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The Greater Vancouver Chinook Nov 15, 1913

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Array Wpnu CHINOOK
I
II, No. 27
SOUTH VANCOUVER, B.C., CANADA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER   15. 1'M.5
Price 5 cents
South Vancouver Representatives Strongly Advocate
Municipal Ownership at Luncheon of Progress Club
Reeve Kerr Gives Eacts and Figures in
Support of Municipal Ownership���Other
Speakers Refer to the Great Development of
South Vancouver during Recent Years-
Mr. H. B. A. Vogel Emphazises the
Importance of the Location of Industries
The marvelloui development of
South Vancouver during recent year.
at iln- eloquent theme of several
tepeakera on  Wednesday  when  mem-
ers of the South Vancouvei Council   Souih Vancouver Board of Trade
i d the harbor commissioners for the
North Ann eel the Fraser Kiver were
ike Km ms of the Progress Club. The
i tensible purpose oi the gathering
was to hear an address on "Municipal
Ownership of Public Utilities" by
Knee Kerr, and the opportunity was
taken by several speakers lee make
mure widely known the pasl progress
ami future development eif the municipality.
Besides Reeve Kerr the principal
speakers were Councillor J. J. Willi, rs and Mr. II. II. A. Vogel ami
there was a good attendance of representative men of South Vancouver,
lu the course of his address on
"Municipal Ownership eif Public L'tili-
ties," Reeve Kerr informed his hearer- that South Vancouver Council
was unanimously in favor of ils adoption. Municipal ownership, he said.
practically meant thai public utilities
would be owned by the people for
the people. These utilities would in-
I'luilc street car service, electric light.
gas, water, public wharfs, telephones,
industrial   sites     and     sireet     paving
machinery.
Referring t��> the public and economic advantages "f civic ownership,
Reeve Kerr cited cases in Great Britain and other countries where the
system had worked with highly sat-
isfactOry results. In the Old Coun-
Irj such cities as London. Liverpool.
Derby, Conway. Glasgow, Devonport,
Norwich, Perth and Wolverhampton
had adopted municipal ownership.
1" Liverpool, for instance, the out-
piu nf Iheir electric plant alone for
'ii'1'! months of the present year was
il.. n iili.,n units. In that city,also
1'iu of profits alone, $3,556,650 had
hie ii set aside towards repayment nf
capital and $1,500,000 tn reserve,
august depreciation and other contingencies.   In addition to this, Liver-
I i  had  allotted  $1,175,000   towards
'in   relief of rales.
nllier countries, stated Reeve Kerr.
mu li as Germany, Australia, Belgium.
I ' in-. Russia, and South Africa had
ml epted municipal ownership, as well
-' i large number of the cities and
nn "iiipalities in Canada and tlu-
United Stales.     In  the  United  States
;'l n e, there are 14,000 municipal owned  electric  plants.     From   its  electric
foilway Calgary is stated to receive
pi itei  preitii  than  does   Vancouver
Bl    In- present  time.    As regards gas.
\ nu Oliver, New Westminster and
victoria pay more than any other
C"J in Canada. l'ndcr municipal
"" niTsliip. it was contended, both
K'- and electric lighting would be
cuisiderally  reduced  in  price.
Hr did not think, said Mr. Kerr,
thai the extent and importance of the
Pari ihat Soulh Vancouver plays in
tin fortunes of Greater Vancouver
w,ii sufficiently realized. The quiet
hin wonderful development of Seeuth
Vancouver, even during a period of
financial stringency, had imt been excelled by any other part of the pen-
'nsula. He believed that South Vancuuver by owning her own industrial
waterfrontage   and     industrial      sites
would greatly encourage industries to
locate in ihe municipality.
Special attention was devoted in
lln- remarks of Mr. H, It. A. Vogel
ie. iln- greal future before iln- Xorth
Arm nf ihe Fraser River a- an indus-
tria.1 centre. South Vancouver hail
some e.f the best siu-s in iln- province
available for industrial purposes, and
il was industries that were uieesl urgently needed al the present time.
The Fraser River was destined, he
-aid, in become one of ilie greatest
harbors 'if this continent.
Councillor J.    J.    Wilbers    spoke
strongly in support nf municipal owner-hip, referring I.i the general feeling   throughout   ihe   municipality   in
its   favor.
BURNABY LIBERALS
ARE   BANQUETTED
Mr. Hugh M. Fraser Entertains Number  of West  Burnaby  Liberal:,
Al lln- home of Mr. Hugh M. Eraser. "Beaufort," llurnaby, was held on
Monday evening a splendid banquet,
the occasion being the annual supper of thc West Uurnaby Liberals.
Members of the executive and offi-
cers eif the association were the invited guests. Mr. Robert Williams
presided and proposed thc loyal toast
which was Imnnred with stalwart vocal expression, and the "Maple Leaf
Forever" resounded immediately after  the  imperial  national  anthem.
With splendid feeling lhe te.asl.
"Our Leader, Sir Wilfrid Laurier,"
.vas proposed by Mr. Tims Mayne.
and responded tn by Messrs. Jnhn
Churchland   and    Bryan.
Mr. Thomas Dickie for Reeve
"If the people want me, I will take the lielu." is said to have b:en
the statement made by Mr. Thomas Dickie when ssked if he would
run  for  Reeve of South  Vancouver this year.
Petitions are being circulated throughout the Municipality and
are being signed by many who believe thtt Mr. Dickie would make
a desirable chief magistrate. These documents will be presented to
the well-known retired lawyer, praying that he beccme a candidate
for the position held for two terms by  Mr. James  A.  Kerr.
Mr. Dickie is said to be a man of large rtRans and would like'.y
give all his time to the position if elected. Ke is. however, a man cf
great modesty, and would not, as an individual, p'.2ce himself to the
fore. He has had a long experience in municipal life, wss for many
years a member of the Manitoba bar, and has large business interests
in South Vancouver and the city.
It is likely that Mr. Dickie would oppose incorporation, immediate
action in the securing of municipally owned public utilities and would
declare for a retrenchment in all departments of the municipal administration.
Industries Committee Progress Club
Make Recommendations in Report
Advocates the Purchasing of Sites by Municipalities of Greater
Vancouver and Leasing Property to bona fide Manufacturers
on Conditions of Fifty Year Bonds.
What the People Want to Know
A   special   committei   of  the  indus- I; I
tries section of tin- Prngri ss club has  i r   th in
prepared  a  report   on   iln   establis      >i-ar  or
nn in   of  industries   in   Greater   \
couver.    While-  decided  exception   is
taken in South  Vancouver ami other
municipalities  as   to    the    statement
that ihen- are "in. cheap siti - on this
peninsula,"   some     suggestions     arc
made  which  an-   well   worthy  of  full
consideration.     Part, of    the    n pi n i
reads ;
"We lind that it is hard h r \ n-
couver t" compete wiih such miens Calgary. Regina, Edmonton, Sask-
atoon, Medicine Hal ami Porl Arthur e.wing. among other causes i"
tlu- fact that tlu-re .ne im cheap sites
mi this peninsula. Porl Arthur has
13(H) acres set aside fur new iudus-
tries, Regina .'31 acres and Calgary
140   aires.     These   are-   only   three   eif
iln- many cities which have set aside
laml We wish ie. remedy this ly
suggesting to ilu- councils, boards "i
trade, prigrcss clubs and candidates
for future civic honors in ilii- city,
I'"im Grey, 5outh Vancouver ami
Burnaby ilu- advisability of purchasing -ins ami leasing property in bona
There  are  many
Columbia.   Greater
even   South   Vance
come under this head
ent   confines   himself   to
however.    He has written
things   in   British
Vancouver,    and
uver     that     might
\ correspond-
one     point,
king -what
wilt be the policy eif the Greater Vancouver   Sewerage  Commission,
"The public has been informed
through the press," hc says, "that two
million dollars worth of bonds have
been sold, and thai thc money is now
available  tn go nn  with  an  extensive
programme.
"An engineer has been appointed,
commissioners have been named and
all  thc   plans   have been     drawn     up.
Everything,   the  public  is  informed,
is ready.
"Why further delay?
"It must be clear tee all that without better sewerage facilities, we may
have an epidemic of sickness in Gn-,iter Vancouver at alnmst any time mew
that   the wet  weather  has  set  in.
"What e.f the unemployed? Might
it not be well fnr the commission i"
get down to work immediately?
clreds eef idle workmen weiulel
lit:  the public  would  benefit.
"Greater Vancouver is goeed f
money.
"Why   doesn't    McBride's   Gi
ment   come   through,"
Hun-
lieiu-
.r the
^ fide manufacturer
This method of attracting industries
would pay for itself, ilu- committee
reporting  thinks,  as   ii   we,uld   make
[feer greater population and consequently greater borrowing powers, the
j sale of bonds would he meere easily
accomplished, as ihe securities of the
[cities that have industries are always
preferred tn those which have not.
shipping   would   increase,  and   in   fact
[tlu- establishment eef industries which
would  be  accomplished  in   ilii-  way
I would benefit ilu- entire community.
"Owing in the financial stringency,"
I the report continues, "properly -:iit-
able ior erecting factories could be
purchased cheaper  now   than at  any
rears and much
ii   could  be-  purchased  next
;.i   any   time   in   ilu-   future.
Tlu-   purchas     cnuld   In-   made     and
; 'in   fifty-j ear bi n
drawii n inl al 5 p r  :i nt.   Agree-
d im ���-. ;tii the
\ cndni s of thi in'' iperties whi rel.;.
the bonds would not lie offered feer
pul lie - ile until three or five years
lavi elapsed. Thi- method nf pur-
ehase would -ml Ihe financial niar-
kct, .ni! iii- brokers and purchasing
public would commend the action'of
the municipality in strengthening the
existing issues without Hooding the
market."
In rt'g;iril to the price '" he paid
by pr. spective manufacturers the repeirt continue - :
"Industries wanting to est:LM:-'i
would lease land, and figuring an average prut e.f S5.IKI0 thai weiuld be
asked by ilu- vendors of thc property
at ilu- present time, a rental of %sW
per month for live acres from the
lessee would '"��� sufficient t" pay for
ilie property in fifty years ami the
increase in population would mon
than nffsri the interest nn ihe bonds.
"At ilu- end "i fifty years the municipality will own industrial -iu-s ami
have industries established ami an
increase in population eef more than
I live times thee-e actually employed iu
their manufacturing plants. An example e.f this is the C. 1'. R. Angus
shops ni Montreal, which employs
15.nnn persons and supports a population   nf  75.IKHI."
Tlu- Progress Club will send copies
of this report tee nil the surrounding
municipalities ami in candidates fen
eivii- homers nexl year, asking them
in mil1 i' every cffnrt to have the cities
ami municipalities nf ihe peninsula
acquire manufacturing siies for lease
iu this manner.
South Vancouver Trustees Gain Point with Provincial Government
Let credit be given where it is due.
The Minister of Education, it was
felt, treated the Trustees' Convention rather peremptorily, and nee
doubt deserved lhe criticism levelled
at   him,   but   the   intiinalion   lhat   Dr.
Young and his colleagues purpose
Introducing the elementary principles
.ef education in the school curriculum
for   next   year  dues   him   greal   credit
ami atones for his apparent lack ol
interest,
Bui  ilu- credit  for this innovation
does not end there. South Vancouver call also claim credit since inn-
Municipal School Trustees were the
initiatnrs in this proposed change in
the sclmiil curriculum. They brought
forward  the resolution  urging  such
a change and forced il upon lhe al-
tcniiun nf ihe Convention with lhe
determination that such resolution
should be brought lee lhe earnest attention of ilie government through
the unanimous endorsement eef the
convention.
Have ynu ever pictured to yourself
the possible outcome of this change
which mi  the  face of it  looks so in
significant?    What  greater  s.
wealth  has  Canada  than  the
tural   products?       None!       (.
prosperity  entirely depends .
amount  eef  produce  she  can
British Columbia may not be
endowed proportionately as ���
e.ur si-ter province-., but tin
ties nf  It. C. are immense
iirce
agric
ul-
inada's
n    the
raise.
IO  well
smne  of
peessillili-
and   the
duration of lhe period nf such wealth
perpetual,
Take ilu- valley oi ihe Nile. I'm  how
hiug has ibis been cultivated?
Even now ii is more productive than
ever.
Xow   then,   having  iii  mind   such
agricultural opportunities,    how    are
y,,11 going lo develop them? By Immigration? Vcs. is that all' Surely
not. What about yeiur children,
what about mine? If there are any
goeul things, is it not possible for
them  tn  participate?
The   trustees   are   very   much   alive
tn  the  fact  that  they  should participate, hence their desire  fur lhe  government  m commence  to
minds nf the young iu eiur
lhe
direct   the
selmiils in
���f I the proper direction.    Only recently
in   Great   Britain   eene  eef    lur    musl
| prominent    statesmen,    Mr.      Lloyd
I George,  drew   attention   to  a   wide-
I spread  delusion   which  was  rooted iu
the minds eef people generally, namely:   that  I'e be  a   tiller  oi  the   seiil   it
] was only necessary tn handle a shovel  and a  pick    The   British  Chancel-
j i-t whs noi an untrained worker Inn
ii highly trained worker requiring
years of diligent study ami experience
In prove himself efficient. Now ihen
wc .ne beginning t��� ��� see lhe importance eef starting early, even though
lhe lirsl efforts with lhe children are
eenly in the nature uf simple, interesting tales of the growth  of a  little
seed, tales which increase in elirect-
ness and technique as iln -clieilar advances, extending with lhe conducting of experiments in ihe schoeil
grounds. By ibis means every child
will possess a basic knowledge of agriculture,, and those who show an appetite will have a further opportunity
eef broadening their knowledge on
practical lines through the medium e.f
the technical schools which it is anticipated the government will pul inin operation at the earliest opportunity, Kroni such technical school in-
lending fanners could graduate
through the university and after such
a   training   whal   country     would     In
able- ne beal ilu British Columbia
trained farmers?
In  tin- case  "i i i   children  wlm
may imt In m a position tie take the
universltj course, here is when- iln
governmenl can extend its helpful aid
wiih profit .mel advantage
In this slmri article it is impossible
tee picture to yeeu ihe wonderful moral
effect on Ileum- lifi- eluiing childhood,
ihe beneficial effect on the stamina eef
��� enr people, lhe development eef a
rooted peasantry���tin- backbone e.f
all countries, lhe relief of labor con-
gestieeii and the general reduction in
ihe ceest of living in the whole Province, all of which will follow the small
slart the government propose to
make'.
Onr trustees are men of ideas and
we  look  to  them  to  follow  up  t'i  a
logical  conclusion  ilu-    g<
ihey   haw   ��n   well   begun.
HUGO
l|U
'e.tllli
irlers
LIBERAL CLUB
Vancouver    Liberal    head.
Main   Street,   will   In-   formally opened Friday evening, S'uvcm-
ber 21. wiih a smoking concert     Mi
M     \    McDonald,   presidenl     i   thc
Provincial Liberals, will head a large
number of speakers    Mr   S. S  Taj
loy, well-known  barrister, will  speak
together  wiih   Mr   .1    B    Holden,  ��� rt
Semlli Vancouver, former member nf
tin-   Allien.i   Legislature,   Mr    Hugh
M. Fraser, of West Burnaby, and Mr.
Thomas Dickie.
The new Liberal headquarters are
large anil commodious, and through
tin- splendid wurk eif the Secretary,
Mr. Harry Kay. have been suitably
furnished ami decorated.
The opening night will be an event
that should draw public-spirited rule-
payers from all points eef lhe municipality. Councillor Jeihn Third is
chairman  eif committee.
��� si% fl
>'v-.--r
The kind of small holdings that build up a country
New C.P.R. Station as it will look when completed T\V<)
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOJ
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 191?
NICHOLSON COATS
We are showing a very large range of lliis celebrated make of English
coat, ligtif weight
Shower Proof COATS
medium weight overcoats, and heavy weight Ulsters. Some with itorm
curt's and collars, regular or raglan shoulders, made of Scotch and West oi
England Tweeds. These are positively the finest range of coats we have
ever shown.
Rain and Gaberdine Coats in great variety
CLUBB & STEWART
LIMITED
Tel. Sey. 702.
Men's and Boys' Outfitters
309 to 315 Hastings St. W.
Mountain View Methodist Church
The ladies nf Mountain View Methodist Church, ceirner of Sophia Sireet
and 28th Avenue, are busy making
preparations fur the church's anni
versary supper, which is tu be hell
in the church nn Friday evening, November 21. Tea will be served frorr.
-ix n'clnck till eight, and will be feel
hewed   by   an   excellent   literary     and
musical   programme.    Rev.   Wilford
J. Sipprell. D.I)., will also deliver an
address. The church workers are expelling a large attendance nf friends
and well-wishers <��� f the cans.-. On
Sunday, thc 2.1rd, Rev. M   W. Abbott.
leaving a balance of $5,.K).46 in the
bank, and a grant frum the corporation of Hurnaby of $1.(XXI.
Edmonds
The  wedding nf  Miss  Mabel
strong  to   Mr    D.     McWaters
place last  Monday at Central I'
Arm-
toeik
trk.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Cameron, Kings-
way, left last week tee spend the winter in  California.
The   annual   meeting  e.f     the
monds   Club   was   held   in     lhe
Ed-
dab
In   future all  Enquiries  received
the Vancuuver Hoard of Trade in ���
sped  to sites feer industries in Gre
er  Vancouver  will  be  communicat
to   the   South   Vancouver   Board
Trade.
Mr.  Cleveland, former  membei
Vancuuver Heeanl of Trade wa
visitor to tin Municipal Hall i
this week, As an enthusiastic I.
eral he expressed the opinion tl
ilu- present Conservative govenun
was heading towards an early o\
throw.
CENTRAL  PARLIAMENT
Passes the Women's Suffrage Bill
The members uf ihis popular institution met in session again on Tuesday. Owing to prior engagements
several of the prominent members
sent apologies for their absence.
The members of the independent
party were in force as usual and took
advantage of their numerical strength
to press the government .cry closely and it was by a very narrow margin  that  the    situation    was    saved.
After preliminaries, passing of accounts, etc., the attention uf the
hnuse was occupied with the motion
of Mr. Charleton dealing with '.he
government providing land in the
clearing of which they find work fnr
(he vast number of unemployed.
The government contended that a
number of '.he honorable members
own constituents, whu had been vnl-
untarily unemployed in Nanaimo,
were at present engaged at land
clearing on governmenl land in llurnaby and being fed, clothed and lodged
at the government boarding house
there. The method was not popular
nor profitable and a vigorous demand
was being made by their comrades
that they be immediately discharged
and return to their homes to again
subsist nn despised charity. Furthermore, the majority ol the unemployed, it was contended, was not of the
class to which land clearing and logging would offer much Inducement.
Despite these statements, and the
offer of the Premier to Consider a
private member's bill dealing with
the land settlement question on a
broad and radical basis, the members
of the independent party took advantage of their number to carry thc
motion urging the advisability of improving lands for settlement and thus
giving  men  work  to  do.
The House then took up the Wu-
mtn's Suffrage Bill and Clause 2 and
3 dealing with residential and racial
qualifications   wcre   carried  by  small
majorities. Clause 4 and 5 were after
vigorous debate deleted as being unnecessary to the wording or working
of the act.
On motion of Mr. Hurry, of the
independent labor party, an additional
clause was added making it imperative for each voter to obtain an identification card to be used when travelling from one district to another.
The bill was now passed up for its
third and final reading at the next
silting.
Mr. Lamond then introduced the
Incorporation of Municipalities Act
and it was given its first reading, but
as the hour was late the House postponed any discussion until next Tuesday night at 8 n'clnck, when a full
attendance of all parties is particularly requested.
The  following  is  the bill :
INCORPORATION    OF
MUNICIPALITIES
1.���All municipalities having 10.000
inhabitants shall obtain a charter as
an incorporated city, which charter
shall  govern   their  procedure.
2.���The governing body shall consist of a mayor and council.
3.���The mayor shall be elected annually.
4.���Councillors shall be elected for
a term of three years, one third of
these shall retire each year, but may
be  re-elected.
5.���Basis of election of councillors
shall be in cities of 10,000 .to 20,000
population, one councillor to each
1,000 voters  ur part thereof.
In cities of 20,000 tn 50,000 population, one councillnr fnr each 1,500
voters ur part thereof.
In cities uf 50,000 to 100,000, one
councillor for each 2,000 voters oi
part   thereof.
In cities ol 100,000 and upwards,
one councillor f'jr each 3,000 voters
or part thereof,
6.���All voters may vole on the
election of mayor and council.
7.���All candidates shall-have been
resident ratepayers fnr at least two
years before neing eligible for nomination.
8.���Remuneration : The mayor
may be paid an indemnity not exceeding $S,C0O per year. The councillors
may be paid an indemnity not exceeding S1.500 per  year.
GOD SAVE THE  KING
Mr. Charles Harrison, who was the
first secretary of the South Vancouver Board of Trade, returned here
last week after, a long visit to his
home in England. Mr. Harrison
while in South Vancouver always
took a prominent part in the forward
movements  of  the  municipality.
srn fliiwimo*
One of the finest buildings in Vancouver is the new store of Henry Birks & Sons, Limited, situated at
the corner of Cranville and Georgia Streets. Its general equipment is not excelled by the most noted
houses of the kind in London, Paris or New York.
Repairing B. C. E. R. poles on West Arm of Kootenay Lake during recent high water
M.A., of New Westminster, will
preach the morning service and Rev.
Dr. Chown, general superintendent of
the Methodist Church ot Canada, will
preach  at  the evening service.
Victorian Order of Nurses
The annual meeting of the Victorian Order of Nurses was held in Morton Hall, Edmonds, on last Friday
week when a Jarge number of
members were presenl. The following   officers   were   elected:
Mrs. D. C. McGregor, president;
Mrs. Geo. De B. Watson, Mrs. F. J.
Butler and Mrs. F. L. McPherson;
Mrs. E. L. Wriglesworth, treasurer;
and  Mrs.   H.  Mansfield  secretary.
room last Thursday week. A large
number of the members were present when the following officers were
elected; President, VV. A. Dashwood
Jones;   vice-president.   Dr.   Geo   Dell
Watson, secretary-treasurer, A.
Lee; auditor, H. Bolton.
*        ele        *
A    new    residence    for    Mrs
Standlsh   is   being   erected    on
monds   street.
Mc
II.
Ed-
A well attended meeting of the
Mothers' Union was held in More-
ton   Hall   last  Thursday  week.
Captain Smith, of South Vancuuver
Firehftll, has resigned his position
here.
Mr, R. C. Hodgson, president ol
South Vancuuver Board eef Trade is
communicating with the B. C. E R.
in regard lo cheaper freight rates,
and will report to the Iman! ai an
early   meeting.
*        *        e|e
The Dedicatory Services and S' ial
of Knox Presbyterian Church. Collingwood East, will be held in the
new church, corner Joyce Street md
School Road on Sunday and Mo
next. " Members of Central I'ark
Presbyterian Church will attend 'he
service   on   Sunday   afternoon.
Some of the live stock of the Delta   from which district the new ferry to   Woodward's
will be running
The : uaucial Statements were presented showing an nice.nu- of $2821.11,
lhe fees paid by palienls being $425.15,
and grams from the corporation of
Burnaby, amounting t< > $1250. Thc
expenditure of nursing was $1290.57,
and for management accounts $30.46.
PUBLIC  NOTICES
TAKE NOTICE THAT the firm of Donaldson & McDonald, formerly carrying on business at 4285 Main Street. Vancouver, has
been dissolved, and the business is being
carried on by Mr. D. A. McDonald.
All accounts owing to the former partnership are to be paid to Mr. McDonald and all
debts owing by the late partnership will be
paid by him.
APPLICATION   FOR   LIQUOR   LICENCE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thirty
days after date 1 intend to apply to the
Licence Commissioners of South Vancouver for
a shop licence for the purpose of selling spirituous and fermented liquors on the premises situated on Lot 8. Block 49, D. L. 3651.
Dated at Collingwood East, B.C., this
6th  day of  November,   1913.
JAMES CHAPMAN.
Secretary Wanted
Written applications will be received by the undersigned up��to Wednesday, November 26, for position of
Secretary to the North. Fraser Harbor Board. State experience and qualifications.   Salary $100 per month.
R. C. HODGSON,
1654 15th Ave. East.
South Vancouver.
Mrs.   KERR
I'.egs to announce to the residents of  Collingwood  and   District
RE-OPENING
DRYfGOODS   STORE
In these commodious premises  at   ft.  C.  Electric  Station
COLLINGWOOD EAST
(lately   occupied   by   Bailey,  Telford  &  Cn.)
With  a   new  and  well-assnrted stock  of
Fall   and Winter Fashions
A   choice   selection at City prices
399 JOYCE STREET
SOUTH VANCOUVER W00DYARD
Wood
Coal
PHONE 2381 FAIRMONT
DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS
WE SPECIALIZE IN CORDWOOD
CEDAR COTTAGE TERMINUS, COMMERCIAL STREET
FURNITURE and PIANO MOVING
BAGGAGE.. EXPRESS and GENERAL TEAMING
ALBERTA STABLES
HP, ..   O   C   ���      ALBERTA STABLES
.   SteWart  Ot OOn Cor. 16th Ave. and Victoria U
Phone Highland 35SL Cedar Cottage SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15,  1913
GREATER VANCOUVER rRINOOK
THREE
USE ELECTRIC IRONS
FOR
Comfort, Convenience, Economy
The cost for continuous operation is only a  few  cents per  hour.
The iron is operated from an ordinary household socket.
The irons sold by this company are constructed on the best principles; this means an appliance which is hot at the point and cool at
the handle.   The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.
CARRALL   AND
HASTINGS STS.
PHONE 1138 GRANVILLE ST.
SEYMOUR 5000 (Near Davie)
COLLINGWOOD ELECTRIC CO.
B. C. E. R. ANNOUNCES
Reduction in Lighting Rates
LET US FURNISH FREE ESTIMATE FOR YOUR
HOUSE WIRING and FIXTURES
272 JOYCE STREET    -   COLLINGWOOD EAST
MOTOR  TRANSFER
We do all kinds of Transfer.     Special attention paid to
EXPRESS AND BAGGAGE
All Kinds of Repairing Autos For Hire Autos Stored
Fraser Street Garage & Motor Transfer
6184 FRASER STREET (Opposite 48th Avenue)    TEL. FRASER 251
What Book is More Used Than The
Telephone Directory?
Advertising space is valuable, because the book is in use
by everybody, on duty constantly, every day in the year.
It is the only medium that cannot be read at one sitting
and then laid aside and forgotten.
The Telephone and the Directory never part company.
Side by side with the means of advertising, it is the means
of making the sale.
Do you not think it should have your careful consideration?
For Rates and Information Telephone
ADVERTISING  DEPARTMENT
Seymour 6070
British Columbia Telephone
COMPANY, LIMITED
THE WORKER'S PAGE
All  Communications should be Addressed to "Tne Labor Editor"
The annual convention of tlie Amer-
can Federation 'ef Labor is being held
this A-eek in Seattle. A ge.odly number of Vancouver unionists are taking the opportunity presented ot making themselves a little mors familiar
with the "higher-ups" in the labor
movement
year .n each ol the aged and invalid
members who are giu-sts of the printers' home at Colorado Springs
*   ��   ��
"Though it may be premature to
predicl what will be the ultimate e,ut-
Come of the v,,!,. (,f t|u. ,���,, |,jK car.
penters' organizations on  the ques-
Very important business falls lo be|t,0n  eel   amalgamation,  advice's    tend
transacted at this session.   The Fed-  to confirm the belief that the mem-
eratieen  is making tremendous Stride! jjership of both the  Amalgamated S'e-
in  adding tee  its affiliated    member-!1'!1'''   and the United Brotherhood of
I ship, anel new problems arising out I Carpenters ami Joiners in   Toronto
Uf new conditions and the advancing n*v'  *'oted  almost  s,,|j,|iy  ln   favor
education in the benefits of unity by!"' ,,u' Proposition.    It is known thai
the workers  will  mark  ibis  meeting   1,u    sam     action   has   been   taken   in
I of the Federation an event to be re-  Hamilton,   while  ii   is  said  that  the
membered  in  unionist circle*.            amalgamated  men in  Winnipeg are
Varieeus    international    presidents        	
are   delegates   to   the   convention   and '   .	
there is likely to be a galaxy of talent visiting in Vancouver during next
week.
Jim  Lynch,  president  of  the   I.  T.
U.   and   recently   appointed   te>     the
Labor   Department  of  New   York,   is
looked upon as one of the likely visi- i
j tors.
I    Vancouver local eef the Typo Union
purpose  having  a  banquet  al   which
their   popular   president   will   be   the
guest. President Kerry e,f the Press-
' men is also expected and the local
Ipressmen will see thai tin- lienors are
I duly   di'itc.
ne.t to favorably inclined. All that
is needed is a bare majejrity vote of
both organizations te, ensure the success of the amalgamation scheme.
Local members of both organizations
state they are confident that the vote
will be largely favorable. It will be
some little time yet before the result
is positively known, but, as has been
saiel. from present indications everything pe.int, to a majority vote in
favor   e,f   the   amalgamation   scheme."
���Industrial   Banner, Toronto.
*   *   *
The System of railway conciliation
boards now in operation in Britain
el"e - not seem t��� i be working te. the
satisfaction oi the' men concerned,
and the twelve months' notice necessary to terminal.' the. present arrangement is now being given. The men
are instructing their delegates on the
\nri-.it~ boards te. serve this notice
on each company concerned. The
men arc uiiiieei in the determination
tee back up demands to be laid before
the   companies   which   will   probably
include a minimum wage of 30 shillings per week, eight hours per day
and preference for union men in the
railway service. While there is a
possibility of some other alternate
scheme being submitted in place of
the present form of conciliation, no
scheme is likely to prove acceptable
which docs not provide for direct
negotiation with the union,
*    *    *
Canadian Baptist: "Canadian au-
thorities whet are urging military
training feer boys, a training that perchance some weetild be inclined to
make compulsory, would do well to
observe carefully what is resulting
from practical conscription in Australia. Already scores of boys and
yeiung men have suffered the penalty
of imprisonment because they have
attempted to evade the law in this
respect. A writer to The Christian
World declares that by this military
act Australia is making rebels by the
���core and hundred, 'lhat we do ii"t
��ish te. see in Canaela
The Bonnie Purple Heather
Sandy Thinks the Cooncils should tak  the   Ratepayers  a  wee   Bitty
Mare Intae their  Confidence
sj) I though I wis kin' o1 inclined tae wa-
j ver when Bowser telt tis wc dielna
j need it. I've came tae think that Bowser, MeUride or ony o' the rest o'
! lhat clique hae nae richt tae staund
.in freein o' the i'elk mi' keep that frae
' them  which thev desire.
Weel
President White, of the United
Mine Workers of America, will be
unable to attend. This because of a
suit entered by Western Virginia
mine owners charging him with conspiracy to violate the Sherman Anti-
Trust law, in connection with the late I
AVest  Virginia   strike.
President White has arranged for
Mr. ['rank Farrington to act ;rs his
alternate at the A. F. of L. convention.
This, ill a way. is fortunate fot thc
unionists of British Columbia,, because there is no better fitted man
anienig the miners to tell the story
| of the strike to the 500-odd delegates
from all over America who will be
assembled   in   Seattle   next   week.
* *    *
Monday, January 26th, is the date
fixed for the opening of the Fourth
Annual Convention of the B. C. Federation of Labor. This decision waf
arrived at at a meeting of the resident members of the executive board
in Vancouver last Sunday. It is a
week later than the date first proposed, but the change was found necessary so as not to conflict with the
municipal election dates in the Royal
City.
* *    *
Executive Board member, J. Kavanagh. i if the B. C. Federation of Labor, has joined the Central Parliament at South Hill. This body boasts
of quite a strong representation of
the workers, who sit on the cross-
benches. During last week's debate
em the Franchise Hill, introduced by
ihe "government," an opportunity
was taken by the cross-benches of
showing   their  disproval  of   the    un-
] savory use the militia were put tn em
Vancouver Island. An amendment
was put stipulating feer the disfranchising of all members oi the militia.
Of course it was defeated by the co-J
[alition, but a little bit healthy propaganda  was  the result  of  the  debate.
* *     St
The Trades and Labor Congress
of Canaela executive council has edi-
dently already anticipated what the
Western unionists would expect of
them, insofar as the striking miners
on  Vancouver   Island are  concerned.
On Wednesday last President J.
I.'. Watters ami Vice-president Fred
Bancroft waited upon Hem. C. I. Deig-
hcrty. Minister of Justice, Ottawa,
and made a strong plea for a reduction of the heavy sentences imposed
on the Xanainiii strikers, already
convicted by Judge Howay.
Without waiting to be asked, the
executive (oftncil members of the
Congress intimated t" the Minister
eef Justice that every branch of organized labor in Canada would support thc plea they were making 'en
behalf of the imprisoned miners, and
that  the nation-wide  campaign    for
their   release   had   eenly   commenced
The minister of justice has promised to secure a copy of the testimony
taken at the trial in Nanaimo, sn thai
hc can acquaint himself with the
facts of the case, after which he will
make known his decision.
* et,        et.
Tt has been calculated that the
union printers of this continent, members of the International Typographical   Union,   spend  nearly    $550    per
teens, It's jist aboot six
weeks lill Ne'erday again an' wi' the
year fast drawin' tae a close we'll
sune be in the thick o' the eleck-
shuneei in' fecht again.
He    He    e*
Yaell generally aye notice that jist
aboot ilti= time o' the year the various cooncils seem tae be workin'
overtime in their efforts tae show the
electors hem they propose tae rin
public affairs in the next term.
* Sr  sr
Ij'.e.n iii Vancoover city they've had
a year o' tips an' doons that I think
wud tax the auldcst inhabitants memory a bitty tae tin' an eejual tae.
* * *
Everything hasna been plain sailin'.
There's been lots o' dispeace baith in
the cooncil an' in the permanent
staff. The result e>' wan o' the nick-
shuns wis the City Engineer bein'
asked tae quit���the very same man
Vancoover wis plumin' itsel upon last
year as bein' the most capable that
could be had ber the job in the whole
o' Canada.
e|e    *    =|e
There has been wan or twa inveS-
tigashuns durin' the year an' frae the
tacts brocht oot it's plain tae see the
city's no gettin' the results it wud
be gettin' if the affairs were conducted in a richt business like faushon.
lie     *     *
Maist "' us iri our ain mind hae
ideas o' what's responsible for the
waste but when yae come richt doon
tae hard pan it's very difficult tae say
hoo the aelniinistrasluin could be made
mare  effisluinl.
Sr   St   st
It's the easiest thing in the world
tac  say  it's the bum cooncillors we
at the dose it wis defeated by a single vote. The minority say
they're gaun lae demaund a referendum on the questyin so that the rate-
leaver- should decide the questyin.
* * *
Noo, the idea o' the referendum's
a' richt but suppose they dae tak a
vote u' the people hoo dae Uiey think
they're gaun tae get an intelligent
vote. I'm willin' tae gamble (cut that
eiut, gambling and h'jtels are prohibited in South Vancouver.���Ed.)
live cents tae a nickle that the majority "' the aldermen dielna ken the
A B C o' the questyin they were dis-
cii-sin' an' simply decided it in iheir
ain minels frae what they heard their
colleagues say for ot against.
ele    *    e|l
There's an' auld sayin' there's better men inside the gaols than OOtside
an' maybe it wudna hurt the coon-
cilhir-' feelins if somebody telt them
there were better men ootside the
cooncil chamber than inside.
Tae come tae the pint, hooever,
I believe what's mainly responsible
for a lot o' the bad management is
the want o' co-operashuu between
the cooncil an' the ratepeyers.
* * +
When a questyin o' sic importance,
wi' its tremendous potentialities, as
oot aiu beloved Carter-Cotton wud
say, comes afore the cooncil it should
be discussed wi' the ratepeyers in
eepen meetin' afore bein' rudely pushed aside. One or two meetins wherein the proposers o' the nioshun wud
be enabled tae lay their views afore
the people wud dae a whole lot o'
guid in educatin' the general public
on questyins they hat- only a crude
idea on.
It has come tae me pretty strong
that the main reason i"r Bowser
turnin' doon annexashun wis the fact
that wi' Sooth Vancoover bein' amalgamated tae Vancoover it wud pit
quite a bit o' p<joer in the haunds ������'
the mayor an' cooncil o' the enlarged
city. They wud hae aboot three-
quarters o' the whole populashun o'
B.C. (includin' the Chineymen, etc.)
in-their bounds an' wud maybe In able tae crack the whip on the state
coach.
Noo, thc wee bunch o' incorpora-
slmnists hae taen hert an' think they'll
pit wan over on the ither side an' hae
got wan eer twa e>' ihe lukewarm an-
nexashunists tae support them.
Ihey tell yae that Sooth Vancoover
canna gaun on the wey she's daen.
That's an indisputable fact but they
dinna show yae where they're gaun
tae improve it.
They mak a bet o' ramblin' statements aboot the big factories an' industries that'll come if yae were incorporated, i hey tell yae they wud
be able tae borrow the bawbees easier���dae yae hear that Westminster?
The banks wud buy corner lots tac
enable us tae keep oor money safer
an' wud len a spare millyun or twa
at a moment's notice on bein' requested ny the reeve an' cooncil.
As a last resort, they even hint
tae the fellies that gac.doon tae the
city whiles that there's a big chance
ei' wan .'V twa lintels gettin' a license.
That's a temptin' bait an' if it wisna
REMOVAL NOTICE
Vancouver, B.C.
On and after October 25th, 1913, the offices and warehouse of this
Company will be located at 1136 HOMER STREET, where we will have
larger  premises  with  better  facilities  for  handling our  increasing   business.
NEW TELEPHONE,  SEYMOUR 3230
Private Exchange to all Departments
Pease Pacific Foundry, Limited
Do you recognize any of these young ladies?    They are students at the F airmont
Telephone School
hae representin' us but we maun aye
hear in mind that they fellies, wi' the
i intelligence they hae���limited or unlimited���are only a reflex o' the rate-
��� payers that elected them tac their
position.
*   *  St
N'oo, nae maitter hoo we micht differ frae the cooncillors, we're no' that
stickin' as no' tae gie them credit for
tryin' tac dae the richt thing for the
city at large���an' of course their ain
particular constituents especially.
There's wan  thing, hooever, where
I   think  the cooncils micht improve
in their methods���1  wud like tac see
j them   tak   the   general  body   ee'   ratepayers  a   wee  bitty   mare  intae   their
confidence.
There wis a moshun introduced tae
the City Cooncil last week proposin'
that the city should apply feir a charter amendment tae enable it tae institute a system ,,��� government by
board "' control.   The questyin wis
discussed in a very informal  wey an'
Then if a referendum is taen there
wud be some chance o' ait intelligent
vote bein' polled.
* * *
Tae come nearer hame. I see the
cooncil up in Sooth Vancoover hae
begun  eleckshunecrin' a'readv.
* * *
Puir b.idys, they hinna had their
sorrows tae seek, but wi' their term
o' office on the eve o' expirin' they
come up smilin' again an' prophesy
a guid new year tac anc an' a' if
their ain wee pet schemes cairry.
st  sr  sr
N'oo the questyin ee' inaist importance, an' the wan that seems tae be
the yin the eleckshuns are gaun tae
be t'ocht em���is the eternal questyin
ei' whether they should incorporate
or gaun on in thc "auld hech how"
until we finally annex that wee place
at the tit ei' the brae���Vancoover.
* �� *
Annexashun has been voted on bete ere an' each time thc people hae gien
iheir verdict in favor. Hut "the best
laid schemes o' mice an' men aft dae
gang aglev."
* * it
PerS mally speakiri', I'm as strong
an   annexasiumist  as  aaaa   1   wis.  an'
that I've tumid teetotal mysel this
while back I'd almost support it for
that reason alone.
The folk at thc Dack o' the agita-
shun for incorporashun dinna seem
tae hae muckle backbone a' the same.
If they're sae convinced o' the bene-
lite tac be derived frae that form o'
government why don't they come a-
fore the ratepayers in public meetin'
an' gie us their views on it.
* * *
It's a big questyin an' wants tac bc
thoroughly discussed afore bein' voted upon. i rae the wey the promoters o' it are cairryin' on it wud
seem that's the last thing they want.
It seems tac me tae be a gross
waste o' puhlic money votin' on a
policy the people hae never askeel
for.
Come oot an' show ycrscls an' let's
hear what yaeve got tae say.
Yours through the heather,
S.wnv MACPHERSON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1913
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
FIVE
Phone Collingwood 21
P. O. Box 32
W. H. BRETT & CO.
Successors to Fletcher & Brett
REAL ESTATE
LOANS,   INSURANCE, ETC.
Notary Public
Domiiicn Express Money   Orders   Issued
JOYCE ROAD, COLLINGWOOD EAST
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 Frater Street.    Phone : Fraser 36.     ,
Jdain and 29lh Avenue.   Phone :   Fairmont 1940.
Fraser Street and North Arm of Fraser River.   Phone : Fraser 84.
Coal orders taken at all offices and delivered to all parts of South
Vancouver.
TABLE VINEGAR
Now that the time of salads and green stuffs is here you will want,
vinegar  that is pure and wholesome.    Wc have  this  week put in a
stock of the finest vinegar procurable.   It comes in strong glass jugs
with a handle, in lralf gallons and gallons.
Blue Grass Cell Cedar Vinegar, half-gallon jugs .'...50c
Blue Grass Belle, White Pickling, half gallon jug  ..... 50c
Pacific Belle Codfish Tablets, the package 20c
Fisher's Home Made Peanut Butter, the jar 15 to 45c
Pioneer Minced Clams, the can   20c
Clark's Pork and Beans in Chili Sauce   two cans for   25c
French Peas, two cans for 25c
Swift's- Borax Soap, the cake  5c
Old Dutch Hand Soap, the bar  5c
Sheriff's Jelly Powder, all flavors, three for   25c
Dcuerr's Jams, two pound pots   40c
Strawberries, Cherries, Plums, Peaches
Fraser & MacLean,
26th Avenue and Main
Phone:   Fairmont 784
EARLS ROAD PHARMACY
KINGSWAY���2197 New Westminster Road
IS NOW OPEN   ri
DRUGS AND  SUNDRIES
STATIONERS SCllOOL SUPPLIES
CANDIES CIGARS  AND  TOBACCOS
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES
Specialty���PRESCRIPTIONS
WAKELIN BROTHERS
���    PROPRIETORS
Hughes Bros' Big Liquor Store
105 HA8TINGS STREET  EAST, VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone : Seymour 330
We carry everything in  the  Liquor  Line
No order too small, and none too large for this popular Liquor Store
Free Delivery to all parts South Vancouver
leaving our Store every  Friday morning at 9 a.m.
VITRIFIED SEWER  PIPE AND
ALL FITTINGS
C. Gardiner - Johnson & Company
Johnson's Wharf
Phone : Sey. 9145
BliUE llABEl!
^5THI5 IS ANOU) ONE .fiUT-
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY
SOLE AGENTS FOR B. C.
Wrong Going or Coming
Maria,"    sharply   a��*ed   Air.    Dor-
kin*. "i* thai   worthless young whipped mapper of a Dick Doogood still
coming to'see Bessie?"
"What dee ye,ti mean by talking
that way, John?" said Mrs. Dookms.
"He hasn't  hern here in six weeks."
Hasn't In? || the scoundrel trifling with her affections?"
* ���   ���
Turn About
Pieman���Want to taste my ware?
Only   a   penny.
Simple Simon���show tne first yejur
pure   food   label.
* *    *
E. Pluribus
A small beey e,( three was playing
in the streel between the car tracks
while a bigger boy eef eleven eir thereabouts    -teeeeel    e ,n    the   sidewalk    and
li oked on.
The Good Samatarian passed that
��aj.    lie  addressed  the bigger  boy.
"Is the litlle fellow your brother?"
he-   asked.
"X1'''"
"'1 hen   bring  him  in   from  between
the tracks; he might get run e,ver."
"Aw," replied the bigger boy, "that
don't  make  no  difference,    we    got
plenty like him al  home."
* *    *
Desired to Escape
"Say   daddy,   now   that   yeeu   have
bought   I eeitie   a   piano.   1   think   you
might  buy  me a pony  too."
"What  ie.r. Charles?"
"So  lhat   I   can  ride oul   while  she
is  playing"
* *    *
A President for a Chum
The     Nanloii     (Alberta I     "News."
Commenting een the admission eif Mrs.
Pankhurst   to   the   United  States,   re-1
fers   to   the   chief   executive   of   that '
country   as   our   "Old   chum   Wood-
row   Wilson."    Congratulations    to
Woeidrow.
* *    *
Her Reward
"So Miss Lorena Lingerlong is to
be married at lent?"
"Yes' she has finally lived down all
Competition."
* *   *
Progress of Courtship
"O. Harold, papa says he'll consent
to our marriage jusl as soon as you |
pass the board of eugenics."
st     m     *
Leaving Earth
She���My husband has just left the
arth.
He���How's that, is he dead?
She���-No,  he's just gone up  in  an
aeroplane.
* *    *
The Mistress (to new maid): "By
the way, Mary, I forgot to tell you
we generally have breakfast at eight
o'clock."
The new maid: "Al right. Mum;
if f ain't down to it, don't wait."
e*       *       *
He Knows Better
Wigwag���After all, experience is
the  best  teacher.
Henpeck���Tell that tei the man who
commits   bigamy.
* *    *
Her Discovery
"Oh, George. I've got splendid
news for you."
"That  so?"
"Yes, something that will save you
a lot of money."
"What is it?"
"I've discovered that your last winter's overcoat will do again tins year."
Sr     *    s,
Quite Right
"Your husband says you proposed
to him."
"That's quite right. Everything 'if
importance that my husband ever got
credit for doing 1 either did or showed  him   how."
it    if    it
"Don't Tread on the Tail of Me���"
In   other   weirds,   Sir   Kdward   Carson dares the home rulers to tread on
the  tail  of  his  Ulster.
Sr     sr     w
The Reason
"Did y ui notice how heartily llriggs
shook hands with me?"
"Yes."
"He wasn't satisfied with shaking
one;  he  grabbed  the two."
"Yes. 1 suppose he thought his
watch would be safer that  wav."
* *    *
��. The Sentry
"Won't you come and sit on my
knee?" asked the visitor.
"Mamma told me to sit on this
chair an' hide the hole in it until she
came     downstairs,"     faltered     little
Susie.
* *   *
Getting Off Cheap
"Do you think you will be acquitted?" asked a New York man of a
friend who had been indicted on a
conspiracy   charge.
"Yes, I think so."
"Has your lawyer given you good
ground to think so?"
"No," responded the hopeful client.
"but I have given hint good grounds
to think so. I've deeded him all my
real estate as his fee."
* *       *
Simple Deduction
"Alia!" breathed the amateur sleuth:
"a mouse recently has visited this
room I"
"Great Scott, man! How do you
know ?"
"Simple. See the woman's heel-
marks in  the  seat of that mahogany
chair?"
* *   ���
Some Stretch I
Thc professor's little hoy was looking at the ceiling very solemnly, when
all at once he called out:
"Father, there's a big blue fly on
the ceiling."
"Put your foot on it and don't disturb me." said the learned father absent-mindedly as he busied himself
in his studies.
* *    *
His   Lawdship   in   Slangland
Desiring  to   forward  a  letter   to   a
lady  friend  post  haste, as it were,  I
accosted   the   government   employee
who was driving a small mail cart and
collecting freun the various depeisi-
tories, you kneiw. He accepted the
envelope, saying ;
"I gotcha. You want tei pile two
cents' worth of heartburn on the
Deadwood coach. 1 bet that's a bundle of hot mushgrams to your best
gal. All right, just drop them honeyed greetings in this here nose bag,
'cause John Bull's got Cupid looking
like a  thewed  up valentine."
My   weirel!
* *    *
Just  Routine
"Aey!" shouted the policeman,
"what's  the  argument   in   lliere?"
"Oh, there isn't any argument." replied the young woman who came le.
the ehior, "mother and sister are just
proving to father that he's wrong
again."
* *    *
All Practical Men
"You must have a remarkably efficient board of health in this town,"
remarked the visitor.
"Right you are," replied the shrewd
native.
"Composed of scientists, I presume?"
"No. sir. Scientists arc too theoretical.
"Physicians, perhaps?"
"Nut much. We don't allow doctors mi our board of health���no, sir
���nor  undertakers,  either."
"Hum! What sort of men have
you chosen?"
"Life insurance agents."
* *       el,
Not Wanted Ads.
Not Wanted.���Janitor for apartment building who will spend his time
composing poetry. Must have-lived
in Greenland or Nicholas i I land, and
be the son of a duke or earl. Foreman
eif cold storage plant preferred.
* *    *
Not Wanted.���Young man wearing
white sox and wrist watch and with
"eyebrow" moustache, as head of big
commercial business. Responsible
peisitinii involving the handling of
big  sums.
Explained
Eva���It's like this: Just at the
troke of midnight, you hold a mirror before your face and walk around
the   house   backwards.
Ella���Yes,   and   then���
Eva���Well, if neme of the young
men at the party take the trouble lo
follow you and look over your shoulder so you can see the face of your
future husband, why that proves that
your chances of getting married are
extremely   remote.
* *    t
Such are the Uses of Cars
"Still  have  iwo cars?"
"Yes."
"1 thought you intended to sell the
older  one?"
"No. My son and his high school
friends  keep   the  old   ear   busy!"
"I see. Vou get the use of the new
car   yourself?"
"To, I don't. It keeps the new car
hustling te1 tow the old car home."
* *    *
Two seaside landladies were recently discussing the eternal servant problem. "I have engaged a temporary
help at last; she's getting em in years,
but she shapes very well," said the
lirst. "You the very lucky," was the
envious comment. "She's done a little nursing iu her time, lem," proceeded the fortunate one; "and she can
lay out people if necessary���you
never know what may happen." "You
don't." agreed the other. "I've no
patience with some girls."
* *    ���
Mark Twain was spending a summer in a small teiwn while a subscription was being raised by lhe
Citizens for the building of a new
fence around a very eibl and dilapidated cemetery. Mark Twain was
asked several times feir a Contribution, bui each request was refused.
Upon being asked for an explanation
of Iiis waul  eel interest  he  replied: "I
see nee reason for ii Those who are
iii the- cemetery can't gel out. and
thost  lhat  :ere out  don'l   want   In gel
A Hawick man tells thii -.leery
about a Frenchman with whom Iris actpiainled and who was visiting
the "Queen  o' a' Ihe   Heirders."   Says
the Frenchman;   "I am going at tne
COllntry." "Nn. no." said th. "Teri"
addressed, "vein should nut put il
that way. You sheeiild say 'I am going intee the country Mcrei, monsieur," returned the Frenchman, accepting lhe correction meekly; "well,
when I come back I will knock in
vour door."
* *    *
McPherson. giving instructions for
the drawing up of his will- "1 leave
$500 to each of my clerks who have
been with mc for over twenty years "
Solicitor���Thai's very generous, Mr.
McPherson. McPhcrsein���Weel. ye
sec, there's heen nae in my service
more than fifteen years. Solicitor-
Hut then at lhe date of your death,
you know, several may have qualified
McPherson���Aye. but it's twenty-
years the noo���the dav I made mv
will, like."
* *    *
It was a Scotsman from Dundee,
en route to the Canadian West, who
stood on the platform at N'orth Bay
during the hunting season. Seeing
some large animals lying there, he approached a native with: "What
might you call that?"
"A moose." was the reply?"
"A mouse! Ma conscience, if that's
a mouse, what must their rats be
like?" And he took the next train
hack to Montreal.
i    *    *
It is said that the tatc Father Stanton once met a drunken man who
was clinging for support to a lamppost. The parson approached him.
and in a friendly way suggested that
it would be better for him if he took
less liquor. The wretched man turned unsteadily, still clinging to the
lamp-post, and said: "I am a teetotaller. Yes, a real one! But I'm not
one of those bigoted fellows."
Suits From $13 to $25
MADE FROM THE BEST OLD COUNTRY
MANUFACTURED CLOTHS
Positively equal to any American Suits that are priced from $25
to $55; perfect workmanship, style and let absolutely guaranteed.
Suit or Dr'-ss Lengths eif (ihl Country manufactured cloths sold
as required. Your own Suit Lengths made up for $12. We sell at
Old Country prices, plus freight and duty.
Monday, September 8, we opened our store at 5653 VICTORIA
ROAD, for Pressing, Cleaning, Repairing, etc.
DAVID ROSE
CORNER 47th and FRASER AVENUE
SOUTH VANCOUVER
TERMINAL   CITY   IRON    WORKS
1949 ALBERT ST. PHONE I   HIGHLAND  S30R
ENGINEERS. MACHINISTS  AND  FOUNDERS
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS
FIRE  HYDRANTS  AND  SPECIALS
REPAIRS OP ALL DESCRIPTIONS
BUY YOUR
BUILDING LUMBER
FROM
South Vancouver Lumber Co.
(Manufacturers)
ALL KINDS OF KILN DRIED LUMBER, MOULDINGS AND
FINISH.
Mill and Office : Foot of Ontario Street, on Fraser River
Phone Fraser 94 W. R. Dick, Proprietor
MACADAM & COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
418 Winch Building Vancouver, B.C.
Wood Block
PAVING
NUNN & THOMSON
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS   AND
EMBALMERS
Day and Night  Phone,  Sey  7653
518 Richards St., Vancouver, B. C.
Hamilton  Bros.
Embalmers and Funeral
Directors
Parlors and Chapel:
6271 FRASER STREET
Office Phone:    FRASER 19
Residence Phone:    FRASER 25
(Day or night)
R. B. LINZEY
JEWELLER
4132   MAIN    STREET
WINNOTT STORE
AND   POST   ttFFlCE
General Merchant.
Stexping  Powder  Our   Specialty
Phone:     Fraser  100 '6th  Ave.  ft  Mai.
Reeve & Harding, Props.
W. J. PROWSE
Real  Estate,  Loans,  Insurance
Houses   Rented Rents   Collected
4609  Main  St. Phone:   Fair. 783
Beaver Transfer Co.
LIMITED
112 WATER STREET
Furniture. Piano Moving and
all sorts ot teaming done.
Calls from any part of Vancouver or South Vancouver
will receive our closest attention.
All orders promptly attended
to.
Notice of Removal
R. M. ROBSON
REAL ESTATE AND NOTARY
PUBLIC
Robert M. Robson, Real Estate
Agent and Notary Public, has removed his office to
333 DUFFERIN STREET W.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mrs. J. Pengelly is prepared to
instruct advanced pupils feir examinations in singing and pianoforte.
For   terms   address
6416 PRINCE ALBERT STREET
South Vancouver.   South Hill P.O.
"Patronize Home  Industry"
AND ASK FOR
"TOP NOTCH"
Shoe Dressing
MADE IN
TAN, BUCK AND RED
O. L. CHARLETON
3S28 Main St. Vancouver. B. C.
Phrenology and Palmistry
Mrs. YOUNG
(Formerly of Montreal!
GIVES   PRACTICAL  ADVICE  ON   BUSINESS ADAPTATION.   HEAI TH
AND   MARRIAGB
SOS   Granville   Street,   Corntv   Kobaaa
Hour*: 10 am. l* S p.a f-'Ol'K
CiKEATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 191?
l^^CHINOOK
P'JBUSHED
Every Saturday by the Greater Vancouver Publiafcen Limited
HEAD  OFFICE :
Corner  Thirtieth  Avenue  and  Main   Street,   South Vancouver.  B.C.
George   M.   Murray.   President  and   Managing   Director.
Herbert  A.   Stein.   Vice-President and  Managing  Editor.
John Jackson,   Business  Manager.
TELEPHONE I All   dep.rU.enta    Fairmont   1874
NIOHT   CALLS    "��"-"   1M6L
COLLINGWOOD    OFFICE Collingwood   SSL
SUBSCRIPTION RATES :
To  all  point.   In   Caiada.   United   Kingdom,   Newfoundland,   N��
/e.land, and other British Possession. :
Cm  Y��r   ��������*
Six  Month.      '".
Three   Mouth.     ���"*
Portage to American, European and other Foreign Countrie., S1.O0
per year eitra.
"The  truth  at all times firmly stands
And   shall   from   age to age endure.
As Attorney-General Bowser priilcs himself on his
(.���semblance to Napoleon and models himself on thc
,'reat Corsican, it is not surprising to find Itim display-
ng the dictatorial style and methods which character-
ze bis conduct at Victoria. Probably his chief regret
s that he is not yet first consul hut only second in the
government of British Columbia.
Then, sad to state, there is the Mem. 11. K. Voting,
vhn is minister of education, ami who, therefore.
nighl to know better, haughtily declining to attend
he recent convention of the School Trustees of British Columbia. Was lie not the very man who ought
to have attended such a convention? But Dr. Young,
like his confreres in the autocratic government at Victoria, evidently thinks that he holds an unassailable
position in office, and can afford to ignore the expressed interests of mere school irttstces.
There may he a rude a wakening in store for those
complacent office holders at Victoria, and at no very
distant date. In the meantime they are having plenty
of rope.
THE CASE TOR INCORPORATION
a T the time of writing it is not known what exact-
A ly will be the net result of the visit of the South
Vancouver deputation to Sir R. McBride as regards
annexation. It may be safely assumed that the project will be turned down. The members of the delegation will he treated by the Premier in his usual sauve
manner. lie will tell them that he has the highest respect for them as representing so ambitious a municipality as South Vancouver, lie will express his entire
sympathy with the legitimate aspirations of its residents But he will gently intimate that the government is not prepared to grant the necessary legislation
at present. Possibly by and by. a few years hence,
he will say, South Vancouver may have its great ambition gratified by annexation to the city of Vancouver.
As to the city of Vancouver, its council does not
seem at present prepared to annex South Vancouver.
Its mayor and aldermen talk indefinitely of annexation
a "few vears hence," or "one of these days." The
city, in fact, is having some difficulty in managing
its'own affairs. Speaking a few days ago on the proposal of engaging "four able men" for the positions
of controllers, Mayor Baxter stated: "The board of
control plan would be of great benefit as the city grows
larger, for one of these days we will take in South
Vancouver and other territory, and a council of thirty
or forty aldermen would be hard to handle."
The relative merits of annexation and incorporation
will remain a matter of dispute. There can be no dispute as to the danger of delay in settling the question
of annexation versus incorporation. It seems a question really of annexation indefinite years hence, or im
mediate incorporation.
Incorporated as a city, South Vancouver would at
once "enter into its own kingdom." As compared with
the present antiquated municipal system, it may be
argued that incorporation would greatly enhance the
prestige of South Vancouver. Compared with annexation, the new council would have greater powers 0f
local control and development.
Advantages may easily be cited in favor of annexation to thc city of Vancouver. That such eventually,
"years hence," will be the destiny of South Vancouver
need not be now questioned. But iu the meantime,
while incorporation appears to be of the most immediate necessity, it is well to bear in mind its indisputable advantages. Some of the most salient of these
benefits cannot be very well exaggerated. Incorporation for one thing will mean the speedier development
of that part of the North Arm contiguous to South
Vancouver. It will enable the council to give preferential attention to the location of industries within the
municipality. It will obviate the risk of increased
taxation in the direction of Vancouver's present high
rate. And not the least advantage will be the increased prestige of South Vancouver as a city by which its
borrowing powers will be greatly strengthened.
It is, however, the lowering of the cost of farm and
���anleii produce that the new service should help to
���ring about. This will affect South Vancouver as well
is the city. The Delta is probably the most prolific
���art of th'.' lower mainland as regards vegetables and
roots, while the cattle, sheep and swine raiseil th re
ne unequalled throughout the pre evince.
While the produce brought over from I.adner will
it first chiefly go to Vancouver market, the new service lh ruld eventually promote the speedy establishment eif a market in South Vancouver. This project,
although apparently "l abeyance is more than ever
desirable. It would be another factor in reducing the
cost of living. In the meantime, or as so >n as the new
ferry and motor service is in full swing, some of the
tradesmen of Prase* Avenue should materially benefit in the matter of quicker, fresher, if not cheaper,
supply of produce.
As regards transportation from Woodward's Landing and South Vancouver to the city, an official of
the 1!. C. E. R. informed the "Chinook" that increased
facilities wee in contemplation.
THE WAY TAMMANY WENT
WE should not like to say that the present government at Victoria is quite so had in its methods
as Tammany Hall at its worst. Even Tammany Hall
in its early days, before Boss Tweed gave the organization its evil sway, was comparatively public-spirited
and just in its political influence. But long years of
power and the assiduous spread of graft among Tammany's leaders begat their inevitable consequences. In
similar manner, the unbridled power of the McBride
government at Victoria has developed into a political
despotism of the worst kind.
A big and disproportionate majority is a bad thing
for any party government. Unrestrained and dominant, with no controlling nor compelling influences of
a near equal opposition, the lust of power at Victoria
has developed a kind of autocratic demeanor in its
leading lights. Some of them, such as Premier McBride, Attorney-General Bowser and Hon. Dr. H. E.
Young, minister for education, appear to have lost
all sense of proportion in their own estimation of their
national importance.
Premier McBride, for instance, astounded all Canada by making a party political speech at a recent meeting of the Canadian Club at which the Governor-General, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, and Mr. Borden were present. In over-riding the generally accepted rules for
such non-political gatherings, the premier was only
exhibiting the latest development of his imperial manner.   "I am Sir Oracle, let no man speak."
FOR SALE. CHEAP SITES
CONSIDERABLE exception must be taken to part
of the recent report of the industries section of
the Vancouver Progress Cluh. The Progress Club
has done good work in advertising Vancouver. It
has recently shown a disposition to look beyond the
mere confines of the city. It has had the good sense
especially of having this week a "South Vancouver
Day" when Reeve Kerr and other members of the
Council and Board of Trade gave their views on the
"municipal ownership of public utilities."
In the report referred to, however, the committee
has come to a hasty and too sweeping conclusion. It
states that it is hard for Vancouver to compete with
such cities as Calgary, Regina, Edmonton, Saskatoon
and other cities in the matter of industries, "owing
among other causes, to the fact that there are no
cheap sites on this peninsula." Applied to land within the city boundaries this dogmatic statement might
be near truth. But as embracing the whole peninsula,
or Greater Vancouver, the assertion is altogether misleading, unjust to neighboring municipalities and calculated to discourage prospective manufacturers from
making enquiries as to sites therein.
It is a pity the members of this Progress Club committee did not consult some of the members of the
Vancouver Board of Trade before publishing so rash
and detrimental a statement. They would have found
that even free sites on Burrard Inlet for industrial
purposes had been lately offered to the Board. They
would also have learned that Mr. Blair, the secretary
of the Board of Trade had recently referred enquirers to desirable sites in South Vancouver and that the
immediate location of two industries had resulted.
This Progress Club committee would have been further well advised in consulting the Boards of Trade
of South Vancouver, Burnaby, Point Grey and Richmond, before assuming knowledge of conditions in the
whole of the peninsula. Iu all of these municipalities
are to be found cheap and most desirable industrial
sites. On the North Arm of the Fraser and in various
parts of South Vancouver sites can be obtained cheap
and reasonable enough, having regard to the advantages of location.
In another part of this report the members of this
industries committee tender some rather belated and
sapient advice. They "suggest to the councils, hoard
of trade, progress clubs and candidates for future civic
honors in Point Grey, South Vancouver and Burnaby
the advisability of purchasing sites and leasing property to bona fide manufacturers." All this the municipalities have already considered and steps have been
taken in the direction indicated. The advice given to
other public bodies in this report may be useful if
somewhat theoretical. In the meantime, what practical good has this industries committee, or any other
in Vancouver done to induce manufacturers to locate
in Greater Vancouver?
There is at least one important thing that could lie
done. A list should be drawn up of industrial opportunities in Greater Vancouver. It should he so compiled as to show what industries are already established and where, while the different industries for which
there are openings, and the districts most suitable,
should be clearly given. Other information, such as
the advantages of different localities, water, lighting
and transportation facilities, suggest themselves. Such
information should not be difficult to obtain, and when
compiled and printed should be sent broadcast to industrial centres in the Dominion, the United States
and Great Britain. It is knowledge of this kind that
prospective manufacturers want, and it would at least
help in inviting enquiries for further information.
HEALTHIER FINANCIAL SYMPTOMS
IT is possible to take too pessimistic a view of the
financial stringency more or less prevalent
throughout the world. Here in British Columbia, from
being over optimistic in the past we are sometimes
now disposed to go to the other extreme.
There are welcome indications that the worst is past
and that a general loosening up of the situation in this
province is in sight. It is satisfactory, for instance, to
learn that the Burnaby Council has received an offer
this week to take immediately $250,000 worth of 6 per
cent, three-year treasury certificates with a sixty days'
option on the balance of the issue of $1,000,000. I laving regard to the present state of the money market
this offer may be considered a hopeful sign of financial convalescence.
It is also an encouraging symptom that a number
of prominent London financiers have recently expressed their opinion that the money market was gradually
but surely becoming easier. In this connection it is
significant that a member of one of the leading banking firms in London conceded that the incorporation
of South Vancouver as a city wouhl tend to increase
its financial credit.
Another element which should materially help to
relieve the situation is the harvesting of the crops in
the prairie provinces and, to a lesser degree, in this
ptovince. The circulation of money should, therefore,
be considerably brisker throughout the West generally, and particularly, it may be hoped, in Greater Vancouver, within an early period.
M
BY THE WAY
M
PENNANT-IC1TIS IS becoming now as popular a
complaint as appendicitis. Two Vancouver papers
are hotly competing in spreading the disease.
* �� ��
MAYOR BANTER and the aldermen of Vancouver
city attended last Thursday the Alcazar Theatre as
guests of the management, the play being "Too much
Johnson." It is rumored that Reeve Kerr and the
councillors of South Vancouver were also invited to
see the great comic photo-play "Too many Aunts" at
Dreamland Theatre last Saturday.
�� �� K
SIR J. M. WILLIAMS, writing on his recent tour
in Canada, mentions several of the Welshmen he found
residing in Vancouver and refers to Freddy Welsh, thc
Hritish pugilist as having made Vancouver his home
for "purposes of physical recreation." Freddy is not
now in Vancouver but is on a "physical recreation"
tour of his own elsewhere.
��    ft   ��
REV. JOHN PYE has written to the council thanking the members for stopping the sale of pies, cakes
and bread on Sunday.   But some people in South Vancouver think such action too ultra-pious.
�� �� *
A "FREE BREAKFAST TABLE," being the abolition of duties on tea, sugar, etc., was at one time a
favorite political war cry of Liberals in the Old Country. The Ottawa "Free Press" is now advocating a
"free dinner table" by the abolition of all duties on
food whatsoever. ' >thcrwi-e. it is argued that the
high co.-t oi living will continue to soar. Anyway
its a sore point with many, those hard times, how t.
eget those free meals in Vancouver now.
* *    ��
MK. L. I*. RAWDEN, the electrical engineer doc
ii it wish his patent light tei remain under a bushel. I ie
is anxious that it should "llame" throughout the muni
cipality.
I   ||
AN   ENGLISH  member of the House of Common
wrote a Ixiok some few years ago entitled "Six Vear
in  Parliament  With Hard Labor."    Mayor  Baxter
now wants to get two years in office without  hai'
labor.
* *    ���
THIS IS A TIME feir the formation of "armies.'
Sir Edward Carson has an "army of Ulster," the
PankhurstS have now formed a suffragette "army.'
while General Napoleon Bowser has a secret army oi
time-servers pledged to support his many interest- in
British Columbia. General Bowser's chief interest.
by the way, like his great prototype's, is to keep ii
power.
* *    ��
WHAT WE WANT in British Columbia just now i-
not a Tammany Hall general at Victoria, but general
prosperity, a condition of things not likely to be helped along by the present predatory provincial govern
ment.
* ��    ��
ON LULU ISLAND some people are now dispensing
with coal and wood and are burning peat, which can
be gathered along certain parts of No. 19 and No. 14
roads. While walking up and down the roads of
South Vancouver a man was asked "who he was look
ing for." "Oh, I'm looking for peat," he replied
"Pete who?" enquired his friend. "Why, Pete Burn-,
you know," replied the other, with some excusable
heat, having found none.
��   *   ��
CERTAIN TRADESMEN in Vancouver are always
"selling off" and "closing up business." Like some
noted singers and actors they are fond of giving
"farewell'' performances. It gets a habit. They fan-
so well at every last and final event that they keep
doing it, and incidentally, the buyers, too. 'Tis better to buy from the tradesmen we have in South Vancouver than lly to others that we know not of. We
may go further and fare worse.
��   ��   ��
IN MEDICINE HAT some little time ago an agita
tion arose for changing the name which was considered inappropriate for a large and growing city. Partly on the advice of Rudyard Kipling, the residents decided to stick to their Medicine Flat. Another curiously named town in 11. C. is Chin. Some people now arc
wanting to change the name as too reminiscent of Gilbert's lines commencing, "Chin, chin, Chinaman."
��    *    ��
SEVERAL ALDERMEN and pressmen of Edmonton a few days ago had a tough experience on a visit
to outlying oil wells having to walk about 70 mile-
through brush and mud, returning to Edmonton "footsore, weary, tired, thirsty, half-starved and exhausted." This comes of soaring too high. If like tin-
councillors of South Vancouver they had been content with visiting their water wells all would have
ended well. Oil on the brain seems even worse than
water on the brain.
��     ��     ��
SOME PEOPLE in South Vancouver may be grieved
lo hear that the Attorney-General played golf iu Victoria on a recent Sunday. As all sorts of prosecution
cases for desecrating the Sabbath are now being held
in Victoria it remains to be seen whether this high
offender in the "seats of the mighty" will escape indictment. It is mighty likely.
��     ��     ��
BURNABY OBJECTS to the proposed New Vancouver cemetery in the municipality. As one of the
most live and go-ahead parts of Greater Vancouver,
Burnaby wants no place that will suggest a cemetery
of their high hopes and aspirations.
��    ��    ��
THE SHAKING OF dice for cigars is a popular
sport in Vancouver. In Rossland last week Judge
Plewman, who probably has a sweet tooth himself,
decided that in British Columbia throwing dice for
candy was not illegal, even apparently on a Sunday.
THE NEW LADNER PERRY
IT was announced a few days ago that the new Ladner���Woodward ferry service would begin on or
before today, November 15. Although the service is
starting somewhat late in the year, its inauguration
is of the utmost importance to South Vancouver as
veil as other parts of the peninsula.
Both passengers and freight must reach Vancouver
via Fraser Avenue, now one of the principal roads in
south Vancouver and destined to be also one of the
leading business thoroughfares of Greater Vancouver.
The new service will thus give added publicity to the
nunicipality. Some cheap industrial sites which have
���scaped  the  attraction  of  some  "industrial  commit-
ees" may even be discovered and appropriated.
THE HIGH-GRADER'S CORNER
A Much Married Prince
Brandon Daily News
Fashionable gossip in thc Old Country is now con-
:erning itself with the matrimonial    future    of   the
Prince of Wales.    It is safe to conjecture that he will
':e married many times over (in thc views of the gossips) before the real event comes off.   It is part of the
penalty of his position to be gossiped about.
��    ��    ��
A Report Denied
Toronto Star
There is no truth in the report that a regiment of
Canadian landlords is to go to England to fight Lloyd
George's land bill.
��   ��   ��
Likewise Empty Jails
Newark Evening News
The National Brewers' Association, in its "movie"
steered the camera man away from the likewise empty
jails.
��    ��    ��
Varying the German Flying Stunt
Ottawa Citizen
A German aviator and a passenger flew 911 miles
the other day.   This is cheerful news.   They usually
fly eleven miles and fall the rest.
��    ��    ��
Shocking���Eh. What.
Toronto Star
Mr. Fletcher, of London, says that Lord Northcliffe,
who recently insulted our proof reader, is a punk newspaperman.    We hope this is the same Fletcher that
:hews things so thoroughly.
��   ��   ��
Detroit Free Press
A Vassar girl threw a baseball 20? feet the other
lisplay of empty buildings in dry towns, no doubt day.   How's that for a woman's right? SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1913
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SEVEN'
IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEE OUR SHOWING FOR FALL
PRICES THAT CANNOT BE BEATEN
OR REPEATED IN THE CITY    ::     ::
Family Shoe Store
(No. 2)
CEDAR COTTAGE
Grandview Car Terminu.
VANNESS AVENUE
(Store No. 1
at  823 GRANVILLE STREET
Vancouver, B. C.
FRANK NEWTON
OUR SATURDAY SHORT STORY
l
"Never mind," ihe laid. "I  like to
tllillk   that    I   Ceelllll   go   t'e   sleep   witllnllt
danger of falling out."
"T'hat'i so���iliat's see," said Satcr-
lee, "Maybee it'i juit as well we're
loraething oi a tight fit."
"What air tIiit. i.i," exclaimed the
lady; "what delicioui air. Xei wonder it aires people with lung trouble.
Still,  I'm  glad  mine  are  sound."
"I'm glad Iii hear you say that,
Ma';
She read ii in the waning light.
But,"  he   repeated  gently,    "that
doem'l reael like a letter lhat a brute
ot a ��� ii would write tei a brute of a
fathi r;   ne .u .  <le.es  il':"
She eliel in it answer. Bul ihe "inn-
eel her purse and toolt out a carefully
and minutely f��� .lel<-<! sheet of note-
paper.
I "1 hat's my Dolly'i letter to me,"
���.he said, "anil it doesn't sound like
���" lu-r voice broke. Ile iee,k the letter  from  her  and  read  it.
"No. it doesn't,    he said.    And he
ting  was uncertain,]
nlding Mi'.  Kim.ial high ii
-.  c".ir11> 1   for   snore.    The-   water
ab -\ i.- Iii    wai-'. and ke ia rising
' Ine'.e ��� t\  I   could!"  ihe  laid.    "Bit
u   have  been   through  es   much   a-.
I hat  ���more,    I won't take it
The   'elel   man',   whine   iiilerrti|i|ed.
K   hims
againsl
He    balled
the current.
"Ma'am," he said ii, a discouraged
voice, "it'- no use I've jusl g il ;������
let yen get wei We've got to - rin
t'e make it."
" Ml right," -'ie- said chei rfully.
She gave a little shivery gasp,
"It's m i reall) cold," ihe
"How strong the current pulls,
you  have  to swim anel tow me:
"Yes,"  he  said
' \iifi  you  two  married?"
"Nop,"   ..-lie'   Saterlee   shortly.
"Now  ain'l  thai  ridiculous?" meditated the old  man;    "I  thought  ynu
wai .di along."    I: - ��� ���  - brighten d
behind  thi It  ain't  for
nu- !'��� interfere  IN course," he said,
"Inn  hi re about!  I'm a  lustier of tin-
said i Peac? "
yyj|j       Neither spoke.
"I   could  reiiise  op  the   boyi   in  the
kitchen i"r witnesses," he insinuatei
she  said.    "D n'l   I
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.
am," sai.l Saterlec-: "Wlien you':1'"' !', "WglJ/. b.eC8U" """"'^
said you were bound for Carcasonne brou��h rou��h 8P"ch, "u ,"' lhe " ."
Ilemse I thought to myself, 'Mebbe \*�� ^ :,i '""-when <>"> ���" ,n
she's got it,' and  felt  mighty  sorry."      ..tarn,, y  ij   ���,       i--   i   i      -.i
"Do I  look  like a consumptive?"   . ^1 \, "'l^rs.  k,mbal  w,,h ��
she asked. lslKh'.    lct s  t;,lk
BRINNEN'S PIONEER DRY
GOODS WAREHOUSE
Get RUBBERS
And make your feet glad
Mackintoshes Umbrellas
Oilskin Hats
Complete the outfit and defy the storm king
Millinery
SMART FALL HATS ON PARIS MODELS
Gent.'s  Furnishings
IN ALL APPROVED STANDARD MAKES
CORSETS GLOVES
BUTTERICK PATTERNS
TOBACCOS
Popular Brands of CIGARETTES
Old Country BLACK TWIST
270 JOYCE ST., COLLINGWOOD E.
QRAND   fENTRAL   HOTEL
Fully Modern and Up-to-date
EBURNE STATION, B. C.
CORNER OF FOURTH STREET AND RIVER ROAD
THE LEADING HOTEL
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PLAN
GRAUER & DUMARESQ, Proprietors
AUTO PARTIES CATERED TO
PHONE EBURNE 135
"Mess me���no," said he. "But
you're not stout, and, considering
where you said you was g'eing, you
mustn't blame me for putting twei and
two together and getting the wrong
answer."
"I don't blame you at all," she said,
but a little stilly, "it was perfectly
natural. "No," she said, "my daughter is at Carassone House. She had
a very heavy cold���and other troubles���and two doctors agreed that her
lungs wcre threatened. Well, perhaps
they were. I sent her to Carasonne
j Ilemse em the doctors' recommendation, And it seems that she's just as I
sound  as   I   am."
"What a relief to you. Ma'am," said |
Saterlee hastily.
"Yes," she said, but without enthusiasm, "a great relief. But"���she |
hesitated���you see���she has made up i
her mind to marry a young man whom
jl scarcely know. Hut about him and
his antecedents I know this; that his
lather  has  buried  three  wives!"
The blood rushed into Saterlee's
face and nearly strangled him. But
the lady, who was leaning forward,
jlbows on knees and face between
hands, did neet perceive this convulsion   of  nature.
"If blood counts for anything,"
said she, "thc son has perhaps tlie
same brutish instincts. A nice prospect for my girl���to suffer���to die
���and to bc superseded. The man's
second wife was in her grave but
three weeks when he had taken a
third, I am told he is a great, rough,
bullying man. The son is a tremendous fellow, too. Oh! blood will tell
every time," she exclaimed. "M. A.
Saterlee, the cattle man���do yoo
know him?"
"Yep!" Saterlec managed, with an
efTeirt that would have moved a ton.
"I am going to appeal to her," said
tbe lady. "1 have been a good mother
to her. I have suffered for her. And
she must���she shall���listen to me."
"If I can help in any way," said
Saterlee, somewhat grimly, "you
can count on me . . . Not, he
said a little later, "that I'm in entire
sympathy with your view, Ma'am.
. . . Now if you'd said this man
Saterlee had divorced three wives���"
The lady started. And in her turn
suffered from a torrential rush of
blood to thc face. Saterlee perceived it through her spread lingers, and
was pleased.
"If you had said that this man,"
he went on, "had tired of his first
wife and had divorced her, or been
divorced by her. because his desire
was to another woman, then I would
go your antipathy for him, Ma'am.
But I understand he buried a wile,
and took another, and so on. There
is a difference. Because God Almighty Himself s:iys in one ni His
books that man was not meant to
live alone. Mebee the meere a mar.
loved his dead wife the quicker is he
driven to find a living woman he can
love. But. ber people who can't cling
together until death���and death alone
part 'em���for such people, ma'am. 1
don't give a ding."
"And you are wrong," said the laely
So," -aid   Saterlee, "lei's think."
They could  hear frum  far  ahead
sound  as  nf  roaring waters.
"That." -aiel Saterlee dryly, "will
Gila   River.     Mebbe   we'll     have    u
think  abeiut  getting across  that   first. ]
It's a  river  now,  by the  sound eif it, I
if it never  wa-  before."
"The last time I hail tremble wilh
a river," said Saterlee, "was when my
first wife died, That was ilie American River in flood. I had te. cross it
to get a doctor. We'd gone prospec-
tin'���just the old woman and me���
mure   for   a   lark   than   profit."
lie broke off short. "Ami there's
Gila river," he said.
"1 hoped you were going to tell me
what your poor wife saiel in lur letter,"  said   Mrs.   Kimbal.
"Oh. Ma'am." he said, hesitated,
cleared his throat, and became confused.
"If you'd rather not���" said Mrs.
j Kimbal.
"It  isn't  thai."  he said.    "It   would
I seem like bragging."
"Surely  not,"  she  said.
Saterlee. with his eyes on the broad,
brown   flood   which  they   were    approaching, repeated like a lesson:
"'Mark���I'm dying. 1 want it tn
hi good, neit harm. Jenny always
thought the world nf ynu. You'll be
lonely when I'm gone. 1 don't wanl
you to be lonely. Ymi gave me
peace on earth. And yeeu can't be
happy unless you've got a woman In
pet and pamper. That's your nature���"
He paused.
"That was all." he said, and wiped
his forehead with the palm of his
hand.    "It just  stopped  there."
"I'm glad you told me," said Mrs.
Kimbal  gently.
When they came to where thc road
disappeared under the swift, unbroken brown of Gila river, the old horse
paused.
"It all depends," said Saterlee. "how
deep the water runs over lhe mad
and whether we ean keep tn the road.
Can you swim.  Ma'am"-"
Mrs. Kimbal admitted that, i'i
clothes made to the purpose, and in
very shallow water, .she was not without   proficiency.
"Would ynu rather we turneil
back?"  he  asked.
"I feel sure you'll get nie over,"
said she.
For some moments Saterlee considered the river, knitting Iiis brows
to see better, feer llie light was failing by leaps tmd bounds. Then, in
an embarrassed veiice:
"I've GOT I.. .I., it." he said.   "It's
only right."
"What?"  said  Mrs.  Kimbal.
"I   feel   sure,"  he  said,   "that  under
the circumstance? you'll  make every
allowance,   Ma'am."
Without further hesitation���in fact.
with almost desperate haste, as if
wishing to dispose nf a disagreeable
duty���he ripped open the buttons nf
his waistcoat and removed it at the
same time with his coat, as if the
two had  been  but  nnc garment.
"PLEASfc..' -he -aid. "don'l mine!
anything���on  my  account."
He   reached   desperately     fur    his
Inn   wait  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
nie  be  carried away."
lie steadied her while -he drew the
hat-pin from her hai and dropped it
;.- carelessly mi the water a- if ti:;,.
had been her dressing-table. Then
-he shook down her hair. It was ii
two great brown, -billing braids. The
ends disappeared in the water, listing
down-stream.
Slinru  nf lu-r hat and her elaborate
hair-elressing, the lady was no longer
.showy,  and   Saterlee,   out   of  the   tail
u    of an admiring eye. began to see real
beauties  about  her  thai  had hitherto
eluded   him.
"It will be easier, won't ii." she
said, "if ymi have my hair t" hold
by? I think 1 can manage tn keep
mi my back."
"May 1, Ma'am?" said Saterlee.
She laughed at his embarrassment.
And   half-thrust   at   the     two     great
Sate rie.'   tunnel   suddenly   tn   Mrs.
Kimbal. but his  veice was very hum
ble
Ma'am-" i..' suggested.
the keeping nf hi- strong
i.uld  im
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TWO STORES
30 to 34 Cordova W., Between Abbott and Carrall
77 Hastings Street E., Corner Columbia Avenue
See Our Special $12.50, $18.50 and $22.50
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BEER!
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YOU can get any amount from the
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303 PENDER WEST
Bottlers of Cascade, B. C. Exp ort   and   Bohemian
FREE DELIVERY TO YOUR DOOR IN SOUTH VANCOUVER
EVERY THURSDAY
PHONE SEYMOUR 1951	
"���IU   jmu   .....      ���,        	
wlm was nettled by the application
his remarks to her own case. "Let us
say a goeul woman married a man.
and that he dies���not the death���but
:lies to her. Tires of her. carries his
love tn another, and all that. Isn't
hc as dead, even if she loved him, as
if he had really died? He is dead to
hcr���buried���men don't come back.
Well, maybe the more she loved that
man the quicker she is to get the
service read over him���that's divorce
���and find another Whom she can
trust and love. Suppose that happens to her twice. The cases weiuld
seem identical sir, 1 think. Except
that I could understand divorcing a
man who had become intolerable to
nie; but I could never, never fancy
myself marrying again���if my hus-
band had died still loving me, still
faithful  to me."
"I take your point." said Saterlec.
"I have never thought of it along
those lines. But I may as well tell
yotl, ma'am, that I myself have buried more than one wife."
"If we arc to bc on an honest footing," said thc lady, "I must tell you
that I have divorced more than one
husband, and yet when I size myself
up, I do not seem to myself a lost
woman. It's true that I act for my
living���"
"I know." he interrupted, "you arc
Mrs. Kimbal. But I thought I knew
more about you than I seem to. I'm
Saterlee. And my business at Carcasonne House is the same as yours."
She was silent for a moment. And
then :
"Well," she said, "here we are. And
that's lucky in a way. We both seem
to want the same thing���that i.s. to
keep our children from marrying each
other. We can talk the matter over
and decide how to do it."
"We can talk it over anyway, as
you say." said Saterlec. But���" and
he fished in his pocket and brought
out his son's letter and gave it to hcr,
boots
off.
unlaced  them, and took them
Kimbal
"Why."   exclaimed   Mis
"BOTH your heels need darning!"
Saterlee hail tied hi- boots together,
and was fastening them around his
neck by  thc  remainder of the laces,
"1 haven't anybody tn .1.. my darning now," he said. "My girls ate nil
at school, except two that's married. So���" Ile finished his knot,
look the reins in his left hand and
the whip  in  his  right.
At first the nlel mare would not
budge. Saterlee bv night down thc
whip upon her with a sound like that
of a small cannon. She sighed and
walked gingerly intn the  river.
The water rose slowly, and they
were half-way across before it had
reached thc hubs of the wheels. But
the mare appeared tn be in deeper.
She refused to advance, and once
more turned and stared with a kinel
of wistful rudeness. Then she saw
the whip, uefeire il fell, made a desperate plunge, and floundered forward into deep water���but without
the  buggy.
One rotten shaft had broken clean
off. both rotten traces, and the reins. I
upon which hitherto there had been j
no warning pull, were jerked from j
Saterlee's loose lingers. The old mare |
reached the further shore presently.'
swimming and scrambling upon a descending diagonal, stalked sedately |
up the bank, and then stood still, only ]
turning her head to look at the buggy i
itranded in mid stream.
Saterlee was climbing eiut nf the
buggy.
"Xow," said he, "if you'll just tie
my coat round your neck by the sleeve
and then you'll have to let me carry
you."
Mrs. Kimbal did as she was told.
lint the buggy, relieved at last of all
weight, slid off sidewise with the current, turned turtle, and was carried
swiftly  down  stream.    Saterlee, stag-
braids int
left   hand.   ^^^^^^^^^
A   moment  later   Saterlee
lunger keep his feinting.
"Now,   Ma'am."   he    said,   "just   let
yourself go." .
Anel he swam In shallow water, not
without great labe.r. Loving Mrs. Ki-n-
bal  by  the  hair,     lint  here he picked
her up in hi- anils, this time wilh nn ���
word  spoken, and carried her ashore.]
Some moments passed.
"Well." she sai.l. laughing, "aren't ,
you going tee put nie down?"
"Oh." said he, terribly confused. "I j
forgot.     I   was   ji-st   casting   an   eye
around  fnr that horse.    She's gone."|
"Never mind���we'll walk."
"It'll  be  heavy  going,  wet  as  you
tne." -aid he.
"I'll sn.in be dry in this air," she-
said.
Saterlee managed to pull his bums
mi over his wet socks, and Mrs. Kimbal, having given him his wet coat
from her neck, stooped and wrung
as much water as she could from her
clothes.
11   was   now   nearly   dark,  but   they
found the road and  went mi.
"What  time  is  it?"  she  as'.eel.
"My   watch   was   in   my   vest."   said
Saterlee.
"How   iar  lo  Carcasonne   House?"
" 'Bout thirty miles."
She did not speak again tier seme
little   time.
"Well," she said, a little hardness
in her voice, "you'll hardly lie in time
to steer your liny away from my
girl."
,     Xo." said he. "I  won't.    And you'll
[hardly  le in  time to steer your girl
away  from my boy."
"(Mi." she -aid. "you misconceive
me entirely, Mr. Saterlee. As far as
I'm concerned, my onlv regret XOW
is that I shan't be in time to d
at   the   wedding."
"Ma'am?"   he   said,   and   ther
s imething   hits'.y   in   his   voice.
Al). ut midnight they saw a light,
.and, forsaking what they believed in
|honeful moments tee be the mad. they
I made  fnr it across country.
The lighl proved tn be a lantern
upeeii ihe porch of a ramshackle!
hanty, An . hi man with immense
horn-rimmed spectacles was reading
bv it eeut eif a tattered magazine. When
the couple came close the old man
looked up from 'iis reading and
blessed  his  soul  several iim.es.
"li .1. beal the Dutch!" hTcxclaim-
c<! in whining nasal teines. "if here
ain't   two   m eii."
"Two more whal?'' said Saterlee.
"It's the floods, I reckon," whined
lhe old man. "There's three mi the
kitchen thee.r. an.l there's two ladies
in my bed. Thai's why I'm sittin' up
There wa'nt im bed inr a man in hi-
own   hoUS
"I'eiu."   saiel   Saterlee,    "yem    must
find   -mile  place  for  this  lady  tn  rest.
She   i-   worn   "Ul   with   walking   tind!
hunger."
"Sti.pl"  whined  the .'Id man.  smit-
j ing his -.high, "if there' ain't that then I
| mattress  in   the  loftl    Ami   I   clean'
I fnrg.it, and told the boys that 1 hadn't
nnthin'   heller   than   a   rug  nr   two   'n
I the kitchen Boor."
FINE SHOE
REPAIRING
t
RELIABLE  WORKMANSHIP
DURABLE LEATHER
MODERATE PRICES
Bring your repairs���Never mind
who made them or where you
bought them to
FRASER
The   Up-to-date   Shoe   Repairer
285 Joyce St. Collingwood E.
Montreal
Furniture Store
New  and Second-Hand
Furniture Bought and Sold
HIGHEST PRICES GIVEN FOR
GOOD   FURNITURE,   STOVES
AND RANGES
GIVE  US  A TRIAL
CAR TERMINUS and at
COMMERCIAL STREET
(Near Picture Theatre)
CEDAR COTTAGE
dance
wai
FOR CONSTIPATION IN
CHILDREN USE
Chambers   Aromatic
Cascara
25 CENTS
CHAMBERS
DRUG   CO.
Collingwood East
"A mattress!" exclaimed Saterlee.
"Splendiell I guess you can sleep
some em anything near as good as a
mattress.     Can't   you.   Ma'am:"
KENT & SON
SECONDHAND   STORE
Can   supply   your   needs   at   right
prices.
COLLINGWOOD EAST
(Right  at  Station)
"Snow is Coming"-~Buy Your
STOVE WOOD
At summer prices, 3 Loads for $9
WE SELL VANCOUVER ISLAND COAL
COAST LUMBER & FUEL
COMPANY  LIMITED
4905 Ontario Street Cor. Bodwell (34th Avenue)
Phone :   Fraser 41 r
i .���
SIX
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOX
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1913
Bulbs-Bulbs-Bulbs
We have just received three car loads of Bulbs. Now
is your time to buy your Uulbs for fall planting or
Christmas bloom. The best selection in town to choose
from.    Prices the lowest.
BROWN BROS. & CO. LTD.
FLORISTS, NURSERYMEN AND SEEDSMEN
THREE STORES :
48 Hastings Street E., Phone Seymour 988
401 Granville Street, Phone Seymour 5727
782 Granville Street, Phone Seymour 9513
The Robertson-Godson Co. Ltd.
Wholesale Plumbers' Supplies, Water Works
Supplies. Corporation Brass Goods.
572 Beatty Street
Vancouver
NOTES OF INTEREST TO THE
LADY OF THE HOUSE
RAIL TICKETS TO ALL POINTS
General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Lines
H. O. Smith, C. P. * T. A.
Phone :   Sey.  8134
W. E. Duperovr, 0. A. P. D
527  Granville Street
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
i
THROUGH TICKETS ISSUED
FROM VANCOUVER TO
ALL PARTS OF THE
WORLD <iJ -1'
The Popular Route to the���
OLD COUNTRY
HAWAII
AUSTRALIA
ALASKA
CHINA AND
JAPAN
Up-to-date Train Service Between Vancouver and the East.
All trains equipped with Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
M
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Hastings St., Vancouver.
C. MILLARD, D. T. A., Vancouver.
H. W. BRODIE, Gen. Pass Agent, Vancouver.
Dominion Equipment & Supply* Co.
LIMITED
Contractors and Municipal Machinery, Equipment and Supplies
Phone Seymour 7155
839 Beatty Street Vancouver
��� -   -���    .,
Phone : Seymour 8425-8426
Western Plate Glass &
Importing   Co. Limited
RefUtared Office:
318 Water Street, Vancouver, B. C.
PLATE GLASS WINDOW GLASS
LEADED ART GLASS
Thorne   Metal   Store  Front  Bars,  Bevelling  and
Silvering, Store Fronts Glazed
ALL KINDS OF GLASS
B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.
MACHINERY DEALER8
CONCRETE MIXERS. STEEL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC. STEAM,
AMD    GASOLINE   HOISTS.        WHEELBARROWS.    TRANSMISSION
MACHINERY,   GASOLINE   ENGINES,   PUMPS.   AND-
/ ROAD MACHINERY
Offices: 606-607 Bank of Ottawa Bids. PW Sty. 9(M0 (Ki,Un��e- in nil Drpailmenti)
Gladstone Hotel
First Class Wines,
Liquors and Cigars
I
H. G. BROWN, Proprietor
Simple  Monograms  Best  for   Linens
The womaii who likes needlework
enjoys marking ber oWn household
linen, Tlie day has gone by when
the young engaged girl spent hours
and hours working over the lingerie;
for a little price the shops now sell
beautiful lingerie that is made with
more style and smartness than any
girl could make herself. The bountiful trousseau is no longer the order
of the day* so it is foolish for the
engaged girl to spend days working
over line frocks and ihirt waists.
Hut there is no law against a plentiful supply of well-marked household
linen. To be sure, there are changing styles today, even in tablecloths
and pillow-cases; but the girl who
likes to use a needle and who wants
to feel that she is contributing ��ome-
thing toward the charm of her new
home can mark and embroider all the
linen she has time for and is fortunate enough to possess without fearing to accumulate too big a supply.
A certain simplicity characterizes
the lettering of the finest household
linen. Monograms arc in good taste,
but they must lack ornatcness. The
three letters���sometimes only two are
used���are joined together very simply. Often the letters touch each other
only  at  the  point.
Plain script, worked in satin stitch
is in greater favor than any other
sort of lettering, and really seems
more in keeping with line damask and
other table linen. Block letters are
also used a good deal, and two or
three of them, formed into a simple
monogram, are very effective.
*    *    *
The Proper Way to Iron Table Linen
Before ironing a,tablecloth pull the
cloth straight iu order to make the
edges .and corners even. ,It should
be ironed with a heavy iron;' preferably on a large table, where free
space makes it possible to have a
large surface exposed without the
necessity of constantly. shifting the
material. Always iron the linen half
dry on the wrong side and entirely
dry on the right to prevent mussing
xyhile folding. Tablecloths' should be
filded in half lengthwise, then in
quarters lengthwise. These creases,
thus made, may be pressed with the
iron. The cross folds are usually not
ironed, so that they will not be specially pronounced when the cloth is
spread on the tabic. Napkins having
been ironed on both sides should be
folded in half, salvages together, all
edges and corners even; the half is
folded in half, then 'thc'-hemgHrtirWise
folds in half crosswise.1 In this fold
thc upper half should bc drawn back
about one-fourth inch, so that the
edges and corners will be even whejn
the last fold is made. Small napkins may be folded in three lengthwise
and three cross wise folds instead of
four. Traycloths, if folded at all-, are
folded in thirds, crosswise.
Doilies and centrepieces are not
folded. If they are large circles or
squares they should be rolled on a
paper roll. One can buy a cardboard
mailing tube for this use. If the
doilies are fringed brush with a fringe
brush, which may be bought for thc
purpose, or in its absence a strong
whisk broom, rather than combing.
The fringe will look newer and better if the broken fibres, due to wear
and tear, are trimmed even with the
fringe  proper,
Present Fashions and the Short Girl
Perhaps there is no one who puzzles and worries more over the question of designs In clothes than the
short woman or girl who so ardently
longs for thc graceful lines of her tail
and  dignified  sister.
Hut, surely on looking at'ound the
shops this season one is almost inclined to believe that Dame Fashion
had specially this very same 'woman
jn mind, when she so thoughtfully
tlcsigncd some of the new details of
(Iress.
I The newest designs suit the little
woman, although she should, except
ji) rare cases, adapt the long and
gracefully clinging draped skirt, and
leave the tunics and flounces to hcr
taller sister, who can so well carry
off  these   styles.
e The gown or blouse designed with
long front opening and high frill rising in the back in modernized Elizabethan style and falling on each
side of a dainty collarless yoke or
waistcoat when worn by a short girl
tends to make her appear taller than
she is, and somehow this soft and'attractive neck fixing just suits her.
The pretty sash, which this year
promises to outdo all former sashes,
when draped high at the waist, and
let fall at thc front or left side, gives
to the wearer a decidedly taller and
more dignified look. The sash truly
belong to the little woman, as docs
also the attractive fichu falling gracefully over the shoulders and brought
to a deep V in front.
In fact, all this season's neck fixings seem to become thc woman of
short statue. The collarless blouse,
which promises to reign supreme this
winter, is a real boon to thc girl in
question. Cut in either V or TJ shape
it tends to give the lacking appearance of height, whiFe the bareness of
the throat is most becoming to the
girl who cannot stand a high collar.
And after all, a collar to be stylish
and trim looking must bc high and
well curved, therefore it really belongs to the tall woman.
The sleeves, too, this year are particularly suited to the little woman,
for in spite of the collarless necks
many of the newest gowns, both for
morning and afternoon wear, show
the tight-fitting long sleeve.
���*   *   ��
. Nearly all blouses snown in the
9hops have low collars. There are
many kinds, of new collars in the
market, and all are large and broad
except the adapted Japanese collar,
which is about two inches wide, rolls
back on the gown, runs to the waist
in a negligent line and stands away
from thc back of the neck for two
inches.
Month of Marriages
In Holland, it may not be generally
known, the first four Sundays of November arc observed as fete days, being known respectively as Review,
Decision,   Purchase  and   Peissession.
All these titles have a matrimonial
significance. November is regarded
as the month for marriage, and many
mure nupital knots arc tied at this
period than at any other, the excellent reason being that agricultural
pursuits of the year are over, and the
yening people arc free to indulge in
the social pleasantries denied them
(luring the more strenuous periods of
the  year.
Review Sunday is so called owing
to the fact that after Church service,
which everybody is expected tei attend, there is a parade held in the
village, which is attended by the
youths and maidens, who gaze at one
another, but are not allowed to speak.
Decision Sunday is so named because
the young men seeking partners in
life's battle approach the maidens of
their choice. The man gives a cere-
muuial bow, and from its reception he
is left to judge whether his advances
are  welcome.
Thc most important Sunday of the
month, however, is undoubtedly Purchase Sunday, when, if the suit has
progressed during the week, the consent of tbe girl's parents is solicited.
This gained, the happy couple attend
their place of worship on Possession
Sunday as an officially engaged pair.
* *       e.
Hay Tea for Coloring
When it is desired to preserve thc
cream shade in any article that is
originally cream color and is likely
to wash out white, dip in hay tea,
after rinsing. This keeps the color.
The tea is made in two gallons of
water for - twenty minutes. Strain,
and add a pinch of powdered alum.
* *     Sr
Good Times Ahead!
Folk talk of good old times
And make one feel quite glum;
Come, brighten up, and wear a smile,
The best days are to come.
You   cannot   eat  your  cake
And also have it, too,
But,  if you  wish to  be advised,
Then   share  it  while  it's  new.
Do not anticipate
Hard times and weary days,
For oft the unexpected comes.
And worry never pays.
We  cannot live  on  air���
Wc  cannot live without.
And isn't nature very kind
1 To spread so much about?
i
Iif it should happen that
Things go from bad to worse,
ihen, when your last red cent is gono,
And nothing's in your purse,
Just think of Sunny Jim I
Copy  his smile, and hum
Or whistle o'er a cheery tune���
The  best days are  to come.
Some  people  bear  three kinds
Of  worry  on  their  ways;
All they have had, all they have now,
And all they'll have���some day.
'Tis  better  far  to  hope,
To trust and never fear;
Don't  trouble trouble, but just  make
"rlie best of now and here."
'    ���R. S.
Legend of the Clay Belt
In  thc garden of Ontario, where the
soil  is  rich and  mellow,
Where the fruit grew, and the roots,
too,
And  the grain was  tall and yellow,
Where the pumpkins were the largest,
And the squashes were the biggest,
And  the  melons were  the sweetest,
And  the horses were the  fleetest,
Where the winter snow was whitest,
And   the  summer  sun  was brightest,
And  thc gentle  shower from heaven
fell  just  upon   thc  just;
And the farmer rose at sunrise,
And toiled till sunset likewise,
And   rested  on  the   Sabbath,  for    in
God   he   put   his   trust;
It   happened   that   a   fairy   who   was
travelling   came   that  way,
And   through   the  gardener's  garden
and the farmer's farm did stray,
And she longed to linger longer, but,
of course,  she  could not stay,
Hut  a  handful  of  that  mellow  earth
the  fairy  took  away.
Straight to the north she glided, as
she sang a merry song,
She crossed thc blue Laurenfians, for
the fairy's wings were strong,
And  in  the northern    districts    shc
threw the soil away,
Nqw, there's sixteen million acres of
the   very  finest   clay.
���J.   Hampden   Field.
*    *    *
BAYLEY AND WHITE
FOR RETURN MATCH
Victoria Lightweight Will Meet
Chicago Boxer Again Within Fortnight at Steveston Arena for Side
Bet
Articles have been signed, according to the management of the Steveston arena, for a return contest between Joe Bayley, former lightweight
champion and Jack White, the Chicago lightweight. The boys will meet
on Friday night,. November 14, over
the fifteen round route. It is understood that there will be a substantial
side bet.
Bayley stopped the Windy City
lad in nine rounds on Saturday but
thc latter believes he can beat the
former Canadian champion. White
says he was not right on Saturday
but believes he can beat Bayley and
will post a side bet on the result. The
articles have, been forwarded to him.
After this contest Bayley intends invading the Californian field and says
he will be ready to meet any of the
boys in the south.
LOT NEAR CAR
$550���Easy Terms
This lot is situated on 56th Avenue,
close to Victoria Road, which now
has a 10-minute car service. This if
the best buy in this district. Let us
show you it at your convenience. We
can arrange very easy terms.
The Yorkshire Guarantee
& Securities Corporation Limited
440 Seymour Street
Phones: 6188 and 6189   R. Kerr Houlgate, Manager
GEO. SNIDER & BRETHOUR
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
908  Dominion  Trust  Building,  Vancouver,  B. C
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
Telcphenn :    OHc�� Ml.   Work. ��0).     Worki Mil.    Worki ��!7t    	
United Undertakers
Limited
This Company has every modern equipment for the care ef
funerals given direct to us, attending to all arrangements, furnishing hearse, carriage for the family, casket (such as is sold
by undertakers for $125 to $250), embalming, care of remains,
use of chapel, music and otherexpenses of service, with
EARTH-BURIAL,   from  $85.00 to $150.00.
When a crepe casket is used we will attend to the disposition of the remains by earth-burial for $50.00
$75.00 to $175.00 will pay all the costs of preparing the body
for shipment. This will include the best of professional attention to the remains, casket and outside casing. Heretofore the
people have paid from $250 to $500 for this same service.
NOT MEMBERS OF THE UNDERTAKERS' TRUST
FAIRVIEW       -      225 Twelfth Avenue West
PHONE FAIRMONT 7J8 I /| j
NORTH VANCOUVER   - 427 Lonsdale Ave.
PHONE NORTH VANCOUVER 640
SOUTH VANCOUVER     -       4263 Elgin St.
PHONE FAIRMONT 2248 R
STEVESTON - - Main Street
PHONE L 57
BITULITHIC
PAVEMENT
Has thc following attributes:
Durability; sure footing for horses; resiliency; noiselessness ; easy drainage; dustlessness; economy.
Bitulithic approaches more closely than any other the
ideal of a perfect pavement.
Its notable durability makes it more economical than any
other paving.
The thoroughfares paved with bitulithic are an impressive
object lesson in fine paving.
Bitulithic has been adopted in over two hundred cities in
the United States and fifteen cities in Canada.
See Granville Street, Fourth Street, Heather Street, Marine Drive and Magee Road in Point Grey; Georgia, Burrard
to Stanley Park; Tenth Avenue, Laurel to Granville Street;
Twelfth Avenue, Seventh Avenue, antl Venables Street, in
Vancouver City.
Columbia Bitulithic Limited
Phone:   Seymour 7130
417 Dominion Tout BUg. Vwmw, 1. C.
\j   1 Ao EIGHT
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1913
ABOUT PEOPLE
MEN and WOMEN OF TODAY and YESTERDAY
A Family of Linguists,  Including the Parrot
Almost for the first time iu his experience. Mr. J. M 1'olak, J.P., of
the l'ort of London Alien Immigration Hoard, was unable lhe olher day
to question an immigrant in the immigrant's  own  tongue.
The man before him was a Chinaman who had come freun Rotterdam
with his capital mostly "locked up"
in the shape of a few teapots. Mr.
Polak does not speak Chinese, but
he is at home in French, German,
Italian. Spanish, Dutch, Hebrew. Yiddish, Esperanto, and the classic tongues. His knowledge eif these tongues was founded on a public-school
education at Dover College.
He is at no loss in the Scandinavian languages, or in Flemish or Magyar, but these are neet. to speak, his
favorites. Indeed, .Mr. l'olak's residence in Cricklewood is what the
Tower nf Babel might have been with
HARRY KAY
PAINTER   AND   DECORATOR
Phone: Fair. 326       4518 Main St.
Real Estate Auction
Kingsway Snap
Lot near Victoria Road for $1,300,
one-third cash, balance 6 and 12
months.
Duncan Building      123 Pender St. W
Why Go With
the Bunch
Down town to play Billiards and
Pool, when we have a more up-to-
date and sanitary billiard and poolroom in South Vancouver ?
Latest and most improved tables at
W. J. STOLLIDAY
4209 Main Street
Near 26th Avenue
Special Rates to Municipal Hall
and other South Vancouver
points
PIANOS
$300 rich-toned upright mahogany
grand (quite new), guaranteed, only $175. $350 beautiful walnut
case, steel plate, rich full tone,
warranted (quite new), only $200.
$450 upright overstrung by Mason
& Risch, only $250.
ORGANS
By all the best and leading makers,
largest stock in  town, lowest prices.
THOMSON, 1127 GRANVILLE ST.
Phone   Sey.  2832. Lists   Free
C. M. WHELPTON
BUILDING CONTRACTOR
ESTIMATES GIVEN
Phonet: Fr.ter 34 - 46th At*. ��nd Fr����er
LITTLE MOUNTAIN HALL
Cor. 30th Avenue and Main Street
Comfortable Hall for public meetings,  dances,  etc.,  to Let
Apply W. J. STOLLIDAY
34 32nd Avenue
better management. "The lowest
standard permitted in this house,"
said Mr. l'eilak, "in a knowledge of
three language*. My wife ami daughter are linguists, and my brother has
passed the supreme tests, as he can
manage the celebrated Zulu click of
the tongue when speaking that language, which he does as well as
Kaffir. Even the parrot at Mr. l'olak's would scorn to say "Pretty
Polly" eenly.   h speaks trench.
Isaac Butt
It was one hundred years ago this
month that Isaac Butt was born, and
Isaac Butt may be regarded as the
father of the Home Rule movement.
He rendered yeoman service to thc
movement, which he left to others to
carry forward. He lived and work-
til hard from early life onward, and
gained a certain amount of fame outside politics. Hc had a brilliant record at the Bar, and in thc literature
of his time, too, he left a mark which,
it would have been imagined, would
have been more enduring than it has
been.
He vvas "a marvellous boy." At
the age of 19 years he sold his trans-
latieeii of Ovid for $300, one of a number eif works in which he showed
great taste as well as scholarship of
a high degree. He found time to
write books so varying in subject as
land transfer and the history of Italy.
His three-volume novels created more
than ordinary interest, though they
wcre fated to be overshadowed by
the works of Lever and Carleton.
Sir Gilbert Parker Tells Edmonton a
Few Things
With that modesty so characteristic of novelists, and politicians, too,
Sir Gilbert Parker told Edmonton a
few things when hc was there the
other day. What struck him first and
most forcibly was that the streets
were greatly in advance of those of
its rival, Calgary, which, of course,
the Edmonton newspapers could not
refrain   from  putting  into  cold  type.
Sir Gilbert attended the opening of
the Appeal Court, and was pleased
with the interior arrangements of the
Cemrt House, but regretted that the
pavement surroundiii" the building
sheiuld be left in so unfinished a state.
Before committing himself ou the
pavement question, Sir Gilbert should
wait  until   he  sees  Montreal.
A "Sylvan University"���that is
what Sir Gilbert called Alberta's new
seat of learning. He was shown
abeiut by Dr. Tory, who, not long
ago, was a professor at McGill. The
doctor showed his guest a plan of the
university buildin so that he could
form some idea of the building as it
will be when completed. All met Sir
Gilbert's approval except a tower
which he advised Dr. lory "to cut
out."
During his visit to the University
library, Sir Gilbert was told by the
librarian, that Dr. Rutherford had
presented a full set of Sir Gilbert's
work to the library. "That is very
good of him. very good," he remarked, "but I hope it is a decent set," he
exclaimed in an after thought. He
was satisfied, however, with Dr.
Tory's description that it was a good
set.
Sir Gilbert approved of the plan to
make the University a residential one.
after the English fashion. That view-
will give him ground for fault finding
should he visit McGill. or Torontei.
eer Queen's, where the Scottish system is followed and the student has to
find bis own lodgings and board.
Salaries and Public Offices
Mr. Daniels, United States Secretary of the Navy was in Atlantic City
the other day and was asked how, in
view of the fixed charges and anti-
capital Impairment theories now so
loudly proclaimed in Washington, he
could venture to stop at an expensive
beach   front  hotel.     He  replied :
"It is not a question with me whether I can get alemg with my salary, because 1 have to get along with it.
If it was but $5,000 I would make it
do of necessity, but it is correspondingly agreeable to have it $12,000."
In commenting on this the New-
York Tribune says, "Mr. Daniels talks
as if going on the Chautauqua circuit with minstrels and prodigies were
not the inalienable right of a thrift.
Cabinet officer unable to grow still
more prosperous on $12,000 a year.'
The   Father of  Yiddish  Literature
A man who had earned for himself
the title of "Father of Yiddish Literature," died a few days ago in New
York. He was Elia Kum Zunzer,
and he kept a little printing shop on
the East Side of New York.
He was a Russian Jew, and had
lived only three years in the United
States, having removed from Russia
in   1910.
He was born in Yilna, Russia, on
October 28. 1836.
He wreite his first verses at the age
.if 13. His fame soon grew, and he
became known as Eliakum, the wed-
ding bard. lie married and seemed
to be on the road tei an honored and
happy life. Nine children were born,
when iu 1871 the cholera came and
wiped out his family. First the children and then his wife.
Her great grief ripened his song,
and his best songs were written in
the period just succeeding. He wrote
also one of the first Yiddish dramas,
"The Sale of Joseph." He married
again, anel another periled eif happi-
n i - - came that brightened his weirk.
lie was then recognized as the father of  Yiddish  literature.
Riots, in which many Jews were
slain and plundered, came in 1882,
and more songs were written by Zunzer in an effort to hearten his people. He wreite then "The Pyramid"
and  "The  Eternal  People."
Finally, lie became no popular as
lhe Jewish national poet that the
Government looked with suspicion at
his influence over the masses, and he
came to this continent.
Queen     Victoria     Preferred     Short
Sermons
What is the ideal length for a sermon? The question is raised by Dean
Hole in Ilis "Memories." By way of
illustration, he tells a story of a
sheriff's chaplain who had once asked a judge what was the proper
length of a sermon. "Well, twenty
minutes," was the answer, "with a
leaning to the side of mercy." Thai
is advice which Queen Victoria would
have heartily approved. In 1867 the
Queen presented a pulpit-glass to the
Chapel Savoy; and it was timed for
exactly   18  minutes.     There   was   no
| mistaking the hint. If you wanted
to   please   the   Queen   you   stopped
I preaching at  18 minutes.
Gladstone,   who   never   omitted   at-
| tending service twice every Sunday,
had his own idea of what a sermon
shouhl be like and the effect it should
have upon its hearers. Sir Algernon
West recordl that one morning, coming away from the Chapel Royal, the
G.O.M. "exclaimed against a very
beautiful sermon of Mr. White's, of
the Savoy, 'because,' he said, 'he has
excited my brain by his quotations,
and  given  me anything but  the  rest
which  is  what  I  want and expect to
lind  in  church.' "
John  Wesley's  Rules
John Wesley had many rules to
make the scrmems of his preachers
popular. "I know," hc said, "that
were I to preach one whole year in
one place I should preach both myself and congregation to sleep."
Hence this week's flitting of the ministers. He believed, also, that it was
the short sermon thai geet the Weird
home. Hc ordered his helpers to
"begin and end always precisely at
lhe time appointed, and always to
conclude the service in about an hour;
In suit their subject to their audience;
to choose the plainest text, and keep
close to thc text, not allegeerizing or
spiritualising too much." And more,
they wcre not to shout. "Scream no
more," he wrote to one of his
preachers, "God now warns you;
speak with air your heart, but with
moderate  voice."
In the mouths of Wesley and
Whitefield the oft-reneated sermon
was both necessary and effective. For
they journeyed and  found new hear
ers for old sermems.    Wesley, for instance,  travelled  4,500  miles  a  yeai
until  he  was  well  on  towards   three
score  years  and  ten,  and,  travelling,
preached two,  three,  and  occasional
ly   four  times   a   day.     With   White
field   particularly   the   sermon   gaiiu
by  repetition.    Thus  his  biographei
"It never reached its highest point ..
effectiveness until he had preached i
40 times,    then it became on his lip
a   perfect  instrument  of  persuasion
Anil Whitelicld, it has been calculat
ed, preached over 18,000 sermons,
 i^i	
Football at Collingwood
The growing popularity of footba'
was evidenced by the number
spectators who visited the Carletn
ground! to witness the friendl
match between Collingwood anil Ci
dar Cottage on Saturday last. Tl,
game was interesting from start i
finish. About ten minutes from th
start Collingwood opened the icoi
ing through Hope, a splendid lon
shot giving the goal keeper n
chance. On resuming, both sides ai
tacked and although Cedar Cottag
had a good share of the game lh
failed to score and the game endi
Collingwood   I;   Cedar   Cottage   D
TEACHER
OF THE
MR. JIM TAIT
VIOLIN and PIANOFORTE
Is prepared to receive a limited number of pupils
and impart instruction al their  homes  or  at  his
STUDIO :
COLLINGWOOD EAST,  At B. C. Electric  Station
Handsome new building which is nearing completion and which is being erected jointly by the Yorkshire
Guarantee and Securities Corporation Ltd., of Huddersfield, England, and The Yorkshire Insurance
Company Ltd., of York, England. When comple ted it will be one of the finest of the many fine office
buildings in Vancouver.
aualBllaH|^^^ SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1913
GREATER VANCOUVER CHINOOK
NINE
IMPERIAL THEATRE
J. J. MacDONALD. Manager
Main Street, Near Harris Phone Seymour ������649
WEEK   COMMENCING   NOVEMBER   17
GRAUSTARK
Monday night, November 1", grand Benefit feer Jewish Ladles' Aiel
Society. Purchasers >ef tickets are requested to reserve -eat- before
lie>ein on November 17.
BARGAIN MATINEES���Thursday and Saturday
PRICES 25 and 50 cents. Matinees, 25c for best seats
THEATRICAL
L
'���St
DREAMLAND
H.   H.   DEAN,   Proprietor
COR. TWENTY-SIXTH AVENUE AND MAIN STREET
We change daily with a fresh feature each day. We have installed a New Powers 6 A, the most perfect motion picture machine
made.
Come any night and see a NEW FEATURE on our NEW KJ33.
ROROIDE curtain just imported.
MATINEE  SATURDAYS AT 2p.m.
THE THEATRE BEAUTIFUL
Srilhv. ,ili -e(elollSl(l!llfsViKKkvillp.
Week of November 17
THE  BOWER   OF   MELODY
With 10 people and a musical director
HARRY   MAYO
The basso  of  the  Empire Quartette
and
JACK ALLMAN
One of America's premier Teiuer
soloists
Other Big S. & C. Acts
Prices 15c 25c, 35r, and 50c
Two Shows Nightly. 7:30 and 9.15
Matinee  daily  3 p.m.
PANTAGES
Unequalled      Vaudeville      Meant      Pantage
Vaudeville
SHOW STARTS--2.45. 7.1^. and  1 M P.m
Empress Theatre
Overflowing bouses with general
hilarity, long continued applause and
insistent encores as thc accompanying aim..sphere' has been the rule a
this week at the Empress Theatre,
lhe splendid production oi the famous musical play "Madame Sherry"
by the Lawrence Company, with all
the s.uigs  and dances  .,i the original
production ha- -,-i such a high standard in stock performance! as never
bi fore ihown in this city.   The mem-
'",s   "'   "he-   company   Surprised   ami
delighted by ihe ease and surety of
their work in ihi, charming musical
melange. To Mi-- Maude Leone goi
Hu- principal honors, lur singing ol
il�� noted song ���Tm All Right" was
a delight, as alse, the pretty "Butterfly semg and "Uncle says I mustn't,
se. I wem't," siu, looked very pretty
��� ni'!    w.en-    -.nn,-     stunning     g'.wn-
Ile.ward Russell was a capable oppo
site' a- Edward Sherry���the leading
male role���his humeir was infectious,
In- dancing graceful, and songs effective. All Layne was excellent as
[ I tide Theophilus a- .-I-.. Edward
Lawrence  in   the   role  of    Leonard
Daisy   D'Avra  did  lu-r    usual    g :
work a- the ianiteir'- wife, the janil'.r
himself being capitally placed bv Roy
Collins, whose so!.. ������Dear Old Dear"
was  one  of  the  big  singing  hits   of I
il ean fe.rget brave litle Madge,
tin- mountain here.ine, the unctuous
Kentucky Colonel, delightful Aunt
Ucthca, a -e.eniiul Barbara, or manly!
young Layson, faithful <>!���! Uncle Neb,
onl Queen Besi and the pickanninnies
It will have a strong east carefully
selected with Mr. Del Laurence anel
Mi--   Maude   Leone   in   the-   leading
re 'lei
#     *     *
Alcazar Theatre
Tin-  performance  ..i  "Tlie   Price
Money"  at   the  Alcazar  Theatre was
a  revelation  to the  local  ptaygoei
It i- the lir-t time the elrama has been
given in thii city, and its presentation j
last night was followed with interest
from  start  t.' finish,    "The  Price of
Money"   holds   the   attention   ni   the)
listener   ire.m  the  first    curtain    and:
Clip- the, '.iiv.ti'.lis in a gradually ascending scale until ihe last great climax.    The  applause  at  the  chjse  of I
each act   showed  what  a   hold  both
play ami players had gained upon the
audience.     The acting was of a high
order.   In the character of Joe Trem-
Sre Ave       Hi IVl 1    lY IlkJlS            Sey. 3907
Lawrence ft Sandusky, Lessees
Week of November 17                     Matinee* Wed. and Sat
The   Del.   S.   Lawrence
Stock  Company
WITH             Maude   Leon-
In the classic of Racing Plays
IN OLD KENTUCKY
Prices 25c and 50c
Matinees 25c Any Seat
Fairmont Theatre
18th and Main Street
SATURDAY'S MATINEE, 2 till 5
"The House ol features"
Comfort and Well Selected Programmes
Change of Pictures, Mondays, Wednesdays and  Fridays
We arc now showing thc mutual tilms. consisting of Thaiihouser,
Reliance, Majestic, Branche, Kaybre, American and other favorite
makes,    Not forgetting the famous Keystone Comedies.
Week of November 17
"THE   REDEMPTION"'
Presented   by   Dorothy   Davis   Allen
& Co.    A romance of the slums.
THE FIVE JUGGLING ROMANS
Accuracy and dexterity personified.
THE ROMERO FAMILY
Singing.  Dancing &  Musical Novelty
Season's  prices :   Mat.   15c���Evening
ISc and 25c
Three   Shows   tJally,   Matinee   2:45.
Evening 7:15 and 9:15
B. C. Fruit Captures Gold Medals���Get
Your Fruit Tree Stock From Us
It is very gratifying for the fruit growers of British Columbia to know that B.C. apples, in competition with the world,
capture the gold medals.
It has been our object to produce fruit tree stock best suited
for the climatic conditions of thc different districts of our province.
Any one planning to set out fruit trees will be studying then-
best interest by writing us for a list of our fruit tree stock,
which we arc selling at eight to twelve dollars per 100, for year-
old apple trees, such as Jonathan, Spitzberg, Baldwin, -Mcintosh
Kc'l.Winesap  anil  twenty  other  different  varieties.
The prices of our two-year-old slock, as well as our stoe:k
of plums, cherries, pears and all kinds of small fruit, you will
find equally cheap, according to grade and variety.
Don't forget. We can supply you with privet and holly feer.
hedges, cheaper and better than you can get anywhere else.
Also shade trees, shrubbery of all kinds, roses and herbaceous plants (choicest flowering varieties), Alpine plants of
rarest kinds, wall flowers, and in short, anything desirable to
make your home surroundings beautiful, is comprised in our
stock of over $100,000.
AH orders for floral design work receive expert and prompt
attention.
Our bulb stock is home grown as well as foreign.
ROYAL NURSERIES LIMITED
Head Office, 710 Dominion Building, 207 Hastings Street West.
Phone Seymour 5556
STORE, 2410 GRANVILLE ST.      PHONE BAYVIEW 1926
Greenhouses and Nurseries at Royal, on B.C. Electric Railway,
Eburne Branch, about two miles south of City Limits.
Repeal the Medical Act!
PROTECT  VOURSELF AND YOUH  DEAR ONES .Wh FULLY  LEGALIZE
THE Tkl'K  SCIENTIFIC  HEALING  lou  THE SICK  AND SUFFERING
No ftuch  thin^   as  an incurable disease,  only  at  the handi  of  medical doctors,  why
accept their decirioai?
MELvf&LE C KKITH, M.D.,
says: "No drugs needed, .tint never
any   cutting.      The   cutting   is    for
the purpose of allowing the "Modem Surgeon" to make a bill.
Do not allow your dearest treasure
to be cut open to furnish profit to
thc   doctor*."
"The   doctpt   has   ben   educated
aloiK wrong Hues of thought, and
the invalid goes from bad to worse
until death is a welcome relief.
They are viscious in the fact that
.tbey endeavor by law to poison
lhe human race and if any oppose
their methods they bring down
everything in their power to crush
them."
FREE PUBLIC
SCIENTIFIC
MEETINGS
Every  TUESDAY   EVENING   in
the   O'BRIEN   HALL  at  8   p.m.
READ   "How   lo   take   Care   of   a
Wife."
"Royal Roael fo Hell (Grave)"
and get wise as to (he uselessncss
of the medical doctor. Sold at
leading   book   stores.
PHONE
HIGHLAND
1301
ALCAZAR
THEATRE
PHONE
HIGHLAND
1301
Cor. Harris and Commercial Drive
J. Van Harlingen, Lessee and Manager
Near  Grandview,  Harris, Powell and Hastings   St. Cars
WEEK STARTING MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17TH
THE ALCAZAR STOCK COMPANY
In the Great Drama of the Plains
THE RANCHO
PRICES:  25c, 35c, 50c
MATINEES, Every Saturday at 2.30
Miss Maude Leone, at the Empress Theatre
PROF.  S.  J.   F.   STRANACK
DON'T DESPAIR!  Consult the Professor no matter what your trouble may be
Prof. S. J. F. STRANACK, Mentalist
(Chronic and so-calted Incurables Preferred)
CURES CANCER, TUBERCULOSIS AND CONSUMPTION
All Diseases are cured alike by MENTALISM.    "No Curative Power in Medicine."
EMPRESS ROOMS        Phone Sey. 2140        440 RICHARDS ST.
SCIENTIFIC MAIL COURSES: Suggestive Therapeutics for Curing Diseases, $10;
Suggestive Therapeutics as an Anaesthetic, $5;  Complete, $15.
the piece. Margaret Marriott made
a pretty and dashing Pepita and
brought down the heeitse every time
she reached feer her mother's dagger.
Eva Pollard, the well-known musical
comedy star, who with several of the
dinner members of the Pollard Optra
Company was specially engaged for
this production, had the preeminent
role of Lulu, and her delightful singing, dancing and general nil-round
Weirk wenl far towards making thc
production the success it unquestionably was Praise la also due the Empress orchestra, which under the able
leadership of Mr. Oscar P. Ziegler,
performed their parts si acceptably.
For next week the management
announce an elaborate scenic production "i that greatest of all thc- soiled racing relays, the perennial and
ever popular "In old Kentucky^"
This remarkable play goes on its
way yeai in and year eiut and it- p ipu-
larity .mel drawing power never
wanes.    Who that  has ever  wiunss-
blett, Mr. 'A. 'Francis Lenz gave an
excellent performance* Hje had a fine
acting, pari and he made the most of
his opportUrifflEeS.ee As William Trembled. Joe's money-grabbing brother,
Chas. S. Thomson, gave "it strong picture of selfishness and greed, forming a vivid contrast to the nubility of
his poor unselfish brother, Ed. Barnard, as Lurd Cardew, wis admirable
'in his impersonation 'if a somewhat
difficult part. As Lillian ircmblett,
Miss Reise Campbell won instant
sympathy, her acting making the
wrongs of the' unfortunate Lillian
seem convincingly real. Berenis Es-
tcin as May. Joe Tremblett's little
daughter, was sweel and winning t e
a degree, and Mabel Whiting ;u the'
Hun. Susan Lesson gave a line syin-
pathetic performance. Frances Graham a-. Mrs, Joe Trem^letl get-ed with
a sincerity and conviction that grab-.
bed tin- attenti m throughout Sam.
nel James as Uncle Ceellis, Mi-- Fern I
Van  Rarlingen,    Blanche    Bronpugh
and Ellinora Walhner all had good
parts, their acting helping considerably iti making the production the
splendid success it  was.
For next week the management announce    the    production     of    "The
Ranch,"
*   *   *
Orpheum Theatre
Tbe Bower of Melody, a spectacular musical novelty, carrying ten people and a musical director, will headline the' coming week's bill at the
(Irpheum. Th< act scored a tremendous success in the big time vaudeville houses around New York, and
was literally "grabbed" by Sullivan
& Considine for a tour 'if their circuit.
One ''i the most successful vocal
alliances in years is that eef Harry
Mayo, the basso of the Empire Quartette and JaCi .man, one of America's premier tenor soloists. These
unusual vocalists will be the added
feature   attraction   at   the   Orpheum.
"Over the Transom," a screaming
comedy will be offered by Bruce, Duf-
fet & Company as a special added
feature of an excellent vaudeville bill.
They claim 119 laughs in 18 minutes
for the sketch.
One of the leading musical comedy
teams em the S. & C. Circuit are
Monte Brooks and Bert Harris, who
will present "The One and the Other."
a novel ami originally conceived offering.
A rare combination ot comedy and
cleverness will be shown by The Livingstone i rio .,f horizontal bar experts. Coming next week. "Happiness," a spectacular act.
Collingwood Theatre
Formerly Bell Theatre
COLLINGWOOD EAST
NOW OPEN
Under New Management
Each Evening at 7.30
FILMS OF LIVING INTEREST
FROM OVER THE WORLD
Programme   changes   Mon.,   Wed.
and   Friday
Matinees,    Saturdays   at  2.30
SPECIAL FEATURE
Ainateu-   Nights,   Mondays    and
Thursdays
Come and hear your local talent.
W. O. SHRUMM.
Sole Lessee and Mgr.
Dreamland Theatre
Please bear in  mind  that   wc  have
the "English Gazette" even  \\  dn
day  and  the  "Pathc  V\ i ekly"  evet y
Thursday,    Upon  Saturday,   N ���
ber 1?. both matinee and evening will
be  a  mammoth  five-reel   show       f
B. C. Equality League
The regular monthly meeting of
the Cedar Cottage Branch of the B.
C. Political Equality League was held
on Monday, \'"\ ember 3, at the. home
of Mrs. Crawford, thc president.
There   was   much  enthusiasm   shown
for thc cause of equal suffrage by the
large number of members present,
and arrangements were made for a
special public meeting in thc near future at which well known speakers
will be heard, and good music furnished.
future A. Luban "Thc Clodd," two-
reel drama of the Mexican war, love
and hate. Three reels more consisting of scenic, drama and comedy We
give away three prizes at Saturday
matinee. Come in and see the new
ball. All remodelled and thc best
pictures in B.  C.
 ��� ^ ��� ���
An  Athlete and  Preacher
Under thc direction of the present
capable board of management, the
Central Park Presbyterian Church,
situated on Kinsway, a few yards
east of the South Vancouver bout.d-
ary, is making great progress. The
church is almost crowded out at
every service. Next Sunday the
preacher will be the Rev, Archie M.
1 I'Donnell,   I' A.,    minister-elect    of
I Edmonds   Presbyterian  Church.    Mr.
II I'Donnell  v ��� -  valedictat' irian at the
.recent  Convocation   of   Westminster
Hall (.'"liege from which he graduated as prizeman of his year, and bas
le. en recently called to F.elm n ds,
when he will hi "nl.lined on the is h
inst, Besides being one of tlie
| church's strong young men. Mr.
O'Donnell 'ias been, in bis time, an
athlete of some note, ami i- still regarded as one i if the best soccer foi it-
ball goal keepers in Canada, having
played with distinction in many of
the well known team- all over the
Dominion. The young men of Col-
Itngwood die-met will doubtless be attracted to Central Fark Church next
Sunday to see anil hear "ne who will
be interesting and inspiring. Men
like Mr. O'Oonm-ll are far too "Sew
in our pitstni day churches.
New Hotel Vancouver, now rapidly   nearing completion
New Drug Store Opens at Earls Rpad
The want of a drug ste.ro in the
neighborhood of Earls Road has lately been increasingly felt as this district has extended itself. Quite a few
new stores have opened up within
the year and arc doing good business
in Kingsway. close to Earls Road,
ami we do not doubt that Messrs.
Wakelin's enterprise in establishing
there a first-class drug store will be
awarded   the   patronage   it deserves.
All lines e>f proprietary meilicines
will he handled, and drug sundries.
Absolute accuracy and purity of ingredients warranted in thc preparation of prescriptions dispensed, and
careful attention given in this most
important   department.
A full line of schoeil supplies and
stationery will be carried as well as
the representative monthly magazines.
Canadian and American tobaccos and
cigars of popular brands, and photographic requisites will be held in
variety. GREATER VANCOUVEI: CHINOOK.
Ladies' Fall Coats Clearing
at Ridiculously Low Prices
This is tlu' filial call and Ladies remember, there art only 25 af them and all of the
very besl styles and colorings.
13 only, extra special values in greys and
brqwn mixtures. Regular up to $18.50
for $12.50.
5 only, Swell Coats, Curl and Fey
Tweed.   Regular up to$25.00 for $16.25.
5   only,   Heavy   ISias   Striped   Tweed-.
Regular $12.50 for $8.25.
2 unly.   Brown  Cur!  Cloth.     Regular
style, full length, size 38 only, for $8.75.
WORK BOOTS FOR MEN
X<> one can do this line better thaB we will.   See the special this week worth $3.75
for $2.75.
Those cheap SWEATER COATS people are all talking aboul for .Ven, Women
and children.   Only a few left.
LANCASTER   &   FOX CO.
25th and Main St.   I    the economy house    |   25th and Main St.
everyday working community, yet I
trtir-t that it may not prove less acceptable tei the scholar, in its discussion e.f ilu- problem of life. Not
only dei the scientific methods ad-
eepuel leer the lirain and nervous system present many new suggestions in
Iheir application tee hygiene, lhe management 'ei disease, feneration and
the development and improvement e.f
man and woman, but Ihe conclusions
correspond with the results of the
latest investigations <>f the world's
most distinguished scientists. Mv object is tee inculcate the facts "f science
rather lh"*1 '''������ ���'���   "i t ������!" - nn- medi-
, cal   practitioners.
To scientists are committed impor-
Itanl   health   Iru-',-.   which   we     hold.
:   merely   in   our   OWH   behalf,   but
j'./rihe benefit of others. If we discharge the- obligations of emr trusteeship, we shall enjoy present strength,
usefulness, anel the assurance e.f life
eternity: but ii wc fail in the-ir performance! then inefficiency, incapacity, and sickness will follow, the sequel of which i- pain and death.    I.el
Correspondence
The New Zealanders
To the  Editor 'ei the "Chinook":
Dear Sir.���Were you tee pick Up
the ".\ew���." the Vancouver morning
paper of April 27, 18X7. jrou would
nail an article headed "(>ur Recreation I'ark" and which begins: "The
Recreation park which ha*, been se*
cured to the city through the indefatigable effort^ of Mr. C. G. Johnson, tie," and were yeiu lee ask. "Well
what alum! that?" I would reply
lhat jusl the same love of Rood, manly -porl which helped me, the same
Mr.   Johnson,   secure   thai   lir-t   park
i-iill used on Cambie Street i twenty-
-i\ years Bgo, preempts me to write
you, anel the editors of "tir other
Vancouver pipers, ami ash that you
help nie and help those wine will plaj
ihe N'ew Zealand rugby football fifteen e.n Tuesday, the- 25lh e.i" tli:>
n.inili. by making public the fact,
and  by   saying a  kind   word   on   then
Vancouver is gofng to put agaTn-i
them  the best aggregation e,i ph,
ihey   can   select���one   rugby   team
n.il   ^e.injr i.i play them, but  the  be-i
.elections from several clubs, thi- i
ing  possible,   I  am  glad  to  say.  r   ���.
in   Vancouver,  f->r   it   is  hard  tee   -..
this  early  in  the  seas.en  which  i*  i
In-I   rtlgby   team.
I   ask   these   favors   because   1   hat
lhe   heeinir   of  being   the   prcsie[cir.
iln  Vancouver Rugby Union, and the
vice-president  fi the   liritish Colun
hia  Rugby  Union, anil  I  think for t'i
last time and f'er lhe last season   I
twenty-six years  I   have taken an interest in athletics; now- I am nut ��� h
but older than  I  was, ami  I ntaj
excused   if   I   slack  (hewn  a  bit   and
make   room   for   those   who   will   I. !
up the battle for nie.
Tlu   -..ns of those whom  I pi;;
with   ill   Vancouver   are   playing   i    n
anil  playing  well, as   I   hope  WC  1
eel. and long  may the good old  l;  n
oi   rugby,   and   all   olher   g 1   cl
games, he  played  is   the earnest   ifi>
and hope of him who pleads wilh j   ���
Save Your House From Fire
BY HAVING YOUR CHIMNEYS CLEANED
/i|> C * STOVES AND
thimney Sweeping   piping cleaned
EAVES-TROUGHS CLEANED EXCAVATING
Moderate Charges :-: Prices on Application
W. O. ANDERSON
PHONE COLLINGWOOD 19
Cor. McKinnon and 44th Ave.
Collinjjwood East
STOP!
LOOK!
LISTEN !
Ye ui save money, make your
interests more secure and help
to build up the municipality by
buying your goods in South
Vancouver.
The big Vancouver department stores have an interest
in ynur money alone. They
have no further interest in
South Vancouver. It starts
and ends there.
We ask you to read the prices which we give below and
compare them with tbe prices
which prevail al the big stores
in the city. We can not only
save you money but you are
helping your holdings in
South Vancouver by keeping
all the business you can at
home. Remember too. that
we guarantee all the goods wc
sell as being absolutely right.
Do the department stores do
that?
Here are a few of our cash
prices:
Peas,    per   tin $.10
Good   Potatoes,   per   sack 85
3-lb. box best Ceylon  Tea 1.00
B.R.   Tea,   per   lb 35
3  tins  Old  Dutch   Cleanser 25
18-lb.   sack   Sugar 1.05
49-lb.   sack   Flour,   any   kind 1.75
49-lb.   sack   Economy   Flour 1.60
10-lb. sack  Pastry  Flour,  regular price
45c 35
New   season   Lemon   and   Orange   Peel
2 Ilis 25
New  season's  Citron   Peel,   per   lb.   .20
2-quart   bottles   Malt   Vinegar 25
E.    D.   Smith's   Strawberry   and   Crab
Apple  Jam,   regular   25c.   while  they
last    20
3  tins Crisco 1.00
Cheese,    per    lb 20
2   tins   Pineapple 25
0   lbs.   Washing   Soda 15
Maple   Syrup,   per   bottle 25
Loose  Lard,  per lb 15
Canadian   or   Carnation   Wheat   Flakes
3 for        1.00
Tar  Soap, regular  )0c.  now 05
2    tins    Molasses 25
C. B. Hutton & Co.
Cor.   TYN'E   and   WESTMINSTER ROADS
Telephone Collingwood 2
COLLINGWOOD   EAST
HEALTH
Health and disease are physical conditions upon which pleasure, pain,
success, and failure, depend. Every
individual gain increases public gain.
Upon the health of its people is based the prosperity of a nation, by it
every value i.s increased, every joy
enhanced. Life is incomplete without
the enjoyment of healthy organs and
facilities, for these give rise to the
delightful sensations of existence.
Health is essential tei the accomplishment eif every purpose, while sickness
thwarts the best intentions and loftiest aims. W'e are continually deciding upon those conditions which are
either the source of joy and happiness or which occasion pain and disease. Prudence requires that we
should meet the foes and obviate the
dangers which threaten us and grasp
the true science of healing mentalism
and relieve onr minds of the antiquated theories of the medical profession,
that are now being confessed lo by
eminent physicians and professors as
useless and disastrously dangerous
to mind, soul and body, When the
truth eel" scientific healing is fully
grasped by the world, the grim monster Heath will pass out of existence,
and life will become a pleasure to hc
enjoyed  eternally.
A sin (violation of lhe natural law)
is ileath.
Nurture the soul and so preserve
the hoily that is ever being renewed.
Guard every thought, wend and deed
and prevent ils destruction through
which you alone forfeit life eternity
here on  this  plane,
W'e, as a people, are becoming idle,
living in luxury and ease, and in the
gratification of artificial wants. Seime
indulge in the use of fogd rendered
unwholesome hy had cookery, and
think mure of gratifying a morbid appetite than of supplying the body
wilh proper nourishment. Others devote unnecessary attention lei the display of dress and a genteel ligure,
yielding themselves completely to the
sway of fashion. Such intemperance
ill diet and dress manifests itself in
the general appearance of the unfortunate trangressor and exposes his or
her fully to the world with little It ss
precision than certain vices signify
their presence hy a beer-blooded body,
rum-emblazoned nose and kindred
manifestations. They coddle themselves instead of practising self-denial
and appear to think that the chief
end of life is gratification, rather than
useful endeavor.
I purpose to express myself candidly and earnestly on all topics rc-
laiing to health, and appeal to the
common-sense eif the community for
justification. Although it is my aim
tee simplify the work and render it a
practical  common-sense  guide  to the
New B.C.E.R. Power House recently completed on Vancouver Island
us, then, prove worthy of this gen-
ereeiis commission, that we may enjoy the sweetest of all pleasures, the
delicious fruitage of hemest toil and
faithful obedience to the Divine and
Eternal Law.
PROK. S. J. F. STRANACK.
i%.
m,.
m
��.
&
^isHStiP  ���    vl' ''���
behalf, and our behalf, and asking
Vancouver to turn mil en masse and
see our visitors play, as I think no
team, has ever yet been seen play
in Vancouver, for although the New
Zealanders have been playing for
some six or seven weeks now lhe
best clubs in California, they have met
once  been   beaten.
all to turn mil���turn out as yuu did
hut a short time ago for the warship
"New Zealand," a gift to mir own
mother country from the same country that the New Zealand footballers
come   from.
Sincerely  yours,
C. GARDINER JOHNSON.
Your OWN Home Is HOME in every iss-si
\ j|g; Sense of the Word iip
; '- It is attractive and cosy.    You made it so with the :        :
j������:       knowledge that you  would get big returns in  comfort :        -
E==:       and enjoyment for the time and trouble spent.    Unccr- -===-
�� :       tainty of conditions does met warrant such expenditures :==����-
= =-=:       in this direction  with the rented borne. ;:=:
��^=| For   $1500,   small   paymenl   down,   balance   in   easy l==I
= f#3r       monthly instalments, we will build a four-room bunga- |r��5s
��555       low   with   full   basement,   concrete   foundation,   living 2S==
= ====       room, dining room, bedroom, kitchen, bathroom, plumb- =====
=====       ing with  up-to-date enamelled  fixtures, beautiful  dec- =555
= ���==��       trie   fixtures,   hot   air   heating   apparatus,   large   front === =
= 5J=       verandah  and  back   porch.     For  $2tXK1  we  will   build, 5==
=5J=       embodying your own ideas as far as practicable, a live ���������
S=S~       room bungalow, similarly finished as above. -==,���
=57= No obligation incurred if you talk "house" with us =���=
|lbiinj(alowFinaiice&Bmldin46.UIl
|||416jHOWeStreet V&ncoMver.B.ctll
lllOlffllfin. Eveni n^^iSSWtii \mar,
COLLINGWOOD INDEPENDENT
BUTCHERS
Prime Beef
Local  Mutton
Choice Pork
Lowest Current
Market   Prices
Simpson & Sons
Proprietors
Cor.   Joyce   and   Woodland   Ave.
Collingwood   East
WANTED���Furnished room within
15 minutes eif 25th Avenue and
Main Street. Apply Charles Best-
land, Auctioneer, between 28th and
29th  Avenue on  Main  St.
s.^.t'y/V-'-
k^e>^3WW3K
<���*���   �����
%. *i>   ^-y*     #*���** ���"  ** "*   .   f%    w f
,1% v "����>,- -    *���'    '"
 <*��       tsttt&sss%m  am- A>\ii        wm
This Bulb Farm on Vancouver Island is the largest of the kind in British Columbia.
The greater cultivation of bulbs is now being advocated. Great Britain imported
last year $5,000,000 worth of bulbs from Holland.
DOMINION
HOME  BREAD  MADE
Dominion Bread is handled by the following representative traders
in Collingwood and Cedar Cottage districts:
COLLINGWOOD
Burcet,   Westminster   Road.
Vik'ht,  cor.  of   Errols  Road.
Adams,  cor.  of  Errols  &  Westminster
Rupert   St.   Grocery   Store.   Rupert   St.
Wall   Work,   Government   Roal.
Hill,   Rogers  Strtcl.
Shearer,   Joyce   Road.
BiUingham.   48th   Ave.,   the   Busy   Bee
Store.
Robertson, 56th and Carr.
Edmonds,  56th  and   Nanaimo.
CEDAR  COTTAGE
Provincial   Grocery.    Westminster    Rd.
Page,  cor.  24th  and   Knight   Road.
Nicklin,   Westminster   Road.
Williamron,   Commercial   Street.
Fletcher,   Commercial   Street.
Benett,   Commercial   Street.
Salishury,   Commercial   Street.
Mar few   Cafe.   Commercial   Street.
Edmonson,   Commercial   Street.
Cashion   Bros.,  Commercial  Street.
Eilcox,   Victoria  Road.
Govan,  Victoria  Road.
Woods,   Westminster   Road.
Donald,   Westminster   Road.
Morrow, Gladstone Road.
Williams,  Nanaimo Rd. and 22nd.
Engilkey,   Slocan   Road.
BAKERY, Cor. 24th Ave. and Thomas
Phone Fairmont 872

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