Company, will it is hoped soon
make advance with the pavement laying proper. They have about completed thc advance work to end of
second section.
J. Wilson's residence situated on
Sixty-sco md Ave. West, was slightly
damaged by fire on Tuesday morning.
* * *
Mrs. Miller, who has been on a two-
weeks' visit to Mrs. Pughe, of Powell
River, returned on Wednesday.
* Sr  Sr
The regular monthly meeting of thc
Ladies' Aid of the Mountain View
Church took place in the church building on Tuesday afternoon. .Plans
were maele tor the strawberry tea, to
be given on Tuesday, June 16. All
the good things that can bc composed
of strawberries will enter in to the
bill of fare on this occasion,
la st'm
The regular meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of Westminster Church was held at the home of
Mrs. Esslemont on Wednesday after-
ii'ion. The year's arrangements were
completed for the two Indian girls
who are being supported in the Illiiet
school. The usual social time followed the business, when tea and refreshments   were   served.
The Women's Guild of St. Colum-
ba Presbyterian Church, South Vancouver, wcre at home to their friends
on Monday evening when a large
company enjoyed the programme of
music and songs provided. A feature
of the entertainment was the contest
in which the several ladies of the
guild related their experiences of
how they used the talent of $1 given
to them three months ago. Mrs.
Bcstwitherick won first prize by a
percentage of 900 increase and she
was .-.warded a solid gold armlet by
the president. Miss Emslie, on behalf
of ihe guild. At the close, Mr. Crosby, speaking for thc ladies, conveyed
to Miss Emslie. who left on Wednesday to her old home in the cas;, their
heartiest wishes for a succcstiul journey, an enjoyable holiday and a safe
return. Tl-e church hall was artistically decorated with roses and small
tables were tastefully arranged for the
occasion. Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Mickie
and Mrs. Crosby tont.'ibttteci to tha
success of the evening. ,
���B SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
THREE
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
South Vancouver Builders' Supply Company
. Dealers in Sand, Gravel, Fibre, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Vitrified
Pipe, Tile, Fire-clay, Lath, and Brick of all kinds.
Offices :  51st Avenue and Fraser Street.    Phone : Fraser 36.
Main'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.
The place where they "keep hotel"���
A fully modern hostelry, near at
hand to South Vancouver���it's the
"Grand Central" when you go to
Eburne.
EBURNE   STATION,   B.C.
Milk! Milk! Milk!
Turner's Pasteurized and Germless Milk and Cream is the best
diet for Infants and  Invalids.    Superior for tea, coffee and cocoa.
AND GOOD FOR EVERYBODY
Sold at 10 quarts for $1.00.
Visit our big new modern dairy and we will show you why it
is we can supply you with the best milk and cream and buttermilk
and butter sold in Greater Vancouver.
TURNER'S DAIRY
OFFICE AND DAIRY :   Cor. ONTARIO AND 17th AVENUE.
Phone Fairmont 597
JOINT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Incorporated
1908
A Joint Savings Account may be opened at the Bank of Vancouver
in the names of two or more persons. In these accounts cither party
may sign cheques or deposit money. For the different members of
a family or a firm a joint account is often a great convenience. Interest paid on balances.
THE
BANK OF VANCOUVER
Order your Wnes, Liquors or Cif ars
By Phone (High. 555)--Free Motor Delivery
To South Vancouver every Friday
Cascade Battr (en le��) pte 9i dos., qta ta des.
H��id��lb*rc B����r         "    ��1     "        "   92   ���
B. C. Export B*��r    "    Me"        "���1.7S"
HIGHLAND LIQUOR COMPANY, LIMITED
758 POWELL STREET
B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.
MAOHINERY DEALERS
CONCRETE MIXERS. STEEL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS. ELECTRIC. STEAM,
AND   GASOLINE   HOISTS.       WHEELBARROWS.   TRANSMISSION
MACHINERY,   GASOLINE   ENGINES.   PUMPS,   AND
ROAD MACHINERY
Officaa: SOS-807 Bank of Ottawa Bids.   PU�� Sty. MtJ (Eteoanji lo all D.-fmlraaali)
HIGH-GRADE
BUILDING MATERIALS
. _   ._
Boultbee-Johnson & Company. Ltd.
Johnson's Wharf
Phone : Sey. 9145
The  Editor  does  not  necessarily  Endorse   the   views   expressed
Col umn
this
"Relief  Work"  Stopped
A motion passed in the Council last
week bro igl I   ���    sn end the varioui
temporarj ��.,rk that hat been
��������� ij   in   the  municipality  this
past two "r three months,
W hii ��� u will v ov' e hardship on
some men and their families ��rh ��� are
"in here" and can't get out, yet if the
Council carry out �� hat they pi p is .
in the end it will work for good.
"Ri liel we.rk" ai any time U an un-
O'Shea was counsel   for   the
plaintiff, War.l, and C.  K.  Hamilton,
'   '      appeared  feir  the  company
"1 think ii i- .-i reproach," said ihe
justice,   "ie,   our   jurisprudence
that men who are- injured in these industrial occupations should be forced
'     resort    to    questionable    actions
against the employers.   The employer
���  .   majority of cases must protect
himself against  these  lawsuits,  which
in  many cases are questionable, and)
satisfactory   way   of  proving   work i adding  the cost to the  prices of his;
lor    the    genuine    unemployed    and   - '��.   and   r"i   the  other   hand,   the
sometimes work's in a way that it is unfortunate plaintiff if he  does  suc-
not  intended  to eh,. has  to cut up a large share of
Tin- council ought t'e see to it thar1'"-' proceeds with his solicitor. II
the permanent work ivhicfl they have jj8V,e "pressed the opinion for years, I
in   nViv  should  be  started  with    a"
li'ith iu season and out of season, lhat
I think lhe lime has long since come
that the state should make provision
for these industrial accidents, just as
it doel f'er the deaf and dumb and
blind. _ Iu the long run'the cost . .mcs
out of the community, which is the
, - into, and surely it is not beyond emr
epacity to devise a simple procedure
speed, li is permanent or at hast
full time employment ihat the working man wants. Two or three days a
Week at $J lier-day doesn't go very
lar with a young family and why go
on opening up ami regradii.g avenues
that can very well stand when there
are numerous  permanent w..rk's that,
could   be   tackled   that   would   benefit   ''-v  ul,'ch these unfortunate men who
the wh'ele municipality. ���'"'<' injured can get pniper indemnity
*    *    * from the. state, leaving it to the state
Councillor Thomas and Day Labor   |'{ necessary to bring an action against
Addressing  a  delegation   of  work-l
men  lasl   week  at  the  Council,    the
councillor for Ward 3 made the state-!
ment that when elected he had been
in   favor  of municipal  day labor  but,
since then  had changed his views af-]
ter .-noticing  the  different    way    in
whichthe workers performed lor the.
| municipality  arid  the contractor.
While   we   thoroughly   agree     with
the Councillor that certain men look
I upon a municipal job as "easy picking-'   and   are   inclined   to   "loaf  it,"
| yet We do not think this is a reason
for  wholesale   condemnation   of  the
1 system. The trouble it seems to us
lies rather in the appointment of the
foremen of the jobs, who are invar-
the employer in cases
genee  on   his  part."
ef gross negli-
FOR
Sashes, Doors,
Windows,
and
all  k
ind!
s  of
Mill
Wc
irk
SEE
1
H. N. WALKER
167 TWENTIETH AVE. W.
We   have   the   most   up-to-date
machinery.
All Doors, Windows and Sashes
morticed.
We  guarantee  all  our work.
PRICES RIGHT
Call  and see  us���We put  you
wise
Phone  Fairmont 836
ESTIMATES  GIVEN
The Bonnie Purple Heather
Sandy    Comments    on    the    Wunnerfu  Discovery  Made  by  a   City
Alderman
Weel freens. that wis a terrible dis-
a-ter last week when thc Empress o'
Ireland went down in the St. Lawrence. .Maist auld country folk here
hae a special interest in the famous
riv.r that'll last them a' their lives
for it wis passin' up the channel that
.-s o' Can-
 -^ .'.^ v.^.^^ o   om aieamer that
slwis bringin' them tae their adopted
country. My ain recollection o' the
St. Lawrence was o' passin' owre it
in a railway carriage, comin' as we
did at the season o' the year when
the   river  wisna  open.
Accidents will happen an' nae maitter   hoo  perfect  a   ship   may   be   de-
n i signed its got iae be borne in mind
I that a single slip on the pairt o' the
iablv cduncillors1  "heelers"  and who I
are   sometimes   thrust   into   the    job  "ley got  their  lirst  glimpse
whether they arc capable of handling ] *'r ,,r:.'.c. *�� ������� ��. the ste
it e.r not,   A foreman with a due sense
of  proportion  and who    knows    his
business   does   not   require   to   be   a
-lave  driver  to get  the  best  results
'Hit ol his men.
The municipal  day labor business
has been used too much as a bribe to
the working men at election time and
has  fostered  a  sort  of
of graft.
There is no reason in the world why
the work done by the municipality
themselves should not be of a super-
ieer and less costly nature than that
done- by the contractor, but until .vc
eliminate the viscious system appertaining to it with regard to electioneering it will never be properly worked.
* *        *
I. T. U. Delegate
President Pettlpiece, of local No,
226, has been elected as delegate to
attend tlie Providence, R. I., convention of lhe I. T. U., held in August.
It is understood that "Farm" intends
making a special study of the brand
of poultry peculiar to the Island as a
side-line to his visit now that the
"Fed." has blossomed out as an authority on cocks and hens.
e��       *        ��
The Oil Fever?
Good and welfare. Motion to ad-
'ourn is now in order. Local No.
226, I. T. U. broke all records last
Sunday, being in session for thc space
of 45 minutes. Shades of Benson.
There wasn't even a point of order.
There'll sure be "something stirring"
next meeting. It would never do to
gei on like thisl
* ��
Not Much When you Say it Quick
Twenty-nine million dollars was
the net profit of the national-owned
telephone system of Great Britain
last year.
* *   *
A  Tip  from  the  "Peg"
Winnipeg city council will spend
$366,000 on local improvements and
a number of aldermen arc urging that
this work bc started right away
in order tn deal more effectively with
the question of unemployment which
still looms large in the prairie capital.
* ���   ��
How Easy to do it If���
Another evidence of Controller
Simpson's activity in civic affairs is
the fact that for the first time in many
years uniforms worn by civic officials
in Toronto will bear the union label.
* *    *
Sense from the Bench
A Nelson, B. C. dispatch says : "I
think it a reproach to our jurisprudence that men who are injured in
these industrial occupations should
be forced to resort to questionable
actions against employers," said Chief
Justice Hunter in the supreme court
in dismissing thc action for $.3,000
damages under the Employers' Liability act brought by Patrick Ward i
against the Canadian Pacific Railway
company. The state should make pro-'
vision for these industrial cases juste
as for the deaf, dumb and blind, he
continued, and he went on to point
eiut that very often the plaintiffs in
'such actions were successful but  that
aptain or some member o' the crew
The finest thing he saw wis the
wey the polisman at Ludgate Circus controlled the immense amount
o' traffic.
He menshuned he had seen the
Tower Bridge raised twice in ten
meenits. He couldna hae been long
in Edinburgh or he micht hae saw the
Iron Dook jump off his horse when
the wan o'clock gun fired tae feed his
horse a biscuit.
He only said he had visited Glesca.
Never a word mare. I wunner if he
enquired tlle price o' some o' the
corner lots on Sauchiehall Street.
Then lie gives some valuable infor-
mashun when he tells us that when
were bildin' a city hall we should
make share an hae plenty vacant land
micht be the means o' thwartin' a' the|roon ahoot it so that the bildin's can
safely  appliances   that   were   ever  in-|'>e added tae in the future.
vented.    The same thing or onything j    That  informashun   itsel    is    worth
like  it  michtna  happen  in  the    next the whole  price  o'    the    alderman's
twenty or fifty year. I trip.   Whae wud hae ever thocht o'it.
II micht hae been an error o' judg-'    A' the same I think it's money weel
ment on the pairt o' wan or ither o''
wan or
the captains but efter a' they men are
only human an' wha among us wud
hae ilie cheek tae pit the blame on
anybody's   shouthers.
V\ e can add oor ain wee tribute tae
the general sympathy that is extended to them that hae lost their dearest
freens, an' while we seem tae feel the
sorrow oorsels for a wheen days it
sune passes but in mony a sare heart
tbe memory '11 live as long as the
heart beats.
Sr     Sr     *
There's nae questionin this is a wunnerfu' age we're livin' In at present.
In the sweet by and bye when the
history o' the present time is written
I've nae doobt thc historian '11 put the
period were livin' in as bein' the maist
remarkable  for discovery.
I wis jist thinkin' mysel the ither
nicht ee' the wunnerfu things that hae
been invented or discovered this ten
year back.
We bae sic practical wonders as
wireless telegraphy an telefony; aeroplanes an airships, an' as the auctioneer says���ither things too numerous
to  menshun.
Then in the field o' discovery we
hae the North an' Sooth Pole lined
up���deeds which hae tried thc metal
an' cost thc lives o' many strong men.
I telt yae o' anither famous invenshun a whitey ago���that yin o' the
twa pieces o' steel wire that could
determine the sex o' thc unborn chick.
Weel its inventor says its still in the
embryo stage yet. He's thinkin' o'
sellin' it an' buying some ile stock.
But noo of a' the maist famous discoveries that hae ever been made 1
think that Vancouver alderman that
went hame an' discovered the auld
country '11 rank as the greatest hero
o' the present age.
His mission incidentally wisna of
very great importance for a twa
cent stamp wud hae accomplished Ihe
same desirable object���but as it turned oot the money spent on that trip
has come back tae the ratepayers in
a wey that they didna expect.
Who wud hae thocht they wcre
sae faur advanced at hame as tae be
able tae draw the remark frae a Vancouver alderman : "She's a great
country, boy, she's a great country,"
meaning Scotland, of course, I presume.
Tac quote his ain words :
"Why, after leaving Fishguard it
was just like travelling through a
park all the way through England."
enthusiastically remarked the alderman. "Of course, we passed through
towns, but one moment we woulil be
spent in gien they fellies at the city
hall a jaunt n.io an' then. But who
wud hae believed the auld country
could hae taught a Vancouver alderman onything.
Yours through the heather,
SANDY  MACPHERSON.
Public Position Taken by a Woman
The distinction of being the first
woman elected on a school board in
all lhe municipalities of B. C. falls to
tlle lot of Mrs Anna Doling, who
was recently elected on the Burnaby
board.
among the bricks and stones Of a city
heir  reward was not great after thej anil, then instantly we would be in the
lie:' -r   bad   deducted   the     charges  midst   of  the  smiling  country,  which
nd  thajt  eventually  the   charge  thus   we struck just at thc best time of the
"fleeted   wo.uhl   come   back-   against   yeart   She's a great counlry. boy. she's
mmunily.   which   is   the   stattjjja  great  country."
lie   wis  alioeit   a   feertnicht   in     the
Maple Leaf Dairy
Situated in Fairview, the Maple
Leaf Dairy extends the scope of its
custom to the South Vancouver citizens. Ir receives its milk from the
best dairies of Abbotsford, among
which is numbered that of Star Bros.
On the reception of the milk at the
dairy it is passed through the clarificr
to purify it and then through the pasteurizer for destroying germs, which
process brings it te. a temperature of
142,Fah , at which it is kept for 30
minutes. After this it is reduced by
artificial refrigeration (o below 40 Fah
and kepi there as near as possible
until ready  to  deliver.
In the case which was before the
cpttrt il was the opinion of the chief
jflsnce that the plaintiff had ap-
proacheel the wnrk which he was performing in the w-rong way and was
guilty of negligence which did hot
warrant him in bringing thc action
for  damages  against    tin    company.
auld country athegither, but durin'
that time he had been daen the sichts.
He said he had been study in municipal government an' civic works an'
wis tilled wi enthusiasm over the system o' municipal governmen' in those
places:���- .   ���
CAKES
SCONES
ROLLS
COOKIES
BUNS
BREAD
JUST LIKE
MOTHER USED
TO MAKE
W
The ROSE BAKERY
26th Ave. and Main St.
���
rr
sl
DIRTY         TH��
PEOPLE   MAPLE
Cannot          L��AF
Produce         DAIRy
CLEAN              Bayview
MILK        j  *417
The   value  of  clean  milk,  pasteurized and clarified, produced
from   healthy   cows,   by   _Van
methods, cannot be questioned.
Watch   for   our   wagons.     We
deliver in South Vancouver.
THIS    WEEK'S    RETAIL
PRICES
10 quarts   -  $1.00
V                  ���	
���M
WE ARE
Liberals
IN THE SENSE OF GIVING
FULL AND
LIBERAL
VALUE FOR MONEY. WE
WORK ON THE SMALLEST
POSSIBLE MARGIN OF
PROFIT BECAUSE WE
KNOW PRICE IS THE
GREAT QUESTION ON
WHICH YOUR FINAL VERDICT WILL REST.
Frank Newton
��� F4MILY =
SHOE   STORE
823   GRANVILLE   ST.
AND AT
CEDAR   COTTAGE
CENTRE & HANNA
UMITEn
Established 1893
Refined Service . New Location
1049 GEORGIA ST.
Opposite new Y. M. C. A.
Fireproof    Columbarium    and
Mausoleum
OPEN  DAY AND NIGHT
Seymour 2425
JOS. H. BOWMAN
ARCHITECT
910-11    YORKSHIRE   BLDG.
SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVER
KENT & SON
SECONDHAND   STORE
Can  supply  your   needs  at - right
prices.
COLLINGWOOD EAST
(Right, at Station) GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, U XI" fi, 1914
SEEDS
/-\UR Spring stock is now complete and we
are now ready to take care of your order
for spring sowing of Timothy, Clover, Alfalfa,
and all field seeds, also garden seeels wfiicn are
all tested in our own warehouse. Wc carry a
full line of Fruit and Ornamental slock, F.ee
Supplies, Fertilizers and al! garden requisites.
Catalogue for asking.
The Henry Seed House
A. R. MacDOUGALL, Prop.
524 Kingsway       -     -     -     Vancouver, B. C.
FROM THE HEART OF ���! ^'-
Budget irom
SOUTH VANCOUVER   coStage
HOUSEHOLD GOODS and OFFICE FURNITURE
CAMPBELL STORAGE COMPANY?
MOVING - PACKING- STORAGE-SHIPPING
PHONF. SEYMOUR 7360. OFFICE 857 BEATTY ST.
m FREE -m
With every purchase at our Store of ONE DOLLAR we will give you
an order for one large size Photograph worth $1.25.
The picture of you is strictly high-class work, and no first-c1as��
studio will make one for less than $1.25. Any one can sit for the pic-/
ture and it is given to you absolutely free at the KING STUDTO,
Hastings Street.
Peak, Frean Biscuits, just in, the package ISc
Walker's Grape Juice, the bottle 20c
Welch's Grape Juice, the bottle 35c
Lipton's Jelly Tablets, all flavors, the package 10c
Garton's H. P. Pickles, the jar 25c
Heinz Spaghetti, the can 25c
Plums, Peaches, Cherries, the can 2 for 25c
Fry's Chocolate Icing, the package 25c
Morton's OX Tongues in Glass, the package 45c
Heinz Olives. Plain and Stuffed, the bottle 25 and 35c
Lipton's Yellow Label Coffee, the can 50c
STRAWBERRIES FRESH EVERY MORNING
Fraser & MacLean.  Phoned���" 784ain
Mr. Evan Baker visited old friends
last  week and e.n thc 24th  preached
I at   Robson   Memorial  Cfiureii,     Mr.'
Bake la i young man w. II kAow.i) in
> church ,-ire-lc- as ;eii i nthiisiaslic, j
:e-rini'-��t worker. He is studying fnr1
[tne ministry,  and  mi  sent out by
Robson  Church, about a year ag", lis
a missionary, lecinc- Matiom-u at WcU ,
lington,  where   li.   has deme  excellettt I
work.    Mr. linker's many  mends are
watching his career with interest, and
Iheir  neei.il  wishes   follow   him  to his '
new field .it Trail, B.C.
I
Aftei  having spenl leveral nie .ntlis ,
on   Real  Island,  where  -Mr.   Wilson's |
business called him, .Mr. and Mrs. Wil- j
se.n  have  returned t'e their  home on I
Fleming   Street. |
* *   *
Mr. George Keith made a trip to
Whonnock, B.C. last week.
* *   *
Mrs. Plumber "f Victoria spenl lhe
week with Mrs. Broadhust, of Commercial  Street.
St      *     St
Residents in the neighborhood of
Fleming Street and IXih Avenue, who
have felt a lack in the waler supply,
are to benefit by the layin." of new
pipes, which work is neiw being carried on in that vicinity.
St      St      *
Mr. C. F, Broadhurst spent several
days in the Capital City last week
combining business and pleasure, being in both pursuits ipiite successful.
* *   *
An interesting feature of the monthly meeting of the South Vancouver
Temperance and Moral Reform Society, held in Robson Memorial
Church on May 28th, was an address
given by Miss Gordon, of the Presbyterian Rescue Home, relative to hcr
work among girls. This society is
agitating the question of the establishment of a juvenile court and detention home in South Vancouver, and
are working earnestly to that end.
* *   *
Mrs. Ceo. Keith, of 18th Avenue,
is entertaining Miss Crooks, of Victoria this week.
^
Evans,   Coleman   &  Evans,   Ltd.
IF YOU  WANT AN ECONOMICAL  FUEL
WHEN   PLACING   YOUR  NEXT   ORDER,  ASK   FOR
AUSTRALIAN COAL
EVANS,  COLEMAN & EVANS
Limited
Phone 2988 Foot of Columbia Avenue
he South Vanceeiiver I.e.yal Orange I
Lodges were joined  hy several of the
Vancouver Codges at Cedar Cottage]
lialj l.i-t Stlndaj evening, und march-]
ed    in   a   body   tu   lhe   \\ ils^n   Road)
Methodlm I'liur.ii t., Hear Rev. Boul-
ii'ii  deliver their annual sermon.
��� *   *i  *
Airs   Alex. McCarter and her four I
children are visiting Mrs   J'.  Y. Mc-
C'.ntei   tliis   ��eek.    Mrs     McCarter,]
w-.'---5e   husband   is   head   postmaster I
in    Dawson,   has   been   spendiinr   the
winter wiih relatives and  friends  In
Victoria and Vancouver, and as soon
as   navigation   opena   on   the   Yukon]
will take iln- lint boat home.
ee.      *      #
At St. Joseph's Church, on Sunday j
last, there were 4U children confirmed, I
receiving Iheir first communion. The I
little people made a pretty picture���I
the sturdy boys in their new raiment!
their arms encircled by the emblematic white ribbon, and the dainty girls '
clad in frocks of snowy white, wear-j
ing filmy veils and ll.iral crowns���all I
carrying iheir little prayer books and
trying to realize the importance of
this, their lirst step iu religious life.
e��       *      *
The regular meeting of Ulster
Lodge, No. 121, L. O. II. A., was held
in Cedar Cottage Hall, Tuesday evening, with W. M. Sister Hatch in the
chair, and D, M. Sister Stewart in the
deputy chair. There was a goot attendance of members, and considerable routine business disposed of. A
committee was appointed to send for
regalia for the officers. An invitation
was received and accepted to visit
Sunrise Lodge, No. 150, at their next
meeting.
* *    *
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Jackson was baptized on
Sunday last at the Robson Memorial
Church by Rev. E. Manuel, the dear
little lady being given the name of
Dorothy Alice.
* *    *
From the Robson Memorial Sunday School comes tbe appeal for
books for their library. All friends
and those interested are invited to
donate for this purpose any suitable
book, or books, which they may have
to spare.
Collingwood and Central Park
The executive of thc Central Park
Women's Institute met at the home
of the secretary, Mrs, Tom Todrick,
Nelson Avenue, Collingwood East, on
Thursday, June 4, at 2.30 o'clock, to
plan the work for the coming exposition at Central Park.
* ��   *
Mrs. Staley has returned from hcr
visit to Bellingham.
* *   *
Mrs. T. Dickie, honorary president
of the Kingsway Auxiliary, Victorian
Order of District Nurses, gave an interesting talk on the work at the
meeting in Carleton Hall recently.
Best methods for further extension
were  discussed.
* ea     *
Members of the Kingsway Auxiliary of the Victorian Order bad a social gathering at the home of their
president, Mrs. Oben, Armidale Avenue, to arrange feir a garden party
to take place on June 17.
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
SIX   REASONS
WHICH ACCOUNT FOR THE SUPERIORITY OF
CREOSOTED WOOD
BLOCK PAVEMENTS
["tl       rkOAr I   PVftrl   H-ftil   A*h��1
ITS DURABILITY���Docs not crumble or pulverize under the densest traffic; second only to granite
blocks
ITS EASE OF REPAIR���No difficulty being experienced in removing and replacing the blocks; no
expensive 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 that has no equal.
DOMINION CREOSOTING
 COMPANY LIMITED	
Vancouver, B. C.
WILLOW HOSPITAL
Corner BROADWAY and WILLOW
PATIENTS  RECEIVED  FROM $15.00 PER WEEK
Miss HALL and Misa WESTLEY, graduate  nurses
Phone Fairmont 2165
How Satisfactory it ia to tht Housekeeper to be sure that
the MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK she receives is
Pasteurized and Germleu.
Delivered in Sealed Bottle*, Perfectly Sterilised.
BEACONSFIELD HYGIENIC DAIRY
905 Twenty-fourth Avenue East
Phone Fairmont 2391 L PRICE & GREEN, Proprietors
Dominion Equipment & Supply Co.
LIMITED
Contractors and Municipal Machinery, Equipment and Supplies
Phone Seymour 7155
1150 Homer Street Vancouver
Local Jottings
Capt. J. B.  Holden, ex-M.P.P. left
for the prairie cities, where  he will
investigate the oil situation.
*    *    *
A most enjoyable afternoon was
spent at the residence of Mrs. William Bramwell, 6414 Prince Albert
St., South Vancouver, when she entertained a large number of her
frjends, Thursday, the 28th inst.
Mrs. Bramwell wal assisted by Mrs.
C. Burgess, Mrs. A. O. Hanson anil
Mrs. Spouse. The house was artistically decorated with roses. A delightful and elaborate luncheon was
served. Mrs. A. Messenger played s
piano sol... Mrs. J. N. Jacquot ling,
and Mrs. J Pengelly played and sang
several times. Mrs. Robinson delighted the guests when she \cry
cleverly told their fortunes from Iheir
tea cups. Those present were (Rev.)
Mrs. Owen Bulkley. Mrs T. 1\ Johnson, Mrs. C. Burgess. Mrs. A. (). Hansen. Mrs. VV. Christian. Mrs. H. Cowling. Mrs. J. O; Campbell, Mrs. A.
Messenger, Mrs T. Mills, Mrs. Yates,
Mrs. J. Norbury. Mrs. Si W. Dench,
Mrs. J. N. Jacquot. Mr* J. Pengelly,
Mrs. Frewrn, (Rev. I Mrs. Redman,
Mrs. Pope, (Rev.) Mrs. West, Mrs
Robinson, Mrs. Jarrelt, Mrs. Spouse..
Mrs. Greaves. Mrs. T. Fitch, (Rev.)
Mrs. I've. Miss Arnott, Miss Robinson, Miss Dench and Miss Jarrctl.
UNRESERVED
Aucti
ion
Sale
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
Canadian Cedar  Lumber Company
TERMINAL   CITY  IRON    WORKS
1J49 ALBERT ST. TELEPHONE  HIGH.   191
ENGINEERS, MACHINISTS AND POUNDERS
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS
FIRE HYDRANTS AND SPECIALS
REPAIRS OP ALL DESCRIPTIONS
''Lumber business generally is exceedingly dull at present," reports tlle
Canadian Cedar Lumber Co. "There
is considerable business, but the prices
are low, so much so that we are not
cutting any fir at present and will not
do so till prices warrant this measure. Wc entirely confine our operations to cedar, which we sell in Ihe
prairie provinces, Ontario and in the
United States. Wc carry all kinds of
high grade cedar lumber such as boat
lumber and bevelled siding for buildings."
The "Chinook" found that this one
of the first of the many industries
which the municipality hope will be
established on the Fraser occupies
about 200 feet of frontage and employs at present 60 men. Thc white
men eiccupy all lhe principal je.bs anil
are South Vancouver men. The
Orientals who do only the common
labor reside in South Vancouver and
thus have to purchase all supplies
from   the  home  dealer.
Of Fine Home and Contents
The undersigned has written instructions from GEO. C. SMITH, 590 Inman Ave
BURNABY
Friday, June 5, at 2.30 p.m.
(Get off at Central Park Station)
TO SELL, WITHOUT RESERVE, HIS HOME AND
FURNITURE
Being Lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, Block 30, D.L. 34, Group 1, 280 feet frontage all under
CULTIVATION
6 hole Majestic Range, large lot Garden and Carpenter Tools, Wire Netting, Lumber, Mower,
Roller, Bureau and Stands., Ex. Table, Chairs, Linoleum, 66ft. Flag Pole. Paints and Oils, Drophead
Ns Y. Singer Sewing Machine, Electric Fixtures, Roll Top Desk, Barber Chairs, Cash Register, Mahogany Cabinet Grafid Columbian Gramophone and 35 Records, Rockers, Silent Salesman, fine Clock with
Westminster Chimes and Cathedral Gong and many other articles not herein mentioned.
if A FINE HOME FOR YOU MM
DON'T FAIL TO READ THIS
This property is situated near Kingaway and Post Office, only a few yards from the business
section The sod is a rich black loam. It is now all planted to fruit and vegetables, good house,
large barn and summer house, the plumbing cost $500 ; it has all modern conveniences and is a
most desirable place to move ihto and as the owner is going south it will be sold without doubt.
It will pay anyone looking for a home to go and see it before the sale. As the terms are 10 per cent,
day of sale, balance in 30 days, means it will not bring the value. Anyone buying can easily get
mortgage effected if they so desire. The title is indefeasible and has no encumbrance and you can
get clear deed at once. The furniture is high class snd will be sold for cash. Whoever buys the
house will have an opportunity to pick up what they want at the right price.    .
Be There If You Want a Bargain
Phone Seymour 864
A. M. BEATTIE, Auctioneer
Office:   506 to 509 Vancouver Block, 734 Granville St. FOUR
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 191-f
^Puve^CHINOOK
PUBLISHED
Every  Saturday  by  the  Greater  Vancouver  PuMUhera   Limited
HEAD  OFPICB :
Corner   Thirtieth   Avenue   and   Main   Street,   South   Vancouver,   B. C.
TELEPHONE : AU   departmenta    Fairmont   IS74
NICHT   CALLS    Fairmont   1946L
R<-,i.trr,d .1 tbe Po.t Office Department. Oll.wa. .. Second Cla.t Ma.l
Mattor 	
SUBSCRIPTION RATES :
To  >li  pointa  In   Canada,   United   Kin��doen.   Nawloundland.   New
Zealand, and other  Britiah Poaacaaioni :
One    Year     *�� ���<">
Sil Montha     100
Three   Montha    SO
Poatace to American, European and other Forelcn C����ntriea. 11.tu
par year citra 	
"The  truth  at  all  times firmly stands
And  shall   from   age to age endure."
THE JUVENILE COURT
In an Ontario town there was a boy
whose father was dead and wlie.se
me.ther, a woman of weak intellect,
supported herself and the lad by doing scrub work by the day. The boy
was alert, active, kindly disposed, but
very impudent. William Hanks, as
we will call him, roamed the streets
of the town with other urchins, and
while still a very little fellow, one of
his games was to annoy the teewn constable and have that very officious
gentleman  give  him  chase.
Sei bold did young William beconie
that, by the time he was twelve years
of age, hc was leader of a band of
te.wn boys who smoked cigarettes!
and who broke away from school and
played "hookey."
William's mother was getting old
and her earnings grew hss and less.
One day. when the boy was about 14
years of age, lie strolled Into the town
market, where the rich farmers had
their produce for sale. One old farmer was offering a fine line of fresh
meats. While the e.ld chap was busily
engaged framing a new policy for Ihe
then decadent Ross government, the
lad sneaked up behind him, grabbed a
thick beef steak and made off with it.
It so happened that the town constable's office was at thc front of lhe
market. William had to pass that
way in order to make the street. The
constable saw the lad and the steak
and swiftly made the deduction that
some one had done wrong.
The next morning the rich farmer
testified against the boy who was
charged in open police court with
theft. The. constable gave evidence
against him and several citizens testified as to the lad's evil temperament, and that night the town paper
came out with a half humourous storv
to the effect that "Bad Bill Banks'"
was in trouble again and had got
thirty days in the county jail for a
daring and  spectacular  theft.
After doin? thirty days, the boy
went back to live with his mother.
Other mothers forbade their boys
to have anything lo do with the
youngster. It wasn't very long after
that "Bad Bill," as thc town paper
had dubbed him, was in trouble once
more. The offence was not of a serious character, but the sentence was
again  thirty  days  in  the  county jail.
At sixteen, the lad was a drunkard
anil a cigarette fiend, His mother,
who had met with an accident, had
been ushered off to a charitable institution, and thc boy earned his living
working about the pool rooms ami
bar rooms of the town. One day, in
a pool room, he playfully took a dollar
bill out of the pocket of another lad
of liis own age. alsei employed in thc
pool room. The other boy jumped on
Bill and took the money away from
him.    The police were notified.
Ovi'.' more the town paper said:
"Bad Bill Banks Again in Trouble���
Seven Years in Kingston Penetentiary
for Robbery  from  thc  Person."
This sixteen year old boy was man-
acled and taken away to the penal
institution in which he is still serving
out  his  sentence.
In that Ontario town there were
many churches and many schools. It
is one of the oldest towns in Canada
and civic government should there be
found to have reached a high degree
(ef excellence. They have a great
Canadian college in that town and
there is much culture. There is much
wealth in the town and little poverty.
There was in this eastern town a
charitable organization which took
upon itself the responsibility of taking care of William Hank's mother,
when worn out and aged, she was unable to sustain herself; there was an-
j other organization  of  policemen and
I turnkeys   who   took   it   upon   themselves   to   punish   the   boy   when   he
I committed   a   breach   of   the   criminal
code.     But  there  was  lacking in  that
'centre of culture and wealth any organization to reach out and rescue
a simple child freem the jaws of vice.
It is encouraging to note that the
progress of South Vancouver is not
confined tei materialistic matters. This
week a committee of citizens, including leading clergymen, waited upon
the .Municipal Council for the pur-
peise of securing the assistance of that
body in the establishment in the district of a juvenile court The laws
of the land do not at present permit
mere district municipalities to have
juvenile courts. The stand is probably taken that district municipalities
are only juvenile cities. An "effort
will be made to have thc law changed
so that in South Vancouver we may
have a tribunal such as they have in
the City of Vancouver and in Calgary,
Denver, Chicago and other leading cities, before which children who have
erred- may come and receive humane
and  Christian  treatment.
Magistrate Johnson of South Vancouver is one of thc originators of the
idea of a juvenile court for South
Vancouver. He and his confreres believe that the proper way in which to
handle bad boys and girls is to make
worthy citizens of them���thc old way
was to make jail birds of thein.
The Highgraders' Corner
We've  Enough  of  Our  Own
London Advertiser
I        A l'nited States senator proposes
lhat Canada take over Greenland from
Denmark, hul  on  llie  surface it docs
not seem like a good bargain.   At any
rate     not     until     "Greenland's     Icy
I Mountains" is dropped from thc list
'eif Sunday school hymns.
*    St    *
Much  Depends  cn  Whitney
Simcoc Reformer
Conservative papers are greatly rejoicing because it would now appear
that Sir James Whitney will be able
to lead his party in the coming provincial elections. What the country
will be most concerned to know is
whether, after the elections, he will
continue to be Premier of Ontario or
leave this province to the lender mercies of two party factions and trans-
Song of the Axe
Pus
Comeifi
*
A   lig
fj
w��:>3
Oh! (fa
Hut tie
*' ��� -'-'to
Hurrah!
The a?
i  ,
hii
Tlle-  ;i>
bo
ItW,
1.1 ll
ne me lhe
bo
for llle elude���with  his white!
iy'
ni
1.
and.
a  tree-���and we're se u ry I
it.
anil 11
vh
he'tree H musl gee when we get
the
fo.
II 11
(���clears tl
-VS. 4
<e clears the
v*. thc land.
ie Way to the land,
lei.
way to the land,
And
give tne the spade, and tlle
.vho
can use it.
The spade is the thing that a mar
lakes in hand
ah! for the man with tb
to che
spade nie
e Courage
hard we irk on the
land boys,  the land.
The   spade  leads  the  trade   to   tlie |
land, boys, the land.
Then let our soil go to the man wh
will use it, ,
The man who'll take axe or a spade
in the hand.
Honest labor is good and no man dare
w
aouse it,
irk wins its
reward from tIn
land |
boys.
the
land.
.IV(
your strength to your mother,
the!
land.
boys
the land.
Hurrah!
for our  Mother,
the
and, 1
boys
the
and.
���-Felix
Penne.      1
ADJUSTERS   SALE
Of High class  DRY GOODS,   MILLINERY,  LADIES' and  CHILDREN'S READY-TO-
WEAR Forced on the Market and now placed at the mercy of the Public
Doors Open SATURDAY, June 6,
10 a.m. sharp
We'll make this the Greatest Sale
on record tell your friends
You can buy here for only 2'. cts.    HISTORY SELDOM REPEATS
IO?*
5 cent Mending We
S cent. I-'ini-liing Braid
S cent  lleeeiks and  Kycs.
5 cent. Safety I'ins.
5 cent. Brass I'ins.
5 cent. Hair I'ins.
10 cent.  Hair  Nets.
BLOUSES
All sizes and styles, the very latest made, of
high-grade Embroidered Lawn. Keen
Marcbc feirmer price. $1.50. tt(\A
Adjusters  price    OXJy
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS
Pure Wool Cashmere, black only, sizes
run to S'/'.   Adjusters price 	
SKIRTS
A nice Tweed Skirt, and made by tailors who
know how. 4��"|    AC
Adjusters price    *r " ��^��J
CORSETS
Regular $2.50 long hip and low waist. r*| 4f*
Now  f !.��������>
Regular $1.00, the kind that makes the ^XLA
form new  ' "JP
Regular $1.00, Ihis is a mixed lot, to
goat 	
SIMILAR  PRICES  PREVAIL THROUGH
THE STORE
Our Promises will stand the Acid
Test
.45^
In justice lei yourself and family, can you
dare overlook Ihis great saving chance. If
money is scarce, this great event offers a remedy.   Yeeu can't down the truili and g I old
hunt sty is still above par.    The weird bargain
never  carried  a  stronger  meaning   than  you'll
find demonstrated here.
FREE!       FREE!
OPENING DAY
Saturday, June 6
To stimulate interest in the opening of this
great  event
WE WILL GIVE
$20.00 In Cash
To one of the first 100 customers purchasing $1
or over.   Doors open at 10 a.m. sharp
BE ON THE MINUTE
Doors Open SATURDAY, June 6,
10 a.m. sharp
LADIES' SUITS
u only.    These suits are plain tailored and Miits
..f refinement ami individuality, coupled
with superior workmanship. Bon Man-Informer price, $20.00 t*A f\sr\
Adjusters   price    tpf.UU
BETTER SUITS
Ladies, grasp the true meaning. Many exclusive styles and you'll find ihcm just as wc
say.   Tbe plain tailored kind.   Hon Marcbc
former price, $25.00. *5Q f\Ci
Adjusters   price     ��p27al/U
Children's Rain Capes for 5I.UU
FINE DRESS MATERIAL
Serge.  Cashmere  and  Panama  Cloth.    Colors
Blue, Pink, Red. White and Black.
Regular price, 50 to 80 cts. a yard    Of?./
Adjusters  price    ���WpJP
2 Only SATIN COATS     $5.00
These are $25.00 values, and arc
beauties for you to investigate.
LADIES' UNDERWEAR
This assortment is very large and marked IS
cents and up a garment.
GRASP THE MEANING
WAR
NOW   DECLARED
ON HIGH
PRICES
D. F. HUGHES, ADJUSTER IN CHARGE
BON MARCHE
940 Granville Street
OPEN EVENINGS
TILL 10 FOR
YOUR
CONVENIENCE
fer  himself  to   tlle   Senate  at  Ottawa
to  "rest and  be  thankful."
* *    *
Not in a Dry Hole
Mount Forest Confederate
lion. W. J. Hanna's cry that lie,
poor man, is persecuted by the wicked
Grits, reminds us of the story of an
old neighbor in Nichol township.
Willi the hired man he was fixing a
pump when thc covering of the well
gave way and both were precipitated
to the bottom. Tbe water fortunately was only about waist deep. Tlle
hired man being young and agile, managed to clamber out, but the farmer;
after several ineffectual attempts,
bawled out to bis manservant : "I am
paralyzed, persecuted, perishing I
Reepes and the neighbors!" Mr. Manna's plea of persecution is equally
amusing, but he's in a bole, all right,
and it's not a dry hole either.
* *    St
Uncle  Sam  Has Sworn  Off
Pittsburg Dispatch
The Canadian government kindly
guarantees a $45,000,001 railroad bond
issue for its latest favorite project.
We tried that experiment nearly half
a century ago, and after getting
through with it firmly resolved never
to do it again.
* *      *
Just for Greens
Chicago News
If more people realized the savori-
ness of dandelion  greens, the dandelion on the lawn  would be less of a
problem.
The home that is advertised on
Page 2 by the undersigned is of more
than passing importance from the fact
tbat 1 have positive written instructions from the owner to sell without
reserve. It is equal to four 70ft. lots,
frontage near Central Park Post Office, on Inman Avenue, the centre of
business in that locality. The soil is
a rich black loam, all planted to vegetables and lawn, all ready to slip into,
tl =
and as the terms are 10 per cent, cash,
balance 30 days, this will give you
time to affect a mortage if you so
desire as the property now is free of
any encumbrance with indefeasible
title. As the terms are so strong
there is no doubt it will go at a bargain,   Inil   il   must   go,   as   the   owner
Here is a chance feer a cash buyer,
and do n it forget any property that
i- *'ild this way there is no doubt
about making any mistake, I feel
confident real estate is on lhe turn
and it has reached bottom. If you
are looking for a cash buy you' cannot   afford   lee  miss  this  sale.     I   only
has  maele  all  arrangements  to   leave ask  yeiu  to  investigate  as  it  is  hard
mi  a  certain   day and  has  decided   to   telling  what   may   happen.
take the  public valuation. I A. M.  BEATTIE
Board of Trade
Mr. G. A. Lewis, representative of
Sells Ltd.. will be provided with suitable pictures of the municipality was
the decision of the Board of Trade
on Monday evening. A committee
was appoinled to ask the Council to
send a committee to tbe North Fraser Harbor Commission re thc wharf
to, he established by the Dominion
government. Mr. Harvie was appoinled on the Fraser River development committee in place of Reeve
Kerr.
Local Industry
It will interest the public of South
Vancouver to learn that tbe new B.
C. E. R. station, on Granville Street.
was supplied with doors, sashes and
frames from a local firm, that of Mr.
H. N. Walker. 167 Twentieth Avenue West. The two large new factories of the Restmore Co., situated
on False Creek also received their
supply from this firm. All work is
guaranteed, and it is no doubt due
to the excellent character of the output of all kinds' tbat the linn was
enabled to run the factory all winter
while most others were shut down.
Detail work is a specialty and orders
are promptly attended to. From 8
to 10 men are employed. The firm
has its own delivery. For 7 years
Mr. Walker has run this business
which has grown from a small beginning to the flourishing business of today and his success is largely due to
the satisfaction given to customers
who not only call again but tell their
friends.
The New St. Andrew's Church
The ladies ot St. Andrew's Roman
Catholic church of Forty-ninth Avenue, held a meeting on Tuesday and
chose the following committee to
plan for a bazaar in aid of the building fund of the church; Miss Doherty, president; Mrs. Leavy, vice-president and Miss Dwyer, secretary, with
the others as a general committee.
CALGARY OIL
STOCKS
Mr. Gray, of this firm, has just returned to Vancouver after spending two
weeks at the Calgary oilfields and we are in a position to furnish the most reliable information regarding all companies.
There is no doubt whatever as to the existence of a vast basin of oil underlying the district where many wells are now being drilled and the stocks of
operating companies will have some sensational advances in the near future.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
Companies in need of capital for drilling operations are offering their
shares at a low price now, but when sufficient capital has been secured toi let
contracts for drilling, the price of thes�� sh?rea .will be advanced 100 per cent,
and more.
TRENTON OIL OX
SPECIAL OFFERINGS
L at 50 cents a Share
Ihis company has let a contract for a well within TOO yards of the famous
Klack Diamond whose stock is $16 per shaVe now.
Trenton recentlv refused $250,000 for't?20 acres of its holdings which
consist of over 5,000 acres righVinlhe heart of 'the oilfields.
25 SHARES FOR $12.50; 50 SHARES FOR $25.00    HOIH
100 SHARES   FOR $50.00
SUNBEAM OIL CO. LIMITED, at 15 cents a Share
Cunningham Craig, the eminent British oil expert, says Sunbeam's holdings are the pick of the oilfields. Price of shares subject to advance without
notice.
$7.50 BUYS 50 SHARES. $15.00 BUYS 100 SHARES
$75.00 BUYS   500 SHARES.
OLIVER & GRAY
415-416 Rogers Building
Office open until 9 p.m. Established 1907 BATURDA . . Ji \E 6, 1114
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
PIVH
Hastings
and
Gore Ave.
EMPRESS
Lawrence &  Sandusky, Lessees
Phone
Sey. 3907
Week of June 8
Matinees Wed. and Sat.
NANCE  O'NEILL
IN
CAMILLE
Miss O'Neill uses the original Bernhardt  version,  dressing   the  play
in the costumes of the period in which it was originally placed
Prices 25c and 50c
Matinees 25c Any Seat
THEATRJCAI
i_
FAIRMONT THEATRE
18th and Main Street
SATURDAY'S MATINEE. 2 till 5
Friday and Saturday, June 5 and 6       	
The Fifth Keel of "Our Mutual Girl" is crowded with
interesting events, making it one of the greatest reels
of the series.
DREAMLAND
H.  H.   DEAN,  Proprietor
COR TWENTY-SIXTH AVENUE AND MAIN STREET
ALL THE BEST AND NEWEST   IN   MOVING   PICTURES
MATINEE  SATURDAY AT 2 p.m.
Empress Theatre
"La Dame .mix Camellias" e,r belter known to English-speaking play-
go< ' - as "Camille" has been selected
lor the fourth week of Nance O'Neil's
engagement i'e.II.,win- "Bella Donna."
Of all the great actresses whe, have
essayed this famous role and the list
i- a long eene-. inn ihree- have presented it a- the author, Alexander Dumas inl-1 conceived and wrote it
Sara Bernhardt in the trench-���Elan-
ora Duse in the Italian and Nance (>'-
Neil iii ih,. English. Bernhardt ii
near ihe end ,,f ber career���Dusi ii
(lead anel N'an.e O'Neil remain.- iln
greatest   living  "Camille."
The   vcrsi.ui   used   by   Mitt   '/.Veil
i- ibe original Bernhardt one in live
act���dressed in the costumes eef the
peri.,d ,,i 1840���and especially trans-
lated and arranged for Mis., O'Neil by
Hart,,n  Hill.  Esq.
The costumes are. aa .lieire stated
of the period of 1H4I) and being nie.st
becoming will help to give that dower eef old world sentimental romance
to the piece to which we must surrender ourselves if we arc to sympathize to the full with the love of
Camille and Armand.
l)umas' picture of the demi-mon-
daine who loves emce to her undoing
has become an accepted test of the
powers of any emotional actress aspiring tee first class rank. The play
abounds in high lights of passion and
sentiment,   and   tlle   pulse   of   tragedy
Land and Population
Tlle-    Ll r i r. t < -1     -"lire'e-     e.f    Wealth     is
population, li a country lacks population it ean not become very pros-
perous because it- purchasing and
productive power i- limited. The
naturally richest country in 'lie world
inhabited by a sparse or lazy popula-
tion i- nol considered cither wealthy
eer healthy a- far as civilization goes
It may suffice for the need- of ils
inhabitants bin eventually tiiey give
place t,e people who exploit the natural resources of the country. The
exploitation attracts attention and
bring-  ;iii  energetic   population.    It
ma) be alien for a time but it is either
absorbed by the original population
and adds something e.f iis own tei it
nr super-imposes itself upon it. That
after all is the hi t..ry eef civilization.
How te, attract population is thus
one of the lirst efforts of statesmanship in a new country. Obviously
prosperity will attract population but
prosperity is something 'if an abstract
proposition and dependent een many
conditions. Development is one of
those conditions. Opening up the
country means development, and so
does  settlement.     Both are necessary
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
CORRESPONDENCE
Civic  Employees
Editor  Chinook" :
Sir.���Might 1 through the medium
of yuur valued paper, with all due
deference,   offer   a   suggestion   tie   tlle
Reeve ami Councillors. It is���if I
may call it mi���a co-operative scheme
between   the   working   men   and     the
municipality. It is used in Manitoba
to liquidate the road tax, and with
some modification, works admirably
and gives every Satisfaction. It is
simply this. Let those that arc ratepayers receive a receipt from the
foreman, countersigned, if you like,
by the engineer, for the work they
have done, payable, say, every fortnight, anil the amount to be applied
to their tax account Some may have
only live 'ir six dollars to pay, in
which case they will receive a receipt
minus the live or six dollars, the same
they can band over to their storekeeper te. supply them with goeids,
he presenting this receipt to the council when there arc funds, which wemld
bc duly been.ircd. By this means the
men are constantly employed, and
tlle City improvements successfully
carried onwards. If, on the other
hand, work ceases until funds arrive,
the men remain idle, with no diminution of their tax account, and their
store bills increasing and giving them
no chance to liquidate their indebtedness. Of course this is only a temporary scheme.
Whilst on thc subject of work, it
seems rather peciliar to say tbe least
of it, that one foreman can keep a
gang of men constantly employed,
married or single, whilst another has
constantly tei dismiss bis men or keep
on a lew married men. under tlle plea
that be must keep down expenses,
which is a g 1 move if properly applied, bul the foremen's pay goes on
all Ibe same, whether there's work
or not. Are these dismissals the
fault of the foreman or the engineer
���a problem the men would like to
solve? It Is beyond dispute there is
an immense amount eif work yet to
be deme. and if all cannot bc let on
one piece of work there arc others
tbat tequire attending to. Perhaps
clearer beads ill the council than mine
can put my crude ideas into a workable feerm. if so, I shall feel happy
in that I have in a small degree contributed to the contentment of others.
���Yours, etc.
FRF.DERICK T. T1CAR.
It is so.   Why not?
Editor  "Chinook" :
In the early spring, I took the liberty of addressing you, pleading for
work for the unemployed. The question . was "Why not? If s<>. then
why not?" Will your readers listen
once more, seeing that the season is
open, and offers every inducement for
beautifying the gardens.
Kind-hearted people did 'phone the
Salvation Army (Seymour 259) and
men were sent to their houses to put
their garden in order, for a small
sum of money, and all those who asked for flower secd9 were supplied
free.
It is so, therefore, now why not ring
p. up*Sey. 239, and  they will send you
a man to trim ymir lawns, weed your I
gardens and clear up the basement
hn'   e|ee   any   odd   wnrk   you   may   wish |
done.    Pay twenty-live cents per hour,
'en- net it done for so much,
j     Xow  f..r iiiy part,  I   will send  free!
to every  person  wine  gives three  full;
I days' employment t.�� ihe nun supplied by llle Army a crate of fresh
I fruit from emr ranch at Yale.   The
I cherries   make  your     mouth     water.
! Captain   W.   Kerr,   the     Captain     in
charge of the S. A. Employment Bureau,  will give you a note, certifying
I the fact that yeeu have given the employment.    Send  this   to  me.     1   am
not  deiing  this  pour  passer  le   temps j
and  therefore  must ask you to  send
me  ve*ry  plainly your  exact and  lull
: address,   write   the   number,  both   in
I figures and words.    Ring up the  Express   Company   and   ask   them     the
j charges   for  bringing   thc   fruit   from
j Yale.    Two crates travel at less rate
| than one, therefore get others lo join
you.
We are planting potatoes today.  It
j may be late te. do this ill  Vancouver,
| but in any case it  will not be necessary to do as the man in the dry belt
is   said   to   have   done,   viz.���planted
. .ui. .ti s between the rows, iq ihat the
eyes of tlle potatoes  should be made
to water, and thus save irrigating!
Yours truly.
1 Pleasant branch        ;
had ei mated $<.:    ior relief worl
the   S'eutli   Vancouver  branch   of   the
Vict, nan  order  of nurse -  and    that!
they plan to repeal  the    gift
month.
Mr-.   Dickie,   w h     v...-   presi nt
the recent  melting of the  ICingl
Auxiliary told those present that this
auxiliary were unanimous in the opinion thai a large home established  in
the centre of tin   municipality would
be better than twe separate ones under   the   presenl    conditions       This
home will ne.i be established at pres-l
. ni.
Good Work of the South Vancouver
Sea Scouts
The S'eiiih Vancouver Sea Scouts,
who have iheir headquarters at the
corner of eraser Street and Ki\.r
Avenue. ;ere I., be congratulated for
the work they are putting in on tlmr
new boat, or might I say, new old
boat. Much ere,lit i- due I- Mr Masters, iheir scout master, for the able
way  in  which  he handles them.
If we had more eef these -cent
troops in Seeuth N'an.e,uver. there
would be fewer complaints about
broken window-, about ill results from
rough kinelv ni games, which the
youth e.f all natieens indulge in f.>r
I lack eef something tn do anel someone
to provide better thing-.
County Lodge for South Vancouver
South Vancouver i.- te, In- recognized by the Grand Orange Lodge of
j North America as a separate cunty
and in the near future tilt live Orange
Lodges mew in existence in the municipality will be federated under a
county organization.
Local   Orangemen  have  been   inttr-
jested  in   the   proceeding!   at   the   sessions of the Gran.1 Lodge an.l Grand
Black Chapter at Regina.   Outstanding in developments of a sensational
character was the star.e! taken by the
I head organization in British America
on the question of Manitoba politics
Because of the CoUiwell amendment
to   the   School   Act   in   that   Province
the Grand Lodge and the Black Chapiter both went on receird as being absolutely opposed to tbe policies of the
Roblin government in Manitoba.
This development is of particular
I interest in view of the- charges made
throughout the tires- of the prairie
i provinces that a local man, Rev. J. C.
Madill, pastier .if ihe Presbyterian
Church, Cedar Cottage, had been active in Orange circle- in Manitoba
on behalf ol the Roblin government
there. Mr. Madill spent the greater
part   of  the   spring   In speaking and
j lecturing.
PANTAGES
Unequalled        Vauricv<::e       Meant        P��ii��. -*
Vat  'r   r|��
E. D. GRAHAM, !:���-<: i I
Phone Seymour 3 46
Three times daily, 2 45. 7.20 and 9.15
Week of June 8
THE POLLARD OPERA
COMPANY
With Teddj    I ind 20 of the
Pollard Kiddie - ind Scene*
Irom   Gitberl   & :am..us
Oi..  ..
'Till'.   MIKADO"
Mi - der Pantaj     presents
ALLA  ZANDOFF
Artistic   Young    Concert    Violiniste,
assist) ���' bj   I I.I' n Bradford, I'i.mi-' ,
in repertoire   ������  Cl isslcal Sol  -
Other   P.ig  Attractions
Prices. Matinees. ISc; Night, IS and
25c.   Box Seats. SO cents
LOCAL ITEMS
Mr-. S. G'erelnii. 3550 Sophia Street,
Un ..n Sunday fur Oakfield, Saskatchewan, where her husband is employed as a horticulturist by the C. r, K.
*    *     *
Thc lennis club   of    Westminster
Church has re.eein still ]'��� .r a few more
experienced players. A church league
lias been formed and there will be
competitions between ihe Greater
Vanceeiiver churches. The competitions in August will be as followi :
Ladies' single, men's single, ladies'
double, men'- double ami the mixed
double.
Strawberry social
The   Ladies'  Aiel  of    Westminster
Church will hold a strawberry  social
��� en the evening of luesday, June 9.
in the e.asement of the church. le-,
cream will al-., he served.    There will!
be a ge .eiei programme of music.
Rev.   Mr.   Ireland,  of   Beaconsfield
called on a number of his friends in I
I this vicinity last week. I
rt =
The Rose Bakery
The Rose Bakery having rem.....!
across the street from it.- former
quarters int'. more commodious apartments is prepareel lo serve its cus-
tomers with lunch'- anel light refreshments as well as supplying the home
table. it keeps e,n hand hot reeast
beef sandwiches, pork and beans, pies
.ef all kinds, buns, white and bmv.ii
home-made bread, cookies, - n't elrinks
and ice cream. Y"ii will find the bakery opposite the theatre, No. 4188
Main   Street.
Bee Hive Shoe Store
"Considering  financial  conditions   I
am eleiing a very geiml business," was
the optimistic statement of the manager of the Bee Hive Shoe St..re to
the "Chinook." 1 'nave made- a decided advance at the- close "f the month
uver May of lasl year, 'llie- bu��tn��s��
looked Up in March, wa- better in
April anel increased in May. My
price - arc below those "ii thi same
si ick In the city, and I have' a good
variety among the mosl desirable
-hue- Besides this 1 carry the English  iKi  g Is for men, the Vaasar
shoe for women and mak. :. specialty
eef Leckie's boots ar for
boys
Yale
PRANK RICHARDS. J. \>
B.  C,  May  25.   1914.
St.  David's  Church
The thirel anniversary of the cradle
roll of Si David- Presbyterian
Church, corner .if Windsor street ami
Thirty-fourth avenue, will be observed by special services during [he
coming week. On Sunday morning
the service will bc specially for mothers and the sermon devoted to them.
In the evening the service will be for
the fathers. On Wednesday. June 10.
from  3 to 5 o'clock,  lhe annual  "At
NANCE O'NEILL at the Empress
tbreebs through in high lights of pas-, to  each
sion and Sentiment, and the pulse of   *
tragedy  throbs  through  it  consistent-
ly
'ther. Tlle problem of settlement largely resolves itself into the
problem nf employment. Out of a
hundred possible settlers perhaps live
The dictum that "vice beses hall itsjPer cent, may have sufficient capital
evil by losing all its grossness" is eene | ���" start something. The ninety-five
of those sayings which if true wemld per cent, merely want opportunity.
render the atmosphere of Camilla en-J This is where the problem ..f land
in ely wholesome. As Nance O Ned wtt|ement becomes of vast import-
plays her. she is a character appeal-\Mit. Fact,,rics and mines can erning Wholly and irreslstably to sym-jpi,(,v ��� |arget ,,r ,nlill|t.r m���,,her of
patby. Ihe caprice and frivolity m- men, according t.e their market. Land
dicated at tlle outset are but assumed. ������ ,.���,,,),,y almost anv number onlv
A creature mil of sweet and noble | limited |)v ,iu. available productive
impulses, capable ..1 the loftiest Self- j |an,i ,,,r j, ctreatei its Own market
Sacrifice emerges from the courtesan Jj,,, the problem is not of land for
who has been the pet and plaything I t|u. ftV( ,K.r c<.m ))U| ,-,,r ,|u, ninetv.
of tbe Parisian "half-world. She is five per cent, Solve that problem and
to be followed with tears and admira- there is little need to we.rrv about
tion tlir.eiigh hcr |,,ve, her renuncia- population in British Columbia It
tie.n and hcr death age.ny. wjf| ,���,ur i���, ���,,,  population
Many  critics have named   "Camille"
as  the  finesl   e.i   Mi-S  O'Neil's  impcr-
sations.    This may nr may ij"t be the
ase.  but   certain   it   is   that   hei   posi-
I an inferior kind, bul eei ihe best kind. The
populatiou  which has mu money, but
tiie   will   to   we.rk.     It   is  the   will   to
Work which creates money.
tion a- greatest of prc-c.U day   'Can.-j     ,,  ^ b,        ;���,.,,���,,,,.-.    ���
diesis uiversally c.uceded. problem  insoluble?    A-  a  matter  ot
Her support will be the very strong- fact ;, |,:ls i,^.,, 6���lv-eo over and over
est peissible with Mr. Lawrence a-U^.j,, |, js merely ;, business prob-
sumiiig thc part of Armand Duval.        |cm suci, ;ls might .eccur nearly every
'Camille" of course gives scope for  day  to  tbe  busim--  man.     It   need-
Victorian  Order  Hold  Meeting
Home    reception  will  be held in  the  the displav of beautiful g.iwns.    Miss   organization and  of course  co-opera-
c lurch   l,er  all  the   mothers  and   the O'Neill will show some of the latest  tion.    Where there's a will tlurc's a
1 Special I triumphs of the modiste's art. having | way.���Vancouver "Province."
just   received   direct   from   Lucille   in I	
Paris, some superb creations. ���-��=��-���
Scenically thc piece will be a lining
success tee "Bella Donna." which set
a standard for stock productions in
this city, it will bc difficult to equal.
That the drawing powers of "Camille" slieiw no signs of fading, is
shown by the very large advance sale,
and there is every indication of overflowing bouses for thc entire week.
preparations are being maele feir a
large gathering, Mrs. (Dr.I McKay
will be present and address ihe mothers at this reception.
The cradle re.II department 'if this
church represents a large and gnew-
ing work, under tbe care of Mrs. S.
A. Down, superintendent, assisted by
Mrs. James i indlay. There are now
over one hundred mothers and over
eme hundred and twenty-live children.
A memorial service was held last
Sunday evening in St. David's Church
for those lost on the ill-fated steamship, Empress of Ireland, and there
were present in the congregation a
number of those who bad lost relatives and friends in the disaster. The
pastor Rev. J. R. Robertson, preached
an appropriate sermon on the subject
and thc choir rendered the hymns.
"Nearer my God to Tbce." and "God
be with you till we meet again."
��    *    ��
The young of St. David's Church
were entertained at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. James E. Patterson, Saturday  night.
Cumberland  and Westmoreland  Old
Boys Will Foregather
The Vancouver and District Cumberland and Westmoreland Association will hold a smoker concert in
the Forrester's Hall. Success Building, lOtb ami Main Streets on Saturday, June 6:b at 8 p.m. Mr. Dodson
and Mr. Tremble, pioneers of this
country, are both taking a very active
interest in the association and a very
pleasant evening is expected.
On Tuesday afternoon a good mum-
bet of the order assembled at lhe
Nurses' home. Among those who
were able tei be present were Mrs. T.
Dickie, president, whi, presided. Mrs.
McDowell, Mrs. Woodford; Mrs. L.
Sharpham. Mrs. Campbell, Mrs.
Yening. Mrs. Muter. Mrs. Sparks, Mrs.
Hunter. Mrs. Kosters, and Mrs. Harvie with her little daughter Mildred.
Mrs. J. McDowell and her daughter,
Miss Perlee McDowell, who are
guests of Mrs. F. McDowell, were also present. They are residents of
Truro, Nova Scotia and members of
this order in their own city. Thus
tbe hands of thc order on the remote
Atlantic joined hands with the order
in the terminal city on the Pacific
across the many established orders
which lay between and their owners
bad a view vision of Western work.
It was announced at the meeting that
the   Girls'  Auxiliary  e.f    the    Mount
Tap   This  Reservoir   of   Riches
OIL-OIL-OIL
Leitch & Taylor Recommend Shares
In Columbia Oil Company Limited
2 I ��*1 A J
We are not surprised that you are bewildered in choosing your oil
shares, most anyone would with so many to choose from. Here is
where we can help you.
Before we decided tee sell anj oil shares we maele very careful en-
i|uiries'into everything lefferee! us. We have studied the meri:- o
all properties, its management and the dired'ors"1"!" all ce.rhpaiiie-'-.
and as the result of .>nr drastic enquiries, we recommend thai yon
piirclia-e iriiin us at "tu office, .32 Hasting- Street West, what sl
ymi can afford in thi
COLUMBIA OIL CO. Limited
.KJJr Afl^l^m 71 Ji t\\a
This company wa- uue.iporai. el under the laws of'llriti-li Coliinfhfu.
and the lease irom the Governmenl was issued "iily after the Government was satisfied that thc property hael "il in commercial quantities
British Columbia Government is Mtisfied that there ia Oil of
Commercial Quantities. v\ e arc satisfied that Columbia Oil
Company's share- arc ilu best buy today. You should b>
satisfied when  the Government is  satisfied.    Ituv today.
SHARES 75 CENTS
There's no time to lose���buy your Columbia Oil Shares from a firm
of known reputation. We arc n,.t strangers to you. Come to our
offices at 532 Hastings Street West and see a complete model oil plant
in motion, or write us ior prospectus and you will have it by return
mail.
LEITCH & TAYLOR
Coo        HASTINGS STREET WEST
OQL Opp. Spencer's
532 SATL'RDAY. JUKE 6. 1*14
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
sl'MF.H
Glazed Cement
Sewer Pipe
B.C.
Is thc choice of property owners in
every city where its value has been
demonstrated. It gives good service
and  has elurability.
Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co.
155 FRONT STREET WEST
Phone Fairmont 122
75 per cent, of your Summer Cooking can be
done with Electric Household Appliances
just as well as with a Kitchen Range and
with much greater comfort and convenience
F.lectric Household Appliances arc ready for operation, day or
night, on an instant's attention to connecting the cord with the
household  socket.
i hey can do everything in tbe line of light cooking, preparing
tea or coffee, making toast, preparing eggs, frying chops, etc. You
don't want heavy meals during the hot weather and the appliances
just meet this demand and make it unnecessary to have a hot lire
going.
Klectric   Household   Appliances cost only a few cents per hour
of  continuous   operation.    To  prepare an ordinary meal takes but a
fraction of an hour.    They are guaranteed  by  the  manufacturers,
See our full line of Electrical Household  Appliances
Carrall &  Haatinga Sis.
113B Granville St.,  near   Davie
Make Your Gardens Beautiful
Don't procrastinate! Those who have their gardens well cultivated should act quickly in securing what their tastes prompts to
select to make home surroundings beautiful. This obviates a rush
the last weeks of the planting season and consequently confers upon
us a direct favor. Our staff, t rough generous patronage arc taxed
to the limit every day, late and early.
Don't delay placing your orders quickly, thereby preventing a
rush and enabling us to give efficient service in meeting your wants.
Our stjck of flowering plants (Biennial and Perennial) cannot be
surpassed on this continent.
This is not, to use thc slang phrase���hot air���but a fact. When
you want cabbage, cauliflower and tomato plants order from us.
Catalogues 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
Greenhouses and  Nurseries at Royal on  B.C.  Electric Railway,  Eburne  Line, about
two miles pouth of the City limits. Plume Eburne 43.
BASEBALL
Week Commencing  June  8, 1914
Taeoma vs. Vancouver
ATHLETIC  PARK 5th and HEMLOCK
South End Granville St. Bridge
Games start 4 p.m. Saturdays I p.m.
Phone Fairmont 1514
Buy Direct from the Dealer. Boost Local Merchants
W.   T.   HALL
(Successor to Donaldson & McDonald)
Dealer in HAY, GRAIN and FEED
POULTRY SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY
Terms Cash Terms Cash
4285 MAIN STREET VANCOUVER, B.C.
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
105 HASTINGS STREET EAST, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone : Seymour 330
We carry everything in Wines, Liquors and Cigars
No order too small, and none too large for this popular Liquor Store
Store open every evening until 11 p.m.
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
Leaving our Store every Thursday and Friday morning at 9 a.m.
Price List mailed free on application
Vancouver's First Pageant
By   Felt*   f
Rapid History
Wc  have  been   rolling  up
. ��� ry rapidly.    A ���. irgin I
- OPTS
rest, a bun;
nt_
=*
;
I'e,HI     I'-     a-'ll  -.     .!     '      - -I   ���
tin    hum   ��� :
rhythm ol    :
c
Jane n ill ��itness the produi tii i
"A   Pageant   of   Vancouver."      This
.sill  be   ilie-  crystalization    of    l<
which haw long had a nebulous form
in the minds of several public-spirited
j>< "pie-  in  Vancouver.
Some j' ari back I produci <1 al the
Vancouver < Ipera I l..n-. "'I he Magic
of Industry. 1Ion a Foresl Became
a City." In thii original "masque"
I sketched the developmenl of Vanned from the dayi of the Indians
and a "Proci ision of Pair Cities" In-
Vancouver's ambition tee be
with -e.nie of the gn al cities
of thc world.
Thanks lo Mrs. Lester, to Mr
Franklin, to Madami Losierm, Mrs.
Cripps, Miss *innie Jones and a score
ni others thii �� a! a splen
did success, it n.ili/nl a very respectable sum for a Vancouver Institute
and it proved the germ of "The Pageant '.I Vancouver?'
I wrote to the Vancouver Progress
Club asking their patronage ber a
repetition of the Masque, developed
into "A Pageant." The Progress
Club underwent changes, anel the matter remained dormant until the "Ad.
Men's" visit here gave an opportunity for its revival.
The "Pageant of Vancouver" is now
���'!'.���   \f :\ hich the city, Ihe
anel   tl
ttWJUti       The      '
��� ii'  ' 'i h ling     I  Van-
I       I      que st of t h i
������.I."      T ���    Birth  of  the
T      I j      n  of the Golden  W i -
'I                       the   Knights   i i   I'y ���
(hi.i-   '              irtfc Highlani
thc Pipi   ���' 1 anel. tbe Boj and
man,,  -   g niz  ii will make a btil-
On  Jum   llth in connection
the Pageanl there will be' a greal per-
foi m nice at the Horse ' thii
I : omit      to be    a    metrn
event
And now Ut  me return a moment
t'i  the  -uliji cl   with  which   I   -:
"The Pageant'i Idea."   It is no
wonder that when once this idea goi
fairly presented to a be nly of publicity men that it shouhl   "lake hold."
"A Pageant e.f \ ancouver." This
subject would inspire a body of men
far less imaginative than those who
have taken the matter in hand. Think
of it a^ a picture I See tbe splendid
picturcsqueneH of figures in the composition, the wealth of color in the
costumes, and the glorious trees and
snow-capped mountains as a background!
 i^H	
:��� a i >wi nnn "s'tvscrapen
ing.       A    Jrfe.it  ^tfflfflf '
.  _  s;i-. iV m all c rni
w.erbl       a   ibl	
for ih'   past.  : nd
treel
dally.
"Somi ���the  four i I    the
world," we cry. anq
���
. ' ���, i ry loot of v
I
in .   . rowded street ai folk
," sang a pe   i ������ ei the
���  that  moving  humanity i- i
la full of path. -, humor, cob
"Every-daj
ii
sti anger  �� ithin  our  gates
ila  future���whal i   e the
pai/eant master mils' humbly
a lesson from such visionaries ai William Blake, whose poi tic i j e, in a
"fine frenzy rolling," saw, a hundred
years ago, - imething of the destiny
of this great continent. William Morris, too, ean give u- a hint as to Inew.
in a pageant, the athletic forms of e,ur
young men, the buoyant grace of eetir
w.inen.   the  incomparable   beauty   i f
e
Paul,
;
'   !
'
Rob-
ndred
���
low
Pi
1
iump,
. Hull 1
Ileal'
1 '���:mil. n
Winn
lie/    ':
McArl ��� I ���:'
McAi - U y  Mor
ris,   Elda   Snapzinf
Ruth   Kils ,n.   Hild ���    '������!  yl   11,   Klphie
Mi Lennan, Mary \  sl nan, Mrs, la i .
Mr-    Tibhits.   Mrs       S'els     .     I-
Priest, Elli   Mass :y. Ruby Cl se, Mi-s
Hindle.   Miss   Hatfield.   Mis*  McRae,
GLADSTONE   HOTEL
; .^'-yfaifr-���"*���>���-.-            '- i:'i ..: '                                   ���������������;'-���
:-.,%'-.������                           ten               Ito^^
In   it a I
\   7
'���^���PW^sgpBSP
Fl
RST CLASS WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS          H. G. BROWN, Pn
>p-
Views  cf  Burrard  Inlet  which  bears the name of a British Sea-dog
I taking  a  definite   shape  and   it   will
come   "to   stay"   for   "Pageant   Day"
I will  in  future be a  red letter day in
| Vancouver's calendar.
Mr. F. R. Benson, the gifted actor,
1 so recently a welcome visitor here,
once wrote a very charming paper on
the festival at Stratford on Avon. He
I gave many good reasons why such a
j festival should be held in the lovely
Warwickshire village and all those
reasons can bc given with much more
force ior a "Fesitval Day" in Vancouver. True we have not, as r. ov,
a wealth of history, but we have
crowded many events into a few years,
we arc still making history and can
show "history in the making" as well
as indicate our aspirations ber the future.
Then in this wonderful Cosmopolitan City we have people all proud ol
their history and traditions and it is
good now ami then for us to remind
ourselves of the romance, poetry and
folk-lore of the lands we have left.
This stimulates the Irtic patriotism
which will show itself ill ibe civic
spirit and urge us to wnrk for the
welfare of the city ill which we have
made   iur home.
Il is lien early le. prophecy what the
Vancouver "Pageant" will be. At the
lime of writing 1 am receiving, hourly, notices of "floats" which will be
seen in tbe great parade. I may venture to promise, however, a fine spec-
Vancouver,   the  wonder  of  nations,
The  lions  keep  guard  at  thy  gate.
Behind thee a land rich with promise
Fur  the  hands  of  thy  sons  lies in
wait.
Take hold of thy duty with fervor,
Achieve thy great aims" with a zest,
Vancouver,   the   gateway   of   Empire!
Vancouver, the Queen of the West!
Tbe pageant-maker will bc true to
ristorical data; he will, to use a theatrical term, "preserve tbe unities,"
but he will, without anachronism, see
thai the Btately ligures and beautiful
costumes of the days of Charles 11,
the wonderful dresses of the early Indians, the wealth eef color introduced
by the Orientals, the "Garb of Old
Caul." worn by the Highlanders, the
costumes and banners of England,
Ireland and Wale?���nay. of peoples
and provinces of all nations represented in this wonderful cosmopolitan city, shall "cume into the picture."
"The Pageant of Vancouver" will
deal with the past, tbe present and
the future. It will be Historically
Retrospective, Pictorially Descriptive
and Histrionically Prophetic.
We have the history to draw   upon
Mtbieugb it has been but a small span
hardy   sailors  whei
en our  coast could
ot   tune  since  the
found  themselves e
say:
"We are the first
Whee   ever    hurst
into    the!
silent
Vancouver's children can be utilized
to typify a time when busy industries
shall give healthy employment and
comfort to "iir population; when mn
environments shall appeal te. a sense
of taste, ami physical perfection and
beauty shall not bc the exception, but
tbe rule.
"The Pageant of Vancouver," will
be a histeery. a picture, a poem, a sermon, an inspiration. It will make met
only our patriotic citizens but out
visitors, think of Vancouver as Byron
thought of Athens when he wrote :
"Who thai beheld lhat sun upon thee
set
Fair  A,Inn-   pan   thilK   evening   face
forget.5
Xe.t   he   wh.,-.'   heart,   iie.r   lime,   mer
distance   frees,
Spell-lie.nnil    within    the    clustering
cyclades "
Stephen   Morley,   Hilda   Hatfield,  El-
sie   llack.   Mr.   Tibbits,   Mr.   Martin
and James Sireet.
The success eei th< whole affair is
due te, the ability and energy of Mr.
Joseph Smith, athletic director of the
young men'- class ol Knox Presbyterian Church, who i as bly assisted
by Principal Martin of the Carleton
School, Rev   Mi    M C itncillor
Rutheli:. .  Mr   W rigl I   il d   Mr.  Taylor.
Women's   Auxiliary
The V\. men's \uxiliai j tti St,
John's Church, Central Park, will not
hokl any nieeling- again until September, as several ol the members will be
[away  at their  summer camps  ior the
intervening   months.
VANCOUVER CREAMERY
ICE CREAM
Pure and Delicious       Insist on Having It
The Stone which Marks the Grave of Capt. Vancouver Whose Name will be honored June
12���Petersham  Church Cemetery
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
THROUGH TICKETS ISSUED
FROM VANCOUVER TO
ALL PARTS OF THE
WORLD
W
The Popular Route t" the���-
OLD COUNTRY
HAWAII
AUSTRALIA
ALASKA
���   CHINA AND
JAPAN
Up-to date Train Service Between Vancouver and the East.
All trains equipped with Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Halting! St., Vancouver.
C. MILLARD, D. T. A, Vancouver.
H. W. BRODIE,  Gen. Pat* Agent, Vancouver.
RAIL TICKETS TO ALL POINTS
General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Line*
 ! ��� ��� ; -���	
H.  G. Smith. C. P. 4 T. A. C. E. Jenmy, G. A. P. D.
Phone :   Sir  8134 527  Gran��ill��  Strtet SIX
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914
Mount Pleasant Undertaking Co.
CORNER 8th AVENUE AND MAIN
Fairmont 189
STREET
Always Open
Furnishers of Complete Funerals for $55.00
This   includes   Burial   Case,   Hearse,
Charges and all Personal Sen ices.
Family   Carriage,   Removal
We
larantce quality of goods, services and equipment to be first-
class We make no misleading statements, and we have a staff of
competent men who arc prepared at any hour to render the best ser-
vice possible to be obtained anywhere.
Mount Pleasant Undertaking Co.
Always Open Use of Modern Chapel to All
CORNER 8th AND MAIN STREET Telephone Fairmont 189
P. H. GROTE���Formerly Center & Hanna's Branch
The Terminal Steam Navigation Co.
Limited
HOWE SOUND ROUTE
S.S. BOWENA leaves lhe Union Dock al 9.15 a.m. daily (Sundays at 10.30 a.m.) for Porteau, Britannia Mine, Mill Creek and Newport.    (Anvil [stand, Monday, Wednesday and Saturday.)      .�����_1
S.S. BRITANNIA leaves tlie Union Dock at 9.15 a.m. daily
(Sunday at 10.30 a.m.) for Great Northern Cannery, Caulfields, Eagle
Harbor, Fisherman's Bay, Bowen Island, Bindley*, Eagle Cliff.
Do not miss these trips.   $1.00 round trip, good for day of issue
only.
FOR INFORMATION PHONE SEYMOUR 6330
COME IN OUT OF THE DUST!
Fruits   -   Pure Ice Cream
ICE   COLD   SOFT  DRINKS,   COOL   FRESH   BUTTERMILK,
CANDIES, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC.
" The Place with the Gramophone " Open Day and Night
Chinook Ice Cream Parlor
4251  MAIN STREET
SPECIAL
Wood for Summer Use
���A Quick, Hot Fire
Ask for Planer Ends, $3.00 per load
COAST LUMBER & FUEL
COMPANY LIMITED
Yard 1.���BODWELL ROAD and ONTARIO ST.
Yard 2.���3612 VICTORIA DRIVE, Cor. 20th Ave.
Phone:   Fraser 41 Phone: Highland 226
*l
Wh-
en
Christ and Men Seek
One Another
The  Following Sermon is by Rev.  Mr.  Pringle,  Pastor of Knox
Presbyterian Church, Collingwood.   Accompanying it is a brief
Historical  Sketch  of  Pastor and  Church
Rev.
George
graduate
C.   I'.   Pringle   is   an
rrailuatc   in   philosophy   and
Oriental  languages of the University
,,i Toronto.    Hi> theological course
wai taken al  Queen'i  College,    lit
I,,,, ipent line year- in minion weirk
in Minnesota, and for over ten years
in  ilu-  Klondike held    tin-    farthest
north minion field of the Presbyterian Church in Canada.   After leaving
the St nli lie' -piul tvv.e years as min-
|��ter of St, Andrew's Church,   Vernon, H C.    II
Collingw
ping
1912
of Vernon.
The history of the congregation is
brief. It wai organized on the augmented hasis in December, 1911, by
the Presbytery e.f New Westminster.
On the third of March, 1912, five elders were ordained and inducted con-
siiiutiii.it the firsl Session, For about
three month's the congregation was
without a settled past. er. when a un-
,011111..r.- call was extended to Mr.
Pringle, He was inducted into the
pastoral eiffice on the 19tli of March,
1912. i )ur lirst Communion was held
on June 1.1, 1912. The roll of mem-
heys a,\. that date numbered 55. .We
have in iw over 2IX) communicants.
liurcb is reputed to have the
interior of any i" South Van-
The
littlest
iiner.
When
The
36 to
the  usual  steps  leading  up  to a  conversation,    This can he the only true
method in the church today.   The human motive power of the church lie-
noi   in   its   wealth     organization     or
learmn/j bul ju-t In ibis that wiih all
il- defects  the gnat  universal  theme
e.f  il-   theology,   it-   services   and   its
people is Christ. Ng matter bow in���j
adequate its description of the Mailer may be it is -lill interesting people
in him and gelling Ibem to follow to
wa-  Inducted fntO lbe| know  and  to  hive  him.    Its  mission
id   church,   then    worship-I is   not   to  make  church   members  but;
i Carleton  11.< 1J. on  March \9,  Christ-followers,   and   insofar   as     it
He marrieel Mi-- Grace M, Hell, I seeks to do this it will grow.    Let it
fail in this and it will fail in all else.
Christ is always ready lo enlist recruits to lighl under bis banner. 1 low-
alert he was when be heard those
two humble fishermen coming! Ho.wj
soien he B topped I How easy they
found it to speak to him! Indeed he
spoke first and took them immediately inin companionship. On the other
band 1 am glad that I find no instance
in the story of Christ where be made
disciples Ihrough guile or false pretences. Ile never glossed unpleasant
truth to win a disciple. He forced
enthusiasts to sit down and count the
cost. In tbe days of Ifis popularity
when multitudes were following him
how easy it would have been to speak
in glowing terms of tlle triumph and
the glory which lie could sec ahead
for himself and bis church through
thc centuries and make no mention
of the tribulation and cross-bearing.
N'o such methods were bis. Hc never
spoke of the crown without the cross.
"Great multitudes went with him: and
he turned and said to them, 'If any
man   come   to  me  and   hate  not  bis
Seek   One
Christ   and   Men
Another
Gospel of Jeelm. Chap. 1, verses
39. "And John looking upon
Je-us as he walked -aitb, 'Behold the
Limb of God.' And the two disciples
heanl liim speak and they followed |
Jes
\nd Jesus turned and beheld   father,  and  mother,  and    wife,
4
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���
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will help us to answer those who sup-1 ings e,r entreaties. Aa our Judge no
port weird and wild theories that do door can shut him out, as our Saviour
violence to all the laws of thought. Ihe cannot enter unless wc welcome
"It  is  iu   thc   Ilible,"  they  say,  and'him in.
triumphantly ej.x.te chapler and verse. B���t sometimes Christ pictures the
Vou may well believe hat they arc; lrutu in anot)ler wa 'Jt ��� ���
wrongeven though you have no verse; enough   to   think   of   Christ   entering
find   it  insults  ymir|i|,(0  t|t
There  is  much   that
that  the  Ilible  docs
Knox Presbyterian Church,   Collingwood   East
CLEANLINESS   IS  NEXT
TO GODLINESS
ESPECIALLY AT THIS TIME OF THE YEAR YOU WILL
APPRECIATE THE SCIENTIFIC MANNER BY WHICH OUR
MILK IS HANDLED.
MILK AND CREAM PASTEURIZED BY THE LATEST
METHODS KNOWN TO SCIENCE.
SOUTH VANCOUVER MILK CO.
2*U�� and FRASER STREET Phone Fairmont 1602 L
them following and saitb unto them,
'What seek ye?' And they said, 'Master, where dwellcst thou?' He saitb
unto them 'Come and ye shall see.'"
St      *      St
It is good for the modern man, !
whether friendly or unfriendly in his
attitude toward organized Christianity, to get down to lirst principles in
bis effort to discover wherein lies the
apparently unconquerable vitality and
tremendous strength of the Christian
church. The complexity of present
day church-life, the multiplicity of
sects, their power in money and members, their prestige and influence, and
on the other hand the presence in the
church of arrogant pride and self-
righteousness, of luxury and sloth, of
hypocrisy and lukc-warmness, all lend
to confuse us in an honest endeavor
to find those elements which constitute the living power of the church
of Christ.
To get out of thc fog let us go back
to the founder of the church, and look
into his message and method in winning bis first disciples. It is a simple
little story. John the Baptist saw
Jesus passing by and spoke of Him
as the Lamb of God. Whatever John
meant by those words they at least
held in them sufficient to interest two
who heard him so that they started
to follow Jesus. He heard their footsteps and turning said "What seek ye."
They asked him where he dwelt. Their
question was merely formal for they
were interested in the person and not
iu his house. Jesus however takes
them at their word and says, "Come,
and ye shall see."
You will notice that there is no
miracle about this story. Something
that one man thought he knew was
spoken and aroused the curiosity of
two others in regard to Jesus. They
wanted to become acquainted and took
GOOD     HEATING
COMFORT   AND
SYSTEM      MEANS
SATISFACTION
"PEASE
ECONOMY
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��
ARE   GOOD
"Ask the man who has one"
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1135 HOMER STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C. Phone s.^,������r 3230
children, and brethren, and sisters, yea
and his own life also, he cannot be
my disciple. And whosoever doth
not bear his cross and come after me
bc cannot be my disciple. And whosoever he be of yon that forsaketh
not all that be hath he cannot be my
disciple.'"
To all who come to him today be
will say what he said to the two disciples of John, "What seek ye?" He
wants us to count the cost, to know
the truth, to know about the steep,
hard places on the trail, the turbulent
streams to cross, the dark valleys to
traverse, the tempest, the storm, and
thc battle, as well as the pleasant
places, the still waters, the refreshing
springs, the resting-places, the wise
and tender Guide and tbe glorious
land that lies beyond the last dark
valley. Come to him and he will tell
you what discipleship will cost and
if you still will follow him then he
will receive you into the fellowship
of his suffering, bis service and bis
joy.
To the question of Jesus, "What
seek ye?" the two answered, "Where
dwellest thcu?" Where docs he dwell
today? I cannot accept any answer
which would localize or limit the presence of Christ. When we speak of
him as seated at the right hand of
God it only symbolizes his majesty.
Surely it cannot mean that God revealed to us in Christ (or if you like
the Christ-spirit of God) has forsaken
the world for a time and resides in
some far-off glorious corner of infinite space. I find it impossible to
think that the spirit of Jesus Christ,
Jesus Christ in the spirit, has ever
deserted this earth or any other part
of the universe, spiritual or material.
"God is a spirit, infinite, eternal and
unchangeable." He is omnipresent
and imminent. Let us humbly say
with the Psalmist, "Whither shall I
go from thy spirit? or whither shall
I flee from thy presence? If I ascend
up into heaven thou art there; if I
make my bed in hell, behold thou
are there. If I take the wings of the
morning, and dwell in the uttermost
parts of the sea; even there shall thy
hand lead me, and thy right hand
shall hold me. If I say, surely the
darkness shall cover me; even the
night shall bc light about me. Yea,
the darkness and thc light are both
alike  to thee."
No interpretation of the Bible can
be accepted as literally true which
gives us the ridiculous picture of
Father, Son and Holy Spirit flitting
here and there through infinite space.
It is all imperfect imagery. We cannot dethrone reason in favor of tbe
fancy of thc literalist and dogmatist
who sets seasons and times rind
bounds for' God. We must not be
asked to distort, degrade, or abandon our God-given intelligence when
we come to study the scriptures. Our
intellects were given ns of God as
certainly as tbe Bible was and they
were given first. Indeed if I had to
choose I would rather lose the Bible
than lose my mind. God would not
die if tbe Bible were destroyed and
forgotten and . he could still reveal
himself  to  a   receptive   mind.    This
tei quote if yen
common-sense.
is in the Bible
not   teach.
Jt seems a strange statement which
Christ made in thc last chapter of
Matthew, "Lo, 1 am with you always
even unto the end of the world."
There is a paradox in it. He was
saying "Goodbye" and at the same
lime telling them that hc was not going away. The simple explanation is
this; he is teaching them and us that
it is far better for him to be present
in spirit among us than in bodily
form. To lead them and us gently to
the place where we commence to lyrn
to trust in the person and not In the
of
home  of  our  soul,  wc  also
must  enter into  the  house of Christ.
Me has a  fold  which we enter if wc
are his.    What are its characteristics.
1. It is the house of Truth. It is
not the house of Error, or Supersti-
lilion, or Tradition, or Popularity. It
is built on and built out of Truth
Everything is sacrificed to Truth
I ruth in (he largest sense. Truth
which includes Love. Absolute righteousness, infinite love, omnipotent
power, these are the Trinity of Truth
within whose immeasurable walls
Christ doth dwell.
2. The house of Christ is the house
of Service.    Enter it and  hardly  has
| the Master welcomed you and the
appearance, In lhe spirit and not In pe8ce which paMetH understanding
the flesh. Prof. Driimmond points ha. barely entered your soul when
out bow very few of us could get to you hear hig voice ��,,.���
see Christ It he wcre here in the body, wjtn j,jm out jn(0
Only a few thousands out of millions)and death
could   ever   come   near   him.     There [and th
would be no time for words or communion with him.   Better far that the
body should disappear so as not to
blind us to thc presence of the spirit.
Therefore it is clearly foolish to watch
for the coming of One who has never
left  the  earth.    We  shall  of course
have fuller revelations of God's will.
How they may come I do not know.
There are many  today who can tell
you how and when and where.   They
have  been   admitted  to  the  cpuncil-
hall of the    Almighty.      Is    it    not
strange bow often in  the past those
specially favored ones who had been
told  the  day  and  date  should  have
been deceived by the Almighty.  Maybe they got into the wrong council-
chamber.   Let me suggest to you who
are anxious to know when the next
revelation shall come that instead of
puzzling  your  brain  and    bothering
your neighbors you    knep    working
along faithfully on the job Christ has
given you to do, namely, the tremendous  task of making your own life
right  and' helping  others  to  do  the
same.   In order to get this thing clear,
let us suppose it true that Christ has
gone away and left us at our tasks.
Can you think that he will bc well
pleased with the man who is always
stopping work, consulting his  watch
and going down to the corner to see
if thc  Master is coming?    You arc
far more likely to hear and see whatever more hc has for you by taking
your place in the work-a-day world
and trying your best to play the man
amid the common things of life.   Far
better than to clothe yourself in white
raiment and perch upon  the  house
tops with heavenward expectant gaze.
Read this homely verse ;
mg you forth
the ways of sill
out into the wilderness
c night where the Good Shepherd is so patiently seeking and saving the sheep that were hist. You
have work to do for Christ and your
fellowmen. From the whole world at
home and abroad, from rich and poor,
from neighbor, friend, and enemy the
cry of their need comes to you. They
are weary and burdened and oppressed, sin-sick and sin-deceived, the careless who need warning, the friendless
who need a friend, sin, injustice, selfishness, lust, all the horrid brood.
Against these conditions the Son of
God goes forth to war and you must
'-'" your place in the line of battle.
take
"A preacher of celebrity climbed- up
a  tall   church  steeple,
To be near to God and thence to give
God's words unto the people.
In  sermon  script  be  wrote  it down
what he thought was sent from
heaven,
And dropped it down on the peoples'
heads, two times one day in seven.
In   time  God  said  'Come  down  and
die,' and  he  cried  from  out  his
steeple
'Where are tlneii, Lord,' and the Lord
replied,   'Down   here   among   Unpeople.' "
Wc believe then that Christ doth
dwell among us. He is not far from
any one of us. There is only one
place from which in any true sense
ean il be said thai Christ may bc debarred and thai is tbe innermost se-
Icret place of a man's own soul. Yet
it is the plaice above all others which
Christ with beneficietit influence
would enter. The door is locked on
the inside. The Master can ceme very
close, lie may knock insistently at
the door and his voice may reach us
clearly, but we can still refuse to open
our hearts  in   response to  his  warn-
Strange but true you cannot remain in
the house of Christ unless you go
out into the battle. "I came to seek
and to save that which was lost,"
'Where I am there shall also my servant be." "If yo love me, keep my
commandment and thise is my commandment, that ye love one another."
3. Lastly, the house of Christ it
the house of Safety. A grand old
truth that we weak men and women
need to make us strong in our soul*.
It is a long, weary march through
this unknown country of our earthly
life. It gives us power to persevere
that can be obtained in no other way
to know that with Christ we are safe
through life, death, and eternity. "Let
not your heart be troubled. Because
I live ye shall live also. I give unto
them eternal life and they shall never
perish, neither shall any one pluck
them out of my hand." The world is
full of mystery, of unknown powers,
of strange alluring voices, of experiences that test men's souls and make
them cry aloud because of the bitterness of the conflict. Yet througii it
all there standeth One beside you
who never lost a battle or a soldier.
When the contest ceases and the victors arc gathered to sing the song of
triumph on the hills of God you will
be there, saved because the power of
Omnipotence in which you trusted
could not know defeat.
Some may read this message with
doubt or scorn. To those who asked
him where he dwelt, Christ said
"Come and you shall see." So to you
Christ says, "Come and learn of me."
Christ challenges you fairly to test
him before you reject him. Learn
something of his bravery, his patience,
his strength, his .gentleness, his great
over-flowing love. To learn a little
will bc to long to know more, ac-
iiuaiiilanec will grow into friendship
and friendship will ripen into love. .1
believe that all the.noblest instincts
of your being respond to tbe virtues
which Christ embodies. Let yourself
come lo i Christ. To persistently refuse to give your better nature its will
is to commit spiritual suicide. You
deny your soul the only food .by
which it can live, the deep truth, the
infinite love, the noble service, the
denial life that Christ holds out to
all who wil!  come to  him. riGHT
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914
NEW LOCAL
PAVING FIRM
Mr. Harris.ul as well Rl his bulincll
partner. Mr. Wall, have made a thorough   practical   Itttdy   of   paving   and
paving methods in the old Country
with ibe result that they are able tei
compete t" some purpe.se with the
Vance.in er linns ill the bidding for
the paving of Bodwell Road from
Main te. Frater Street,
Meiari Harrison & Wall are introducing a waterproof pavement of a
very superior quality which will
earry     tlie     heaviest     traction     traf-
HARRISON & WALL
fie without any injurious effect le>
the road bed or wearing surface, and
their ligurc is the lowest or within a
few el.illars of the biwest tender for
a fifit clatl road bed and surface of
the needed capacity for heavy traffic.
Many ratepayer* will be pleased to
iee I firm 01 South Vancouver contract'ers successful.    A firm who have
always employed   Souih   Vancouver
men anel purchased from South Van-
couver merchants.
South Vancouver, B. C.
LAND SEEKERS!
SEEING  IS BELIEVING
And only by seeing can you recognize the rapid progress at QUALICUM BEACH on QUALICUM
5 ACRE TRACTS.
Probably our strongest advertisement for a year
old settlement is the fact that the C.P.R., recognizing
its remarkable progress, has already erected at
QUALICUM BEACH one of the finest stations on
Vancouver Island.
Call and talk it over or write for free booklet.
McPherson &
Fullerton Bros.
333 1-2 Pender St. W.
Vancouver, B.C.
McPherson & Fullerton Bros.
333/' Pender St. W.
Vancouver, B.C.
Kindly send me free booklet
about Q. 5 A. T.
Name .. .-���, *.. ��� ���,,...:.-	
Address  	
On May 31 the Rev. Mr. Pye, pastor
f the church for the past four years
losed his pastorate, preaching to
large congregations, and leaves on
Thursday for Maple Ridge, to which
circuit he has been appointed by the
Conference. Many expressions of
good will go with Mr. and Mrs. Pye
to their new field of-labor. Rev. Mr.
Freeman opens his commission on
Sunday, coming from Cumberland,
Vancouver Island.
Mrs. Walter Black, of 71 Thirty
ninth Avenue East expects to leave
for Edmonton next week to join her
husband  there.
TIM'S EUGENIC WEDDING
By Capron  Parker
Ward III Ratepayers
Ward 3 Ratepayers Association on
Monday evening, went on record to
do away with several of the ward
foremen  of the  municipality.
Hamilton Bros.
Embalmers and Funeral
Directors
Parlors and Chapel:
6271 FRASER STREET
Office Phone:   FRASER 19
Residence Phone:   FRASER 25
(Day or night)
Ye remember the day I was married?
It was the day before that I went
up to see Father Flannigan, to rehearse a bit, so as to be in trim for
the big event.
'By the way," says Father Flannigan, says he, "have ye your marriage
license yet?"
"License?" says I; "what's that for?
I never knew one had to have a license for gettin'  married."
The idea didn't suit me at all, any-
lleeW.
"Do they think I'm dangerous,"
thinks I, "de be needin' a license? I'd
not have Katie know this for ten dollars. She'd never take me at all if
she knew 1 bad to be licensed."
1 kepi me thought to myself, for
Father   FIannigan*s  a  mild,  decent
man, an' I didn't want to worry him.
"It's all right, Tim," he says, seeing what I was thinking about. "All
yc have to do is to go down to thc
city hall to Mr. Schmid's office, and
he'll fix it enit fe.r ye in a minute."
Barrin' the idea of it, that seemed
easy, so I buttoned up mc coat and
started off, not le.okin' for any trouble,
as ye well know, if ye know me at
all.
1 walked into thc big door of tbe
city hall, and I spied a boy with buttons that looked like be belonged to
thc  place, an'  I says to him :
"Where's  Schmid's  office?"
"It's right before your eyes," says
thc boy, pointin' to the next door an'
hurryin' off before any one else
could come in an' bother him.
I walked into the doorway, and
there was three or four smart-lookin'
clerks sitting round, doing nothing
unless wishin' it was noon. I walked up to one and said :
"I'm lookin' for Schniid. Is he
in?"
The clerk stared at me out of his
goggles and was goin' to say something when he could think of it, when
a stout man came out of the next room
and, seeing me waitin', he says,
pointin' to a chair :
"Come over here and sit down."
I sat down an' he sat down by a
desk, an' the clerk with the goggles
came an' sat down at the other end
of the desk, with a piece of paper in
hls hand a yard long.
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"Yer name?" says the stout man
"O'Toole," said I.
"I want your full name," says
Schmid. "Yer name's Timothy, isn't
it?"
"It is," says I. Goggles put it down
on the paper.
"Htfw old are ye?"
"None of yer business," thinks I,
but   I   said :     "Twenty-seven."
Then he wanted to know where I
was born and all about it, the clerk
takin' down  me answers  every  time.
Then he asked me had I ever bad
the measles an' the mumps and the
scarlet-fever and the rickets, an' had
I ever had any trouble of any kind.
"None," says I, "excepting some
body clcse had more at the same
time."
"I mean trouble with yer constitution," says hei "Have ye always
been strong and well? Yc can't always tell by tbe look of a man."
I was mad, but I kept thinkin' of
Katie, an' not knowing what the old
fellow might bc able to do to me if
I wasn't decent to him.
It's hard work feelin' murder and
being decent at one and the same
time; but I kept holdin' in, though
the old scoundrel seemed to suspect
I was deceivin' him by the questions
hc asked.
lie was very inquisitive about me
father and me mother and brothers,
and all me grandmothers and grandfathers.
I answered all his questions as fast
as I could, and all the time Goggles
was  taking  them  down.
"Now," says Schmid, "we'd like to
know something about yourself." Tbe
clerk turned over tbe page an' got
some more ink in his dish.
"Better spit on yer hands," thinks
I,   lookin'   at   the   clerk.    "It's   hard
work an' ye're not used to it.    I hope
you'll last till thc end of the job."
"All right," says I;   "ask away."
"Do ye drink?" says he.
I never in mc life heard thc question asked in that tone of voice, an'
I  didn't know  how to take it. There
was  nothin'  in   sight,  anyhow.
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"I can't exactly say I do," says I,
riskin' that much, but imt quite seein'
me way ahead.
"Ve mean by that," says Schmid,
"that ye do use liquors somewhat now
and again."
"You've hit it exactly," says I.
"Now and again 1 do in the way of
sociability, but met regular like se.me
I  know."
"That goes against you, I suppose
ye know," says he. "You'll have to
knock that off entirely," says he.
I wal a>kin' him where he got his
information, but thinkin' of Katie
again made me lie eld me tongue.
"Do   you   chew      tobacco?"      says
Schmid.
"Very little," says I, "and stopping
now and again for a day or two to
show   mc   strength."
"It would bc better if you didn't
use it at all," says Schmid.
"Knowing kind of critter," thinks
I.
There was no end to his questions,
and some of them was very impertinent. Some of them 1 answered with
the truth, and some of them 1 answered the best 1 could, not knowing
what   he  was  at.
"Well," says hc at last, "that finishes that part. Now come in here."
]1o ye.u know I was like to be kill-
in' him? But ye know what you will
do for a girl, or maybe ye don't. I
took my hat and went into the next
room, and Schmid came in and shut
the doe.r.
Then hc got out another piece vi
paper, near as big as the lirsl, ami
set out some ink and a pen for himself.
"I'll look ye over a bit now," says
he, rs cool as a cucumber.
No one ever said thc like of that
to mc before; but I think bc had mc
hypnotized, for I stood still like a
blind horse and let him size me up,
winch he did very easy and deliberate.
"Open your mouth," says he���and
I opened it. If he'd said "Unscrew
your neck," 1 suppose I'd made a try
at it.
Every once in a while he'd stop and
put something down on the paper
and dry it with the blotter, taking
all the time he needed.
"That's all  right so far," says  he.
"I  believe  you're  a  strong man,  Mr.
O'Toole."    He  was  right about  that,
anyhow.
"Now, off with thc clothes!"
"Off with the clothes?" says I.
"Yes," says h��.; "strip, an' be quick
about iti"
If there's any virtue in self-conlreel,
I'll bc canonized yet. I swallowed
me pride an' began to take off me
clothes.
Then hc began, and me silly and
helpless. You know how it is, never
mind how good a man ye are, with
your clothes on, ye feel small, if ye're
in the presence of a stranger, with
nothing on hut underclothes.
Ile got out a hammer and thumped
me e;hest. and he hitched a hose on
me and listened througii the end of
that.
He had me stoop and bend this way
and that, and he hunted for spavins
anil ring-bones, and he had me jump
up on the table and jump off again,
and other tricks like a trained dog,
some of which I didn't like at all.
"And now," says hc, "I'd like to
have yc run hard around the room a
few times till I tell you to stop!"
Off I galloped and come round to
the grand stand in very good form.
He seemed to think I was a good one,
and I thought he might be givin me
a blue ribbon.
He listened to mc insides once
more and gave me one or two more
laps with the hammer, an' then he
says :
"Now yer can be dressing yerself."
While I putting ou my clothes he
sat down and was fixing up the paper, wriliner down all my fine points.
I'm thinking, and taking me grand
total. When he had that all done he
looked up and he says :
"That will do for todav. Tomorrow afternoon ye can come in for the
reading and the writing examination."
"Tomorrow!" says I. "Tomorrow
afternoon! ; The wcddiii's to be the
firsl thing in lhe morning, and I must
have that marriage license tonight if
I'm to be bavin' it at all. which 1
don't believe your're intendin' in the
least."
Anderson Market
The.Family Butcher at
the Sanitary Shop
Specials (or Saturday
Local Mutton, legs and loins,
per  lb 18c
Swift's Silver Leaf Lard, 31b
pail  40c
Local   Eggs,   per   doz 30c
If you want to save money
buy at the ANDERSON
MARKET.
J. E. ANDERSON
Prop.
Tel. Fair 1634
4192 MAIN STREET
FOR GOOD
ROAD BUILDING MATERIAL
We claim we have the best.
The largest Plant and a downstream haul.
GILLEY BROS., Limited
Dealers in
Coal, Cement, Plaster, etc.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Phone 15-16
Every Thanksgiving Day there is
a road race in Vancouver. This is no
new thing. Here is a picture that
will interest old Londoners. "The
Wonder"���he was known by no other
A Running Man of Long Ago
name���starting from old Vauxhall
Gardens and making a pace which
even our Vancouver athletes would
find it difficult to beat.
"Marriage license!" says he. "What
have I got to do with yer marriage
license?"
"I should say ye had a great deal
to do with it," says I, "by the way
ye've been goin' on the last two hours.
And if it wasn't for Katie I'd never
stood your insolence."
"Look here," says Schmid, "ye come
in here to get examined for the force,
didn't ye? and ye'll have to take the
same examination we put all the men
through."
"What force is that?" says I, trying to speak easy and makin' a bad
fist of it.
"Police force, of course," says he,
"or don't you know what you're about
at all?"
"Whoever said anything about police force?" says J. "And if ye'll
have it straight from me I'll tell you
I don't know any meaner lot of crooks
than them, unless it bc thc doctors,
and, as near as I can make out, you
are on both jobs."
We stood looking at each other like
a couple of cats on a fence, for neither
of us could get a word more to the
te.ngne. I was the firsl t'i get my
pi e se nee of mind, us I think Schmid
will  remember  it  if yc  ask  him.
"You hope I didn't harm the man,
do ye?"^
I don't know as you'd call it harm
at all. It's likely it was the best thing
in the world for him. Anyhow, ye
can judge about thc harm for volir-
self.
I hit him twice, good ones, ami
very hearty. A man's no business to
be the stupid that man was. It's bad
for the public safety.
Seeing Schmid was finished wilh
his questions about my health, I took
the liberty to get me hat and come
out the way I went in. I had a mind
to take a rap at the clerk with the
goggles, and maybe it's as well for
thc kid hc was out of sight.
Anyhow, I got out without doing
any more harm, excepting for breaking the glass in the door, more by my
haste than by intention.
Why didn't they arrest me?
Well, 1 think they would if it wasn't
for Father Flannigan . He's a great
man and a good one as well.
I had to go back and tell him, of
coures, I hadn't got me license, and
wished he would repeat the directions
to me once more.
"Ye had trouble in finding the
place?"   says   Father   Flannigan.
"Well, not exactly trouble," says
I. 'hut I'm wishing I'd rsjnenibercd
the name of that man a hit better. It
would saved mc bothering some that
was busy," says I.
Seeing that was getting no further
with the difficulty, and the time being
short, and me not daring to go back-
to the city hall alone, I had to up and
tell Father Flannigan the whole story.
The good man looked displeased,
yc can imagine, and a bit puzzled and
worried, but he says he thought he
could lix it for me somehow.
So off he goes, and by and by back
hc comes, very red in the face, but
smiling, and he says if Id come back
with him 1 could have my marriage
license.
So 1 went down with Father Flannigan and got me paper without any
more disturbance of any kind. It was
for fear of Father Flannigan or they'd
never let me had it at all.
For Father Flannigan's not only a
good man and a great man, but a determined man as well.
But ye needn't think I heard no
more  of me  friend  Schmid.
Hc wasn't dead by any means. The
next d��y after the wedding Father
Flannigan asks me on thc quiet to
step down to the city hall with him
and uring along what money I can
well spare.
We went into a bit of an office,
and the man at the desk asked a few
question,  which   I  answered  truthful-
ly-
Then he says I can pay ten dollars, and no more questions asked.
I passed him out the money, and
went out without even havin' a receipt  for it.    But that  was all  right.
I don't mind the ten thc two little
pokes I gave Schniid cost me. That
was only five dollars apiece. If I had
plenty of money I'd���but then there's
no use wishing for what ye haven't
got.
J

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