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The Saturday Chinook Oct 16, 1915

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Vol. IV. No. 23���Established 1911
Price Five Cents
Call of King and Country Draws Thousands of Sturdy Canadians to Battle in Fighting Zones
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front tvhere this picture \\:is taken
Aa lat*rl��r view ���! mmt ���! <k�� naval aadercraaad ataUaaa
Ta* r��(* aallrlaa; Ward at BuMkelltfc Camp, alwwlaa; the
Mr a* lalaci ��*c*thrr
variaaa war* ta wfcl��ai rape* TWO
"Tin- Iriith lit nit tlmea firmly Ntnmls
tmi Khali from age to .iro endure,"
OLLOW1NG our last week's article on fire       TIMES
insurance rates, a citizen came to the office to ��N New Westminster there is a man named Cun-
state that he had to give up to the insurance [ \\ ningham, who is Inspector of Fisheries.   For this
people in order to protect his house $1.25 per hun-,  ^  -ob he draws down a Pr*nce!v salarv from ,he
,    ,   , ,, f     ,     - Government.
died dollars ot valuation. _ , . lr .
Cunningham is also a  remount otiicer ior the
In eastern cities (his insurance would cost about
Government. For this job he draws down a straight
MEMBERS of the Vancouver City Council
"never cross a bridge until they come to it."
The Cambie Street bridge links the most! 20 cents per hundred dollars. ;sa|ary of ,en do|]ars a day and in add'tmn expenses
populated residential section directly with the city I     Outlying portions of Vancouver are made to pay of five dollars a day, and railroad fare and all the
business district���at least the bridge was built for enormous figures for fire insurance.   In South Van- j rest,
that purpose.   All summer long the aldermen have j 'camtft particularly, the rates are extortionate. They j     Cunningham runs a sort of a livery stable in New
tippn orannlino with a olan to repair the   bridge '      ., ,...L      ��� . j   -       -.L-      < ,   ' Westminster���or has an interest therein���and does
Deen grappling witit n pian iu icjjan 6    are the same, let it be pointed out, within a lew cents,, .
which was put out of commission last spring owing c    , .. ,    ,      all the teaming and trucking for the hederal Oov-
F .... of the rates charged before South Vancouver had a ,  ���    vi      w/   .       ,
to the destruction of a span.   The repairs involved , ..... ernment in New Westminster,
the expenditure of only a few thousand dollars, yet \flre f|8htln8 department and before the municipality      Now ,he patronage sygtem ;, rotten enougk bu,
nearly six months were required in which to make! sPe^ a million or so on paved streets. a patronage system which places all the patronage
this million dollar structure passable for foot and]     But the insurance board will make no reductions,  in the hands of a man like Cunningham is very, very
vehicular traffic. .    j The citizens in a body have not demanded reduc- bad.    There are no jobs for honest Tories in New I
On the Connaught bridge is a double track for! t;on.    They seem to be prepared to slouch along Westminster because Brother Cunningham has them
the tram-car.   This track is owned by the city and and let the fire insurance people take their money-: f"  ci"ci?ed;    ^ P^ come along-Cunning-1
��� i     r i   ��� -ri     nam g'*abs them. He doesn t feel the war conditions,
steal their money right  from their pockets.    The      . L���        ,,   ��� ��� ���       , �� ,       .i
not him.    He is waxing rich and tat on the various'
pipes to the public treasury which reach into his
It will be a disgrace to Canada if this woman i
hanged. Apart from that view of thc situation, he
case affords an opportunity for women who an
fighting for their rights and men who look favorablj
upon their campaign, to commence forthwith an
agitation which will lead to the remedying of somi
of the injustices suffered for so long a time by tin
women in thc Province of British Columbia.
was built by the city.    Before the bridge was put
out of commission the B. C. E. R. ran their cars
... , , iii l* u  people pay for elaborate fire    fighting   apparatus,
over the bridge and gave a splendid service which \r ��� r. ������* * e      5     pr
afforded convenience to thousands of residents daily.! magnificently paved streets to allow of rapid corn-
Now in the repairing of the bridge, the Council
built for the present, merely a temporary span, carrying a single line of car-track. It is impossible for
the street railway to conform their double-track system to this single-track, unless money is spent on putting in the necessary switches, which will involve a
sum of $1,600.00.
The B. C. E. R. contend that as the city owns
these tracks, and charges the Company rental for
them, the city should put in the necessary facilities
to re-open traffic on the bridge. The city contends
on the other hand, that if the B. C. E. R. wants to
open traffic on the bridge, they will have to put the
tracks in shape themselves for-the benefit of the city,
who are the owners of the track.
While the city is haggling with the Company,
thousands of people are deprived of their car service, and the usefulness of the bridge is much reduced.
The city's treatment of this case is typical of the
manner in which this year's Council have handled
many of the affairs of the public,  -
IN the season when the families in Kamloops are
buying their Christmas turkeys, bringing in the
yule logs, and setting up their Christmas trees���
on the day the Christmas, services in the churches
are being announced in the papers, Elizabeth Coward will be taken from the death cell in Kamloops
jail to a wooden scaffold some fourteen feet high, a
hay fork rope will be fastened about her neck with
the cunning death slip-knot, the other end of it will
be tied to a beam above, and this woman will drop
through the trap-door to what is to be hoped a quick
Mrs. Coward was sentenced at the Clinton assizes to be hanged by the neck until she is dead for
murdering her husband. She is to be executed, if
the sentence of the court is carried out, at daylight
on the 23 rd of December.
Circumstantial evidence was brought forward
proving to the satisfaction of the jury, at least, that
the woman had put a bullet into her husband's brain,
killing him. The crime is supposed to have taken
place at a lonely pre-emption, near Fort St. James.
The Coward woman is a mother of several children, and is of middle age. We do not know the
facts governing the murder case. They were not
reported in the press, but whatever the facts were
surely some treatment could be resorted to which
would save the country from the spectacle of a woman hanging by her neck from a two-inch rope.
From the scant information available, James Coward and his wife had taken up a pre-emption away
back from the frontier. There must be some good
in a woman who would accompany her husband into the forest about Fort St. James, with the point
in view of helping hew out a home. They led a
lonely life back in there, they had hardships likely,
and trials. Women under such circumstances have
been known to suffer attacks of insanity. Loneliness sometimes brings on insanity. Drudgery and
ill-health work peculiar antics with women's minds.
Apart from the plea which might be put up in
explanation of the shooting; assuming that this woman killed her husband in cold blood; taking it for
granted that she deliberately and maliciously, in
full possession of her faculties planned the assassination of her husband, surely some treatment might
be meted out to her other than sentence to that barbarous trip of the air dance.
munication for the firemen, the people pay the salaries of firemen and put out money on expensive fire
halls. All the time the fire insurance people soak
them by increasing the rates.
A prominent insurance man in the city stated to
the SATURDAY CHINOOK that our stand
upon the question of fire insurance is well taken. He
states, however, that a remedy cannot be supplied
by the agents in the city. The remedy must come
from higher up.
Local fire insurance is controlled largely in the
east. Hence little consideration is given to the householder on the coast. It is up to the people to make
the municipal authorities take up the problem of
cheaper fire insurance, force the companies to come
down, or undertake a municipal system of insurance.
In these days the people are called upon to make
many sacrifices in the interests of the empire. Many
hundreds of thousands of dollars could be saved
to the people of Vancouver and the surrounding
municipalities yearly if the community were to receive a proper and equitable insurance adjustment.
Here is' an economy which loyal people should
strive to have brought about.
Cunningham knows about as much about fishes
as he does about horses. One thing that he does
know is that working for the Government is profitable, but working the Government is more profitable.
It is probably owing to his connection with the
fishing industry that the horse buyers for the Dominion Government at New Westminster, headed by
Cunningham, started a hatchery for war steeds.
HERE is what a supposedly good Canadian
said the other day to the writer: "Supposing
your neighbor falls down on the street in
front of your house, breaks a leg and writhes in
pain���supposing he is drunk���and people pass him
by and pay no attention to him. Then supposing
you go out, lift him up tenderly, carry him home,
put him to bed, set his leg and get a doctor. Supposing all these things, do you think you would be doing an act of brotherly rove, an act of human kindness, carrying out the idea of the story of the Samaritan?"
"Well," the writer replied, "I would let others
judge as to that, but if a man were to handle me in
such a manner and assist me when I was unable to
assist myself, I would say that he was indeed a good
"Nonsense," said this man. "You would go out
and help that poor devil in merely because he was a
nuisance to you, lying out there on the sidewalk.
His groans would annoy you, the spectacle of the
man lying there would annoy you. It would irritate you. You would hoist him in to get him out of
the way, and incidentally with the idea of raising
yourself in the estimation of the neighbors. You
would do it from an absolutely selfish point of view.
So would I, so would anyone who is human. We
would please our vanity by saying that we did it
from a high and holy and charitable motive. Some
of us would do it to get the man's money, some of
us to get the good graces of his wife. All of us
would do it from a purely selfish motive."
Our friend may not know it but he is filled up with
the philosophy of Mr. Nietsche. Nietsche would
strike out the story of the good Samaritan, and in
striking it Out would strike at the base of all that is
beautiful and worth while in this world.
ITIZENS of British Columbia will watch
with interest a certain case at present being
heard before the courts at Victoria. It is an
action by a coal company against one, John Ar-
buthnot et al. The SATURDAY CHINOOK
is not familiar with the facts of the case, but in the
records placed before the court by the coal company, it was shown that at a certain time, the coal
company granted $150,000 of its stock "for political purposes." The coal company had large concessions from the Provincial Government, and it is
therefore assumed that this $150,000 item was in
consideration of certain favors from the Government.
Now the name of Dr. H. E. Young, Minister of
Education and Provincial Treasurer, has entered
into the case. He received from some source or
other $100,000 worth of stock in the coal concern.
Mr. Arbuthnot, according to the PROVINCE
report, went into the box and swore that he had
made the Hon. Dr. Young a present of this stock.
He had known the doc ever since the days of 1884.
They were boys together and he liked  the doc.
"Doc," said Arbuthnot one day, "if I ever take
up anything in British Columbia, I'll let you in on
it,"   At least this came out in evidence.
Apparently the doctor got in good and strong.
It is to be hoped thauDr. Young secured his stock
in the company in the regular, legitimate manner. In
the meantime the case will be followed with interest.
RICHMOND Electoral District has been in
vaded by the People's Prohibition Part)
and organization work has been undertaker,
with a view of having the riding take its place 01
the proper side of the list. Richmond included thai
part of South Vancouver, from Fraser Street tt
Point Grey, the entire municipality of Point Gre\
and the municipality of Richmond.
In South Vancouver there is not one liquor license
in Point Grey the saloons have been closed, and in
Richmond there is no licensed premises saVe those
few grog shops at Steveston.
Here is an electoral division which is alread\
practically a prohibition area, and it is not unlikely
that the people, of all parties, will rise to drive oul
from the community forevermore all vestiges of the
liquor business.
The prohibition people have formed a strong executive, headed by Mr. J. F. Noble. Meetings
will be held, and the question of temperance brought
to the attention of all the people. Mr. Noble is
backed by a strong committee of twenty-two men,
drawn from all parts of the electoral division, among
them being: Messrs. C. Spencer, Kerrisdale; Thomas Kidd, Lulu Island; Mr. Eastabrook, Eburne.
Reeve A. G. Harvey, Mr. B. George Hansuld,
Shaughnessy Heights; Mr. Cecil Killam and William Winram- Shaughnessy Heights; Mr. John
Cuthbert, Mr. J. F. Grimmett and D. M. Grim-
mett, Dr. W. A. McConkey, Mr. R. H. Neelands.
J. A. Shirley, South Vancouver.
RS. COWARD, the woman who is condemned to hang at Kamloops, is supposed
to have murdered a man. Detectives who
were men trailed her and put together the circumstantial evidence upon which she was condemned.
She came before a judge, who was a man, who gave
his judgment upon the law which was made by men.
The jury was made up of men. The Crown Prosecutor was a man and most of the witnesses were men.
If the sentence is carried out, a man will mount the
scaffold and place a rope about Mrs. Coward's
neck. A minister, who is a man, will read the service���or will start to read the Lord's Prayer. There
will be no necessity for concluding the prayer. A
sheriff will be present who is a man. The jailers
who will keep the death watch on Mrs. Coward's
cell will be men.
Under our laws women have few rights. She has
not the custody of her own children. Unless her
husband specially provides for her, upon his death
all his property may be taken away and given to his
blood relatives, the wife enjoying the same rights
here as an Indian aborigine's wife did in the old
days before the whites came. The wife cannot vote,
is not a citizen in the real sense of the word.
Mrs. Coward enjoyed none of the privileges of
citizenship in this Province, yet she suffers the extreme penalty of a man-made law.
THERE can be little doubt of the fact that the
sympathies of the American people are witlr
the allies and against Germany, however we
may try to maintain neutrality in our official acts.
I have a letter from a German friends asking' me
why this is.
My friend alludes to "the pro-British press" ol
this country and hints that it is bought with English
gold. In the first place, the English are too conceited to care much what Americans think, and, in
the second place, they have other uses for their
money just now.
The trouble is fundamental. Germany and Austria stand for a kind of government which to Americans is intolerable. England, Italy, and France
stand for democracy. Russia, of course, is the exception. Individualism or liberty may be a very
dangerous thing, but Americans are crazy about it.
A world dominated by Prussian militarism or Austrian aristocracy would be to us impossible.
Secondly, Americans have been inexpressibly
shocked at certain German acts in this war. They
still refuse to believe these things are really German,
and call them Hohenz'ollern or Prussian.
I refer to th acts of "frightfulness," of plain wanton cruelty, and to the fact that German newspapers seem to glory in these, German intellectuals
seem to defend them, and the German people in
America seem to apologize for them. To us it is
incredible how civilized people can commit them,
still more unbelievable how they can support a ruling
class guilty of them.
There are deeds that no amount of "neutrality"
can look upon with complacence. Such are the violation of the solemn agreement to respect the integrity of Belgium, the unquestioned violence and horrors that characterized the German invasion of that
country and of northern France, the disregard of
that principle of war which dictates that attacks
should not be made upon non-combatants, the Zeppelin raids upon England where only women and
children were injured and no military advantage
gained, the whole submarine plan of warfare, where,,
instead of striking at the enemy's armed vessels,,
blows are directed at innocent fishing craft and passenger ships. I say nothing here of Germany's offenses toward the United States.
We have, known the German people and loved
them. We find it impossible to believe that they
are consenting to such monstrous barbarity. The
only way we can square the matter in our minds is to-
1-"-'; ���. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16. 1915
say, first, that the great body of the German people  THERE  ARE TEN  THOUSAND  men  in
cannot know what is going on, and, second, that the - Vancouver who have never been    in     Nanaimo,
German war policy is carried out by a small group : though it's only two hours' distance.
of madmen who do not represent the people.
Unfortunately,  however,   most  German-Ameri-
if v. if
cans strenuously deny both of these excuses. So what
are we to think?
Americans are not angry with Germany; they i
do not "hate" her. That sort of thing is not in our
blood. Our feeling toward her is well described by
Owen Wister in his recent volume, "The Pentecost
of Calamity"���we feel as if a dear friend had suddenly gone mad and committed a terrible crime.���
Dr. Frank Crane (Copyright, >J915, by Frank
TALK OF THE magnificent resources of British
Columbia!    Seventy-five per cent of the people of
British Columbia know less about the  Province
than the average business man in Spokane.
* * *
SO LONG AS this condition obtains, British Columbia cannot expect to get the best out of herself.
Without co-operation and reciprocity among the
districts of the Province, the present order of things
must continue.
THIS SEGREGATION OF communities stops
the work of reform and the exploiters of the natural
resources of British Columbia take full advantage
of the condition.
BUT THE TIME is not far distant when the
mining camp spirit must give way to the community
MR. S. S. TAYLOR'S speech on the submarine
AS AN INTRODUCTION to a series of debates which it is proposed will be held in the Liberal Rooms, Main Street, South Vancouver, during the winter months, an enjoyable evening was
spent Thursday night when the question of protection versus free trade was up for discussion. Messrs.
Winram and Lamond argued the point from the
high tariff side, and Messrs. McConkey and Kay
from the low tariff point. An animated debate
followed in which the audience also took part. Of
course the debate was purely academic, the parties
taking part in it all being pronounced free traders.
Make a note of this and be there at the Liberal
rooms���next time.
SIR RICHARD HAS stalled off the prohibition
people again. We will be able lo guage the sincerity of some of our prohibition brethren by the patience they exhibit in awaiting the decision of Sir
Richard and his executive.
IF IT WAS A delegation of the Licensed Victuallers, you bet, Dick would give an answer right
* * *
IT BEATS ALL how people will rave over the
amount of their municipal tax bills and silently suffer the many forms of extortionate indirect taxation.
tf if. if
ONE OF THE outstanding figures in municipal
life in British Columbia is Mr. A. G. Harvey, reeve
of the municipality of Point Grey, who is now enjoying a holiday in the east. Reeve Harvey is writing a series of letters to the VANCOUVER
PROVINCE, and in these he describes the towns
Tin' "fad ot' finishing" at those German institutions ot
learning is ended.
Canada, like other British countries, was misled (or years
tutu believing that a few years' stay in Germany would
give a certain fine touch in a scholar tliat In- could nut
hope tn receive uiiiltr the British or American flairs.
Canadians who put in a certain period under German
professors were guaranteed to come out nf the mill just a
liule different from rivals less privileged.
At best the German touch was a fad, atul the thing we
have tu be thankful fur i��� that the German training iliil nut
wholly undo tile sound principles of thinking in the right
direction inculcated in the young men on this side of the
water before the German bee got into their bonnets.
It is more than a popular impression that German-educated musicians of previous English training succeeded in
cultivating a certain foreign manner that has proved very
fetching in lhe box office. "My friend from India" illustrates thc weakness of human nature in chasing after
strange fads. Other professions have suffered from contamination with the teachings of the new Germanism. The
arrogance of German philosophy, "bordering on stupidity,"
as a noted professor recently said, has fooled some excellent men in thc college life of Britain, the United States
and Canada.
Hut there will be no doctors of philosophy made in Germany fur Britain for many years to come, and wc shall
hear of fewer advocates and much less of Germany's modern doctored philosophy for many years to come.
The war has knocked to pieces the foolish notion that
Germany was superior to other lands, or that her particular brand of culture was for the good of the world.
Mentally, physically, morally, or from any other standpoint, the evidence is conclusive that British training is
on a higher level than anything to bc found in Germany.
���Winnipeg Evening Tribune.
1 Ledge says that "Thc Hudson Bay Co.
Victoria in 1843."    Ko doubt thc colonel
i- correct and it is evident that they have not all been liui-
lered tn date.
The Greenwi'
brought sheep 1'
inquiry should be closely read by all persons inter- j touched by him in his journey, and discusses conditions from place to place along the line of travel.
These letters are very interesting and highly instructive. They are written attractively and carry a
wealth of information.
ested in the government of the Province. Mr. Taylor does not make wild charges, but he shows clearly
where nearly $300,000 of the people's money was
wasted on the purchase of the submarines, assuming that it was a good thing to buy the boats.
..    ���       .      ...-*��� *..* .,
THESE VESSELS FROM the Seattle scrap
heap went to British Columbia at a figure $300,000
higher than the contract figure quoted the Chilean
Sp    tf>    Sfi
THE SUBMARINE PURCHASE was undoubtedly the greatest joke ever heard of in the
history of Canada.
SEAGLER WHEELER, of Rosthearn, Saskatchewan, took the first prize for hard wheat at the
great Soil Products Exposition and Farm Congress at Denver. This single bushel of wheat has
so far netted Mr. Wheeler $375.
* * *
WHEN SIR WILLIAM comes through with
the politicians from Ottawa, it would be well for
the people of British Columbia to keep an eye on
their pocket books.
other day to Sir William and Sir Donald as true
empire builders. The boom is still on in the opinion
of the editor of the COLONIST, though the owner of the paper may have reason to believe different-
Mas unable to rally twenty-five business men to
make a tour of the Kootenays. We notice that the
Spokane Board of Trade was able to drum up several hundred business men who spent one week in
the great Canadian mining district.
OF COURSE, BUSINESS was so brisk with
the local men that they were unable to get away.
IT IS REGRETTABLE that there is no reciprocity between the cities and towns of British Columbia.
if if if
WE MET A substantial man in Nanaimo the other day who said he had not been in Vancouver in
twenty-seven years.
* * * .   .
AS THE PROHIBITION campaign continues
observe how the advertisements of the liquor interests in the public prints are broadening and lengthening out.
THERE WAS A scracity of Cabinet Ministers at
the Colony Farm .this week.
THE FIRST CONCERN in British Columbia
to install fuel oil burners was the B. C. Sugar Refineries. The people of Canada love the sugar industry so well that it is taffied with a tariff which
gives it a monopoly of local trade. American oil,
however, looks good to the sugar people if Canadian coal miners are idle.
JIMMIE HEWITT, the sporting editor of the
PROVINCE, has joined the Scottish Regiment,
67th Battalion, in camp at Victoria. Jimmie Hewitt bears a remarkable resemblance to Napoleon
Bonaparte. It is not surpising, therefore, that a few
days after he enlisted, James was given the two
stripes.    In the regiment he is now known as the
Little Corporal.
if if if
GRAB TWENTY-FIVE dollars on a war contract and the world will call you a nut; grab a half
a million and the world will make you a knight and
hang an iron cross around your neck.
The enrolment for the Night School classes has exceeded the expectations, and the Board of Trustees are to be
congratulated on establishing such courses of study as
appeal to such tt number who would profit by this opportunity to add lu their knowledge or efficiency in the work-
a-day world. Interest shown in the courses that are vocational or pre-vocational in their nature is especially gratifying. ' Yet there are many boys about town who, having
outgrown the day schools or having failed to pursue their
studies in the lower grades so as to, qualify for the high
schools, would greatly benefit if they could be prevailed
ujiuii to take up 0119 mure of the night school courses, it
is one of the buy problems that still needs solving. The
popular interest being aroused in the Night Schools may
be a means to that end.���'ihe British Columbian.
The re-entry of Mr. Joseph Martin, at present a British
member of parliament, into the arena of Dominion politics,
is an event of inure than usual interest. lie has east in his
lot with the Liberals of British Columbia; more properly,
we should say, with one of thc factions, because from all
accounts, there are two distinct schools of Liberalism in
the Pacific Province, one to which Mr. Martin belongs,
and the other thc new Liberals.
Mr. Martin is a power on the platform, and, if elected,
will be a greater power in the Commons, It is inconceivable that, if elected, he will attempt to defend the misrule of Laurier, or countenance the continued abandonment of the old Liberal platform of 1894. He fell in the
political battle uf 1896 and the interests tllat overwhelmed
Sir Wilfrid shortly after were strong enough to sec that
Mr. Martin was kept out of the House, probably fearing
that he would demand performances in fulfilment of the
sacred pledges oi the party leaders and the party platform.
If Mr. Martin intends tu become a disturbing clement in
Canadian politics, his re-entry should be welcomed from
one end of Canada tu the other. From the standpoint of
ability he is probably without a superior as a debater on
the merits of a public question, and as a legislator, it is
only fair lu say that while he was virtually premier of
Manitoba he gave to this province the best reform government in its whole history. That was the verdict while he
ruled, and time has not changed thc opinion of those in a
position m judge of his administration, At Ottawa, whither he went prior tn 18%. as a result -if a bye-election,
he joined hands with the late Dalton McCarthy in upholding the provincial rights of this province, and was
admittedly one nf the dictators of the platform that swept
Canada for the Liberal party.���Winnipeg Evening Tribune.
In England In- was a chum   if George  Bernard Shaw,
socialist  thinker anil  dramatist;    hobnobbed  with   11.  G.
Wells, author and literary rival of Shaw; was a ctbsi
'.:-' and a-soi'iatc of Kier Ha"rdic, the labor leader, ami a
friend ol Mr-. Pankhurst,
"This  i-  the life." said  lie; "ihe only  satisfactory life.
man needs hard labor tu curb tin- devil iu him. Here
I am free tu think and act.    I  have given up that life." and
in- waved a hand in renunciation.���Denver Post.
A copy ha. been received uf the new grey book published a feu week- ago by tlu- Belgian Government, containing supplementary despatches dealing with the diplomatic crisis preceding the war.
A most interesting document is a despatch dated August
4, 1914, from Baron Beyens, the Belgian minister at Berlin, giving a summary of a dramatic conversation he had
on that day with 11,-rr von Jagow, the German foreign
secretary, relating to the German demand for leave of passage through  Belgium.    Ilerr von Jagow said:
"We have been compelled by absolute necessity to make
upon your government this demand. It is for Germany a
question of life and death. In order that she may not be
crushed, she must herself first crush France and then turn
against Russia.
"We have been informed that a French army is preparing to pass through Belgium in order to attack us on our
flank. We are bound to prevent such an attack. If the
Belgian army does not blow up bridges and allow us to
occupy Liege and itself retires to Antwerp, we promise not
only to respect Belgian independence and the life and property of the inhabitants, but also to pay you indemnity.
"It is with a feeling of extreme mortification (la mort
dans lame���the -eath in the soul) that the Kaiser and his
government have been obliged to lake this decision. To
myself it is the most painful step that I have ever taken in
all my career."
Baron Bayens' reply was "What would you say if wc
were to yield to a similar menace on the part of France?
Vou would say that we were cowards, incapable of defending our neutrality and of leading an independent life.
Hy way of acknowledgement of our loyalty you arc about
to turn Belgium into a battlefield between you and France.
Europe will condemn you and you will have Britain against
you, as she is one of the guarantors of our neutrality.
"One being pressed." Baron Bayens continues, "Herr
von Jagow admitted that wc could not reply to the German demand otherwise than in the way we did reply, and
that he understood our reply. He several times repeated
the expression of sorrow that things had come to such a
pass, but I replied that nations no more than individuals
could live without honor."���London Dailv News.
With the mills 100 In 1  against bin
KILL YOUR HUSBAND and get hanged; half I Su"i.van WOn the greatest fight of his
kill some one else's wife and the people will credit
you with always having been a bit of a sport.   You
t the start. John L.
Barleycorn, who for years had threatened to prove
very striking
.    The  Empire
r gallant vvarri
.i the imagination m
resounds  with  every
rs in Flanders ut  in
uth Africa.    It titters
rnone, uf the  mighty
an  hear mn
1 oi them are don
hundreds of mil
e steady stream
the   hi
It    it.    Wi
s from the
if men and
been puur-
if the war
is something
,t silent fure
feat performed by oi
France, in  the Darda
nn won], fur it hears
shield miller whose shelter all
the guard uf tin  Gram!  Fleet,
nearest scene of operations, th
guns, uf munitions and uf store
ing across  the  Channel  since
would  have  been  impossible.
have dispatched a great force of ships and men to Qallipoli
Without it India could not have sent her contingent to join
us nn the continent or have dispatched an expeditionary
force tu the Persian Gulf. Without' it, as General Botha
bore generous witness the other'night, we could not have
expelled the Germans from Southwest Africa. Without it,
as his brother premiers from all thc other Dominions, from
Canada, from Australia, and from Xew Zealand proclaim
none of the sister nations could have played their great
pari in thi war. For us at home, and also for our Allies,
as iheir ministers and press have gladly acknowledged, it
ensures thc freedom of the seas; it means supplies of food
and of raw materials for our workers; it means abundance
uf all that our armies require. To our enemies it has
brought the utter destruction of their commerce destroyers, th annihilation of their foreign trade, and ihe slow but
resistless tightening of our grip upon their manufacture,
their industries and their entire economic life. It is under
the aegis of the Grand Fleet that these thing- have been
done and are being dune. Vet the Grand Fleet itself has
never been engaged in battle; has never fired a gun. Never
even in the greatest days ,,f our past, has a British fleet
more signally shown the resistless might of sea-power. By
the mete menace nf ils being, it has enabled us In sweep
the seas of enemies and to establish our mastery on tint
waters more rapidly and completely than in tiny former
age. The Navy has done all that it has ever dune���except
fight the general action fur which the Grand Fleet prays,
and which the enemy refuse. It has done all by the old
means and in the old spirit. It has earned once again the
unlimited confidence, the fervent admiration, and the undying love and gratitude of England.���London Times.
j his superiority,
-nt down  for  the
This rumor of a Dominion Election dues not scare us
a bit. We are here first and the suuticr we get.a chance
to get rid of a bunch that will graft in war horses in Nova
Scotia and stud hnrses on Grande Prairie the better we will
bc pleased, A useful agriculturist is said to be one who
makes two blades of grass grow in place of one. Our
Government can make two taxes grow iu place of one.���
The Frontier Signal.
! master today when Sullivan paid Turn Dunnclly, a jeweller. $5,300 to  redeem  the  famous  championship  diamond
will be let Out On a light bail and may travel about'belt,  presented   to  him by  friends  in   1S87.     Sullivan   had
pawned the belt for money to buy alcohol.   ���
in a limousine.
��    V    V
THE ACOUSTIC PROPERTIES in the legislative chamber at Victoria and the police court
room at Vancouver are very bad. If the justice
meted out at Vancouver is as iniquitous as most oi
the legislation handed out at Victoria, the Vancouver police court would be a good place to steer clear
Shortly after Sullivan's battle with Corbett in Xew Orleans, in 1892, the belt left his possession and ailnrncd tin-
wall  uf a  Xew York saloon, where  its .150 cut diamonds
14 pounds
nf gold
attracted many a
dollar into the till
lhe bat'keep
it disappeared fr
ni! view for many
i'S. and was
finally t
mind in the poss
-ssiun of Dunnclly.
ere it had b
���en mad
- security fur a h
���an of $4,000.
run away tr
$2.50 a day.
,las-.���John McLaren, who is working as a
e.  i-  (In   ���.-stssor of  A.B. and   A.M.  de-
University nf Glasgow, ami is said to have
i a $50,000 job to become a stonecutter at
The Columbia Cold Storage Company have a magnificent plant at Steveston busy- at Ihc present time in packing salmon ami halibut in ice and shipping over tlie G. P. Iv
to eastern Canadian and V. S. cities. The -work is all
canted on by white men. They operate two large steamers, the Onward Ho! ami ihc Human, each carrying a crew
of 13 and 24 fishermen. Snme idea of the magnitude of the
halibut fishing industry may be gathered from the statement that on each trip out the steamers take from 10 to
15 tuns uf frozen herrings for bait, and bring back 150 t ns
ur mure nf halibut. They have a smaller steamer also engaged in bringing salmon from Rivers Inlet.���The Weekly
Gazette. FOUR
Three Hours from Vancouver Brings One Face to Face With
The Problems Which Form British Columbia's Stumbling Block
The Princess Patricia is a credit t" |
the royal lady whose name she bears,1
a credit to the company who own her,
a  credit   to the  men   who  man  her. a
credit  and a compliment  to the city |
of Nanaimo, whose citizens placed a
silver memorial plate in her main saloon   the  day  she  made   her   first  trip
out of her home port.
You climb aboard any afternoon at
five minutes tu three o'clock and
punctually on the hour the engines
will begin lu kick, the bells wifl ring,
anil Ihe Princess Pat will make the
right-about fur lhe start out of the
Many ladies are on board. While
the mothers rest after a long, hard
day at the Vancouver shops, tlie
youngsters disport themselves about
the deck. The young ladies draw a-
way from their mothers and cluster
about in groups. They are very healthy specimens of girlhood, well-
dressed. Of men there are scores.
For the most part they are prosperous-looking, well 'dressed. The stoiitet, the others'are unanimous in the
ones wear great guid watch chains, opinion that an mid one here and
One is a mine manager, another an there finds a future life down deeper
Island politician, we are told. Many;,ha��� anv ���,,.���-, ������ v.-incuver Island
are workmen engaged at the coal I Several had alcbholed themselves tu
workings and these men are well- death, others had left for other fields
dressed,   contented-looking,   have  ma-  some had (ln���e Wi.^ ,jt!u,r> h;i(] fajlcd*
and   only  a   small   minority   had    re-
t lllril'N-cvi' view ��r nriiisii (i,liinil,ln's Payroll Cilj���Naii-ilnui, Vancouver Inland.
ny parcels about them which they
will probably smuggle off the boat
when they reach Nanaimo lest some
local merchant finds that they are
buying outside lite home town.
A young hid comes up lu where we
are sitting, lie is a baker iu Vancouver.    Me is headed  fur  Nanaimo.
mained   who.   Speck   swears,   he   will
visit in Xanaimo on the morrow.
It is interesting tn watch the movements of Speck as we draw into the
Xanaimo     Harbor.       lie   names   the
various  points   of  interest   that  pre-
^ sent   themselves.     There   is      Protee-
lle has a motor cycle tilling wilh him. j tinn   and   there   is   the Building.
he says. He is going to get off the ! "She's a good town yet." he says,
boat and ride twenty-five miles in-1 "and I would hardly know her."
land. Who arc you going tu see? With thc rest nf us Speck makes his
we ask him. It's none of our bltsi- way down the gang plank, lie gets
ness, he tells us. Then he colors up. away from his comrades nn the boat
Everything goes along splendidly [ and as we make our way up town,
until half of our journey is over, then   he  is  as  big  a  stranger  as   we  are.
nt the cminlry,*" we suggest. "It
would bc a blamed good thing." says
the merchant. "Hut what does the
Government care for us���and I'm a
Tory ;tt that;    Why we had a number
a middle -aged man, well-dressed,
comes reeling along, puts up his right
hand, waves it and says. "Three
cheers for Ireland���good old Ireland." This man has a young fellow
along with him, more steady than
himself. The young fellow says that
his charge gets "that way" every
once in a while, particularly near pay
We explore another part of the boat.
We   run   into  a  group   of  miners,  in
and he is very sensitive uf it. For
twenty years, he says, he knew every
man, woman and dug in town, Yet
among all the people who gathered
tu meet the boat that evening, the
young and the old, the halt and the
lame, there is not one whom th.
Klondiker can call by name.
W'e find a hotel, dine, turn out tu
see Nanaimo. The firsl thing that
strikes our eye as we head into Xan-
aimo's  Great  White  Way  is  tin-  fig-
the centre of which  is  a  man, broad   llre  ,,,*  ,������.  lipsy   frjend  ,,,-  th(.  ,���,.,,
if   shoulder,   a   trifle   bent,   of   about   He is still calling for three cheers for
fifty   years,  with' coal   scars   on   his
He has been away for twenty years j
in thc Klondike. Previous to that
time he was for twenty years a resident of Xanaimo. He has run into
some oldtiniers with whom he was acquainted in the early days.
"What  happened   to   MacGregor?"
"Killed iu Number Two."
"Poor old Mac."
"Where is Long Sam? Remember
how long San*, used to run the cage.
Only fourteen allowed on and old Sam
Ireland, and takes up so much of the
sidewalk I hat he must needs leave il
for the safety of the middle uf the
The shops are well lighted and
seem tn be busy and thousands are
out upon the street's. W'e ask a merchant if the town is as busy as this
every   night.
"Xu," says  he, "this  is  pay  night."
FREE  PRESS office.    It i- in dark-,    "What     is   your   population,''     w.e
ties-,  bin  nest  door but  mn- is a  sa-  ask,
loon and it throws its bright light in-|    "Eight  thousand   three hundred*."
lu the street and within we hear sung |    "How     many  men   work    in    the
and oath and the clinking of glasss|.   jinnies?"
We pass a hardware store.    Nut a     "Somewhere about two thousand or! uf   Government   dredges   working   in
soul   within   save   the   proprietor   and j more just now," he says. t the  harbor  here,  in  Xanaimo   Harbor
his clerk, but beyund is a sa- We cxplcJre the town further! Right] where we ship out hundreds.of thous-
looii and the music issues forth and up in the middle of this beautiful lit- ands of tons of coal and the govern-
ihe smell nl hot liquor and the sound I tic industrial city we find twenty-two nient actually insulted us by turning
of the cash register and the clinking j saloons, It is paynight and it is the | those dredges from coal burners into
ui glasses, W'e pass a provision I harvest of the s'tloons. They are reap-
store. We see four women inside, ing their harvest and the sound of tht
each with a little roll uf bills in her reaper is the incessant bang of the
hand and a baby by her side. They'cash register. V'es, they have their
are paying the shut since last pay twenty-two saloons in the uptown
day. Where are there husbands? Ten section of Nanaimo���twenty-twu sa-
tu one ynu will find them in the sa- loons, two breweries, two wholesale
loon next door.    The next saloon we, liquor stores.
oil burners. Now if the Government
doesn't see fit to burn coal in their
dredges in N'a'iiaimo harbor, and instead import nil frutii the United
States to drive those dredge.-,, how do
you expect that we are going to have
a patriotic community hen- who are
prepared to make sunn- sacrifice to
help along the community."
W'e pay a si-it to some newspaper
friends in Nanaimo. We meet the representative of one of the live dailies
j.uf the city. He says thai the paper
supported the companies in lhe last
strike. Therefore a reaction is setting in which injures the business of
the paper. W'e meet the representative iif the other paper, lie says that
the paper favored the men during the
last strike and therefore a reaction is
setting in which injures the business
of his particular paper.
Hut there is a better side to Nanaimo, and we find it out in Ihe morning when we hire a jitney and make
a tour about the place. It is ten
o'clock and the church bells are
ringing. About the doors of lhe saloons are hanging a number of men
who are probably seeking a hair from
the dog that bit them the night before.
Otherwise  the streets are deserted.
We tour by way nf lhe "Five Acre
��� Farms," we proceed over good roads
ui   either  side  of  which  are  beautiful
enter, the buys ��� land four deep at the i     They   have   worse   than   saloons
long bat*.    At  the end is a  man  who   one street  in  Xanaimo,  and paynight
"What  is the amount  of  the  pay?"l's   creating   -nine   annoyance   becausejwas  a  big  night  on  that   street,' and  cottages   with   comfortable   areas     of
he  persists  in   standing  alone   taking   that   street   is  reaping  its   harvi^:     f  land about them and gardens tl
in beer and monopolizing elbow room, young lives and dollars.    It is tolera- -v<:ir   '""'��   forth  a  good   crop
spend it all   "is    ''-Vl's    are    ''leary.        He smokes   ted   hy   the   municipality   and   by   th
would sumelinies put out his arm and I jn  Xanaimii?" |:l     cigarette.        lie     suit     of       nnr-   Government,
let   me   crowd   in   and   that   was   fif-|    "They ought lu," savs the merchant.   ses  '''s  big  glass  uf  beer  and   look
"A  hundred  thousand t day."
"And are Ihey ^uing
"Here I am." And long Saul unwinds himself from a steamer chair,
rise- and shakes the hand of one
whose name we understand is Sum
Speck, in Itis day champion bicycle
rider of the Island.
Long Sain shakes,  sits down,
"Where is Old Mason?"
"Killed at   Extension."
"Where is  Bill   Blank?"
"Drinked  himself  to   death."
"And the family?"
"The oldest boy  got  to  be  an  engineer  and  the   girls   went   to  nurse
'It  is necessary,"  said a  prominent
ig'hl   into  it.     Ile   will  nut  budge   for   citizen, "ill  a   .iiiiime   ten   ,,������:   ,
he   other   thirsty  ones,     lie    �����i-i'�� I
s  in.rt town,
"How many houses;
So wc figure lhal il will be interesting tu watch how ihe hundred
thousand goes.   When you enter Xa- right al his post, sizing up the beet
nai.no. pass the Post Office and turn l*--l>i��K  with  it.  sipping  it.  Inhaling,     .,,,.,     r0 down and fi -.  "'   "    ""   '    " '"'
to your left, the first building you sec cigarette  smoke,    He  is  stupid,  we fle prominent citizen. : keeps horse, cow, pig and chickens
will be tt saloon, bartend says, for he ha- stood there
Tonight  this little drinking    foun-,for thc past three hours.
in'the bar and they cluster at the door I says that the day's business Is over,!
like bees. though it's only eight ..'cluck. We a-k
A little  further and we see a bank,   him how business is.
lin is gelling its pari nf the hundred |     We  enter a   butcher  shop   which   is!     "|'������,z,. ;ll  ;,||  hours," sav
hmisanil.    They are lined three deep deserted save for the proprietor, who rhinent citizen.
booze   down   the
ize at
all  h
mi's." says  the pr
man nn ihis corner in the "Five Acre
Tracts" sold his splendid holding)
which was subdivided into thirty-three
font lots. He bought the five aeris
next door and built a comfortable
Inline mi it with his big profits. While
his  original   place  gruws   wild,    he
the new tract and shakes his fist in
the face of want.
small fruits, routs, vegetables;���almost every product that could ' .
grown any place iu the Dominion ..I
As we explore the "Company
Farm" it strikes us that if it is profitable for ti coal company to engage
in farming on ihis settle that il might,
be a good business for a Governmen'
to take up and that if it is possible f
ti private company tn handle a si
hundred acre tract profitably, then
company the size of ihe Governmen!
l��f British Columbia might well undertake to put 6,000,000 acres of British Columbia land under cultivation.
But Xanaimo is not an agricultural
city, it is an industrial city, and fanning,and coal mining do not usually
find existence possible in the sann
community. Yet the small holdings
about the city of Nanaimo and the
large farm tire all apparently in a
productive and profitable state uf cultivation.
We pass the "Company Farm,"
turn into a wood and the next clearing we ciime to has as tt centre a
madhouse, advertising ill large letters
on the from of the building that whiskey, beer and other alcoholic, materials are In had within. W'e proceed
a mile or sn further and again in
entile tu ti road house with empty
beer barrels drying in the sun in
front of the building, gathering flies,
.hen we enter a deserted villagi.
Here was once the great town of
South   Wellington.     The   culm   heap
tanils   in   the   distance   and    broken
It is after hours, but the bank's doors
are open. The men tit the saloon
are   Englishmen,     Welshmen,     Irish-
The old woman is livin' with the hoy       .���_ Canadians, with an odd foreign-
in Vancouver." cr    'nH, big percentage nf those who
"Good,"   says   Speck,   "she   was   a | cr0W(teil  the bank arc of the  foreign
Stripe.    They  arc  either  putting  their
money   in   the   savings   or   sending   it
,-s tlie proprietor.
"But  ymi  have  a   payroll  of $100
000 and they are apparently spending | tonight,   1   guess,   bqt   we   don't   s
il tonight."
We  pass   the  fair  grounds  and ar
shown the "Company Kan,,," a Cractj^,,     ������,,;,:������, ���,���.,.,, ,,���,,. u;,s ,.,
of  s!n   hundred  acres  ot"  land  which
in ���   ��� , , ��� itiuiiuiu     hi    <i    ni.ii    num.-.        i nu    unn'ir
We visit a drygoods man who con-  1S owned and operated by one o   the' ^ ,, 5U|Hlivi(U,(1 by fenceg w|lic��� ffre
mining   companies.     It   lies   back   of
the city, occupying a valley and hill
tends that business is very poor.
"But you have a hundred thottsan
fine woman.'
"Where is Ralph Smith? I haven't
heard of Ralph lately."
"Ralph was in thc Commons for a
long time and lives  in  Vancouver."
Just then a young soldier who is
listening says: "Yes, and his boy is
an officer in our company. He's a
"Ralph was a smart fellow," says
Speck, "and he had an awful smart
And so thc returned Speck, suffering a hit from asthma, called
the roll of the Nanaimo of his
day, discussing the merits of each
man or woman as the case might be.
When there was any debate as to
date or detail. Long Sam was consulted, v.ulinibered himself, gave his
decision, and sprung back again into
his chair.
Some were married and had families, others had sacrificed their lives
to make dividends for the mine owners, some prematurely, others in the
natural course of things. Of these it
is agreed that many had gone to
their Crown of Glory while Sam and
along home to Europe.
We proceed down the s'.reet towards the store of David Spencer.
The crowds are great.    We pass the
'Wis, a big payroll, but things are
bad. I guess it's the war. I don't
know. They don't seem to be buying
much meat these days."
"How long has it been  bad?"
"Ever since 1 can remember and 11
have been here for some years."
ollirs spent tonight," we suggest.      j side, and apparently  is all  in a  state
"Yes,  it's  a  hundred  thousand  pay  uf cultivation.
��� might.   I   guess,   bqt   we   don't   see j     Great   fields   lie  yellow   in   the   aut-
|much of it.    You see, it's the foreign  unm  sun. shorn of the grain.    These
element. They have been coming iu fields are separated by hedges and
here in large number and they send neat fences and rows of trees which
their money out of the town. In the! mark lanes and driveways and sur-
old days when we had British miners round the farm buildings. We are
only, it was different, and we had lots J told that for more than twenty years |
of money circulating hereabouts, but'the farm has been operated. A six
the foreigners and the Chinks send hundred acre farm back of Xanai-
the money away. They live frugally' ���10i bearing its fruit in season
and study economy all month and tlten' for twenty years or more���and we
when pay day comes they buy an'arc told that British Columbia pres-
express order and away the money\,nts no opportunities for the farmer!
goes to foreign countries." i    Q���   t|,;s   form   is   grown   hundreds
"The   government   ought   to   put   a  of tuns of hay and thousands of bu-
heavy   war  tax  on  money  going  out   shels of oats, tons of strawberries and
broken down.
But between the fences there is
nothing but weeds and flowers grown
wild as they always grow in deserted
villages. A chimney stands here and
there, and a structure of masonry
which was probably once the vault
of a hank, may be seen and a bake
oven of stone which could not he
moved very well when the baker moved away. Save for a church and a-
boiit theree houses, there is nothing
left of South Wellington. The church
seems still to be in business, and on
tbis Sabbath morning the man of God
stands at the entrance to thc. sacred,
tin nigh dilapidated building, waiting
for his congregation to gather.
Smith Wellington was once a town
id consequence but when the seams
of coal beneath played out. the proprietor of the Abbotsford Hotel hired
six teams uf horses and moved his
building and hi.s wares to what afterwards became known as Ladystnith.
and the Imvn picked up and followed
him, leaving nothing behind save tbe
church, which in spite oi all the hard
luck, suffered by Smith Wellington,
still stands, and its steeple points the
way for the scattered community of
settlers outside of the confines of the
deserted town  who are struggling to
(Continued on page S) SATURDAY, OCTOBER  16, 1915
North West Trust Co., Ltd.
1-',.   11.   Miirisun.   rri-��!,lt-llt
NORTH   V* l-ST  Till XT   BUILDING SIM)  111(11 \IIIIS   VI'
Municipal Bonds Safety   Deposit Vaults
A Vagabond in Anglo-Canada
Under the above title, one of the
regular contributors :��� London
"Truth" blithely describes one of the
training camps (m Canadian battalions in England:
It  has just bein mj   good fortune,
���*" ,   *     j says he. to spend some pleasant days
1     . lllMifli'l ",'1|i"*      in   the   heart   of   Can:,.;:,.     Canada   is
B. C. Municipal Bonds
Send for Latest List
Canadian Financiers Trust Company
Head Office-���839 Hastings Street West,  Vancouver, B.C.
P.  Donnelly, General  Manager
id to attach themselves to Canada for
training. For \ery much the mosl
part, though, you will find that Canada --peaks Vorkshire, or Sussex, ur
Devonshire, or pure Cockney, with
scracely a trace of acquired Transat-
lanticism, You may hear a Canadian
with a Lancashire burr discussing with
llquite a big place���there mils! beja Canadian whosi tongue is of the
I something like twenty miles of it���.[Kylcs of Bute the several virtues of
and it i- agreeably situated in���well. Saskatchewan or Ontario. It was
in a part uf England tin whereabouts j fr"n' :| >'����"g Canadian whose voice
whereof everybody knows and which I breathed of the Vale of White Horse
accordingly wc are forbidden to lo-1 that I learned the surpassing municipalize mme closely than "somewhere', l':;l advantages of Winnipeg. Finally
in England;" I am -ur- I don't know il ''-'? " man uf Vancouver wh,, ad-
why. .    |J��red mc
Tlif HEALTH of ,-our familj !
FULL VALUE for your money!
QUALITY above comparison!'
Three Hours From
(Continued from page 4)
do their part in laying lhe foundations
of  British  Columbia  truly  and. well.
Outside of ihe city we notice that
-several splendid school buildings have
been erected. One in the Five Acre
district would look well in a metro-
pelis. ' It is a three storied building,
and cost ti great deal of money, the
driver tells us. "You see," .-.ays he;
the government is in wrong in these
diggings, si, they have put up several
fine  school  buildings and  have  Spent
iiiich money as possible with the j    OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Phone: Seymour 9086
e, V-itRE S,ryc
At Independence
as  mu
hope nf beguiling the people into voting for them at the nexl election."
With Us Today
" '��� >p  it.  cully,"   when   I
f. .    i   ,'��� v*  .. 1 adventured  into  a  fastness   forbidden
Canada lives entirely m tents.    \ou .
, ���        i ; l" the mere civilian.
can  go nowhere, on  downs ut' in val-
n hill-tops or in dingles, without      'lVll:" is morc. '' >'"u Jig deeper in-
|coming  upon  those  Canadian  canvas  ���"  thc matter you  will  find that the
homes.    Canada is -entirely: masciiline*' mi��'   "1:"   speaks   Berkshire.._dfd   riot
mostly   very   young   masculine;   it bam h on 'he banks of the Fox  Hi-.
dresses  entirely  in  one uniform  b S; ���     ���" ���* :' rn ���'���  Newbury.    Nor "
,,..,,,.   ,,,-   a.,., ,.,,1,,,.    .,,,,'   it -is   ,-l-rr-   '���' i>  the   C,- nadiatv win.  tells  i-uti  en-! ,, ,
tumi   nt   tni-i-mim.  .mi,  ii  is  eia.ii . _ .    * .      .   an excellent^.programme  was r��nder-
i-,,,iK-  ,-l,,...rtMl      li   ,,-,,ii-es   ,,f eniirsi-'. "Ugh  ut   the   "graft    practised  iu   his1    , ., . , -
.iniij   cneeriui.    it  grouses, oi  coursi.      b     ���    . . .       eil.   among   those   taking   part     were.
 ,,,-,,,,0-s   e.Mitiiin-ulv   -oul   tlierehv. "hmnc     city   tu   make   you   leel   that,..       ,,   T ,,���       .-  ,- , ...
���grouses   coniinuaiiy        aim   uiereuj ; j j Mis^   .McLennan.   Miss   Salisbury,  lit-
claims it- share of the  Imperial  he'ri-  West  Ham  ami   Xew   York  are  alikeK,,   Mjss   Kl.:.;i    Mr    Brotherton,   Mr
taen-    There was a young man whose "'ere neophytes in the art. come 'r��mHiccray   am!   Mr.  Godfrey,  all 'well-
;,,,ni���.t,'-,i��� linn,,,.,, iii lit',- is I,, dean that western paradise. Instead, he first!, , ,        ,    ,-.
imineiitaie purpu-e  m  itte  i-  iu  lichi ..... -. .  known   tu   the   musical   and   ��� hterarv
,,i   ��� -oi.r ,--,ri^ an  eu-efiilU-   sneci'il-  saw  the lie-lit within five    mirtu te- , -, t' ,,
mn  water-carts���so careiunj   speciiii , - world of our community,
ized is life in Canada,    lie cleans out J t��e  Si.   Enoch  Station, in  Qjtfsgow.   Ij * * *   '
water-carts   from  slay's   end   tu   day',s j(1��'*"��t kn"'v whether his figure- were
end���and all the time he i~ infinitely   exact,  but  one  adjutant   told   me���he'\
better   capable���I   knuw.   f,,r  he   told "me from  Ardrossan  or  thereabouts I
hue so himself���uf commanding a bat- himself, by way of British Columbia
talimi.    He is much more capable ijf ���that mure than 80 per cent of his
commanding  his  own  particular  bat- Particular battalion were    of    British
talion than i- the present colonel.    He  birth and but iwo uf the officers were I     Mr.   I).   L
told me that. t,���,. ami su is ever) other Canadian burn.
Price 5c Delivered
Ask your grocer���or phone Fair. 443���1013
Makers of Better Bread      34���66 Lansdowne Ave.
lvn  route   from  his home  in   Daw-
on- t,,   the   University, of    Toront t
| Mr.  Arthur  McCarter  visited relative-
in   Fleming  S:;'. et last  week.
Mr.   1).
tig ior umii �� ins ������".> -���"������-������       ;ONE    DOLLAR   WILL    DO    SO private  of  his   acquaintance.     Mean-I    There may be some folk who wouldI started last -wet
We  pass   from  Smith    Wellington    ^ while, he cleans his water-carts excel-  find cause for criticism in this.    1'met nection  with  tli
along a  road  throUfb  t! ���       ' li  ba-cl \yf^    p^y    ^(/      J     f ai-AsI j Untly   well,   waiting  until   what   time  ,,,������ man  myself during my  stay  who|a'1(1 railw
I,, the city, by way uf Departure 1!
where  the  first white man landed "" j Subject   to   cheque  credited  monthly.
Vancouver   Island.        We   pass    the
works nf a great powder company and |
.bserVe soldiers on guard at the gates,  n FraSAr   True*   P��
Maybe  Ihey  arc manufacturing mum-  "OW    ITaSer     1 TUSt   U>.
l; 'if \ anness Avc-
if m! n which
i'ir Russia, in c<'ti-
luuldiug nf bridges
the  Russian govern-
I Intend
To Continue
My Low Prices
hink of
ain   for
The driver tell
tions of war within. The drive
us that the powder company lias an
accident about mice a year and the
remains nf the killed arc seldom recovered. Each , uf ihc many
buildings is embanked with earth and
the premises remind one of pictures
,,f the trenches. The earth embankment is I'm- the purpose of stopping
vibration in the event uf one building
blowing up. Passing the powder company there is a piece uf trestling sixty
net high, upon the tup ol which is
thc terminus nf a four-mile railroad,
leading t" a mine hack in the Country.
The road and that mine were mice the
property of Herr von Alvcnslebeii. At
the top of thc trestle, from thc base of
which a tunnel connects with the water's edge, is a large flag pule. May-1
be llerr Von Alvcnslebeii figured j
that one day the German fag should
fly from thai pole, hut the pussibili-
ties are that the pole, the trestle, the
railroad, the mine and Vancouver ls-
dand in its entirety will fall back int
the slime of th
time comes.
We return to the city
the streets the people returning from
church, hymn ooks and bible- m
hand, Not, however, such a large
crowd as the night before blocka'ded
the entrances to the di.wn-t.iwn saloons.
and McKay Station,  Burnaby
There's  a  stifling stench  uf blond,
there's a lovely bed uf mud,
there s a score or two of corpses in
the trenches;'
And  there'll   sunn be  thousands  mme
Knocking   tit St. Peter's dnnr,
-Cause the boys at home won't leave
the   grandstand  bleacher.
There's ti few win, want t,, come;
But their eyesight's on the bum,
An,', they're  not  unite  fit enough fo
pass the doctor,
Still,  they've  really done  their best     Is
me nt.
Providence shall send rnm a colonelcy.
If yntt were a German spy, of thc
kind that used to send back reports
of the state of England in ante-bellum
days, you would certainly report to
the All-High that Canada was in a
state  of open  mutiny.    If you  sal   in
Anil tu them it is in. jest.
That they cannot strike at England's
lues wh.. mocked her.
, \\ e ve been pumping bullets last
lectin   belure   mat ,
I'm a  solid   twelve months past,
���And we're quite prepared tu pump for
t,i meet upon "      ,     ,
twelve mouths longer;
Hut   wc  surely   think  its  time
the bar of-tiny public-house that was
hi bounds at the appropriate moment,
you would hear Canada rage furiously
against- the local shopkeepers and
their pleasant little habit of ext irtion.
You would hear, fur instance, more
often than nut that Canada ha- been
icharged 2s. 6d. for a plate of ���������;���"���
ud bacon, and does not like il at all.
,        ., ; There's a  thousand women  here
The  train   leaves  in  the  afternoon. > ^ ] ^ ^ ^^
At the Station we run min a crown    i| .    . . ...
That  ynu  Stepped  int..  our  line; |You   would hear  again  that   the  habit
Is your country or the  baseball  fan!"1   saluting  commissioned  officer-   is
the stronger? carried tu absurd lengths in this durn-
ed old-fashioned country. You wmild
heir thai lhe municipality nf. shall I
say      1 Icliearnassus?    deserves   to   be
spend, so we were lulornie.t. me pan-]R-atjng   ,,.,,.,.   ,|,e  Iustfu|   h,���,K.   that|of such complaints and report  to  the
J And  a   thousand   who've   lust   some
lliing far more precious;
from  the  .nines  a.    Ladysniitl.    and I ^  ^   ^
North Wellington Saturday night   o ^ pretty dull,
���d. the San-
bath iu gambling and merry-making j
in the Nanaimo Chinatown. They I
are  returning  to  work   at  the   mines |
where idle white men might very well I ^ ^ ^^ rf ^
have employment. I when. t|        .^ trott!n ���.  off   (
On the way south oyer the I-.squi-1 h-tfce nceg?
-��-*-���-   '""'   X;"!:"m"   '������""���"���"������   ''   ""J If through lack of men we lost
And your women paid the cist,
Do you think you'd have the nerve t
slmt  for insulting Canada by  reserving  its bathing-beaches  for  civilians
at   certain   limes   of   lhe     day.       You
might   get   together   a   whole   dossier
would enmesh us.
You've got sweethearts, mothers', too;
show your faces?
at the problems of Nanaimo. One
hundred thousand turned loose every
pay day  in  a  town  of  less  probably
than  eight  thousand.    Yet  the  mer, ^.^ ;J] ^ ^
chants complained ol hard^tnues, the, ^d ^.^-^^ ,��� p,ay tlu, mrlll,
town   generally   complained   oi   hard God ^ rf h( h^
times.    Here is a town which should tjn all is oVr
be the most prosperous on the Pacific ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ,)oat
Coast,  in  and  out  of season  so  long
as the mines yield up their wealth.
Tin nigh we can't stand on our feet
So we'll die. as all the British did be-
f, ire.
A very successful dance was given
by the members of the Volunteer Reserve of South Vancouver in St. Andrew's Hall last Tuesday night. This
is' but one of a scries of dances the
young ladies are givingevery second
Tuesday. Dainty refreshments were
served by the young ladies.
Painting  Contractor
Phone Fairmont 1314 R
It will hurt ynu worse than hell
When a tale yotl have to tell
To your kiddies, in the time that's yet
to be. sir;
It .will sting you worse than whips
When   fmm guileless baby-lips
Come  the  words, "My  daddie  fought
to keep us free,  sir!"
���Henrv llclleu.
War Lord that Canada may be confidently expected to break int,, open
mutiny the first time it sets eyes ur
feet on the trenches. But you would
be wiser thereafter to keep quite a
number of miles away from those
same trenches���what time young Canada gets busy.
Perhaps I am inexact, as the official
bulletins have it. to insist inn much
up..n the youth nf Canada. Quite a
large percentage of the population
wears the Smith African war ribbon
���and you cannot be over and above
young if you wear that. Also. Canada has the shoulders and the step and
the eye of the man who has seen service���quite a large proportion nf her
���and you cannot improvise that in
six months' training. The Bosches
have learnt something already of the
business end of the Canadian bayonet;
they arc likely to learn more when
the present inhabitants take thc. trail.
Quite the must remarkable thing I
learned during my visit to Canada was
that such a thing as the Canadian ac
cent hardly exists. Very occasionally
you hear something of the Xew England twang; it is spoken, you will find
by- a young man who hails from Massachusetts  or   Maine.    Sometimes,  a-
"Struck a poor client today," said
the lawyer. "All he had to offer by
way of a fee was a watch without any
works in it."
"I suppose you took the case?"���
Mr. and Mrs. McLennan are receiving congratulations upon the birth
nf a baby girl, a happy addition to
their interesting family of three little
* + *
In connection with their annual anniversary celebration, the Ladies' Aid
Society of Robson Memorial Church
held a very successful banquet mi
Tuesday evening nf hist week. There
was a large number of members .and
friends in attendance t" do justice tn
the feast and to enjoy the splendid
pri'gramme which had been prepared,
and 1,, which the following artistes
contributed: MUs Jackson, Mrs. Pul-
lett. Mrs. Hockeridge, Mrs. Gavoy,
and Mr. Heskett. Rev. Manuel made
tut excellent chairman, and Rev. Wilkinson ,.f East Collingwood, and Rev,
Boulron  of Beaconsfield added to the
seems tu me. mi the contrary, an ex-1 :,i   ,   -  ,- . , ...   .
i programme with nnet addresses.
ccllcni   portent  for  the  Imperial   l'ut-1
ure of  Canada���the  overseas  Canada
I   mean.     In   thc  old  davs  we   heard      "THEIR'S   NOT   TO   REASON
declared   that   the   Canadian     armies
should really bc set to the credit side
f the British recruiting figures.    Personally,   I   think   them    wrong.        It
n  tl
By Delta Lady
Housewives! Can You
Really   Miss A Chance Like This
My   pi
Wheat   Klakcs,
���ed  I' ,   '������  '"
ocoa,   1 Mb.   tins.     My  uric
Tea.     My  price.   3  lbs.  for
,. S*o. I ,\ 2 King Ai pies, p(
Com Starch.    My price -t packages
Laundrj  Soap. 7 bars to pkg.      My
Royal  Crown  Oatmeal  Soap,
Fancy   Sliced   Bacoi
Hack  Bacon, per lb
Pici c  Ham.   ,ei  Ib
Rump  Ri ���
Loins   I'or
Local   Pre'
per Ib.  ��� ��� ���
..is to
.16  to
B    C.   Sii��ar.   18-ib.   sack    $100
With   3   lb,    Hiawatha   Tea    al   .40   per    ib.
customer    presenting     li
frequent complaint that the man win
emigrated left his feeling for the < lb'
Country behind him���that he threw a- 	
way all thought of the old boast, 'Civis  I'm dying. I'm mortally .wounded ami
Britannicus sum," and was lost to the!       even now as I lie.
Umpire fur good and all.   Thc figures  In  agony  on  this field  of  blood, and      If bill  nicked
I  have qui.ted above should prove, if don't know why  I'm to die; | will be *ret(in,i
anything would, that this is no longer   If ""'y  rny   Master  was  with  mc.  if
true.    Tqday at least a man can bc aj "illy'   he   could   have   stayed,
good  Canadian  and  a  good   Britisher   Bul   he   died   for   his   King   and   his
It   the   same   time.     When   he   fights country   in  thc  las.   great  charge j       ���RgA^��sG^��*^  -$g*?
for  the  one  homeland  he  fights  fori       lhal wc made
both,    And  when he returns hmnc a
1 felt him slip in the saddle .is a bay- j
miet ran him through, WESTMINSTER CHURCH
lie fell!   I  checked my  furious  i
but the speed of thc cavalry .mew;
But I stood my ground above him
rank after rank thundered past.
N*o  hunt'  harmed  him���he  smiled  in
cross thc seas, titter the Bosch bogey
has   been   laid   for  g I   and  all.     his
children and his children's children
will be bound all the closer tn the Empire by the memory oi those great
days when their father went with the
rest   of   the   Empire   pig-stick ing     in
On Sunday morning last in the Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church, Rev.
Miller administered the sacred rites
of baptism, when the infant daughter
f Mr. and Mrs. McLean was christened Mildred Violet, anil tn Mr. ami
Mrs. Youngcr's liny infant, the name
of Isabellc Joanna was given.
* * *
Miss Eunice Wilson, wh,, has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Johnson, of
Lanark Street, has returned tn Bella
Bella where, in the Methodist Hospital at that point, she is training fur a
* * *
Mr. W. L. Proctor left recently for
Washington, D.C.. tn take up the study of electrical engineering in Cornell
* -J:     *
The Thanksgiving supper held by
the Presbyterian ladies in the school
room of thc church mi Monday evening was a delightful success from both
a social and financial standpoint.
There was a splendid attendance. tli>
his   pain,   "did   boy.   they've   got
me at last!"
Then   he   lay   still   till   I   roused   him.
then "Play thc game," 's what he
He spoke no more, nor moved again.
and   I  knew  that  my  master was
And  1   watched ail  night  in  the starlight   that   played   on   the   agony
But  burses and men   that  were  dying
writhed  in  pain   and   shrieked  in
Then the enemy caught me and held
me���held mc a prisoner of war.
And I had t,, fight in the ranks of the
"greys." just once, for I'll never
fight more.
I was struck by a friend of my master, 'twas his sword that laid mc
I've "played the game" and I've lost
it. for I've given my life for the
D. "B.
In the "Weekly Gazette,"
Communion Services will be held
next Sunday .-t the Westminster Presbyterian Church, October 1". 1:
evening a special Thanksgiving service will be given. Special music has
been arranged for both setvices. The
Sunday Schi ui   it ihe usual In ur.
No.   3
gain,   ynu   will   hear   young   Canada i chicken   pies   contained   real   chickei
talking  voluble   French  as  he   passes
you on the hilly roads campwartls. As
often as not, though, it will prove lo
be  spoken  by  a  Belgian���one  of the
many young Belgians who are allow-
the baked beans were done to a turn.
and the pies, cakes and jellies were
beautiful and abundant. The daintily
decorated tables groaned with good
things  to cat.    Following the supper
Cor. 30th Avenue and Main Street
Comfortable Hall for oublic meeting**,  dances,  etc., to Let
34 32nd Avenue
The photograph shows thc  machines u^ed for
"rounding"   and   "moulding"   the  bread!'
At the far end of the room is -.hown the Automatic   Divider,   and   overhead  the   Automatic
Travelling   "Provcr."
With the Automatic Divider., the doueh ts
ACCURATELY divided in loaves of FULL
and EQUAL Weight. The mechanical accuracy of this device assures YOU loaves of
The "rounder" shapes these loaves, without
the use of the human hand, ready for the
"proving" process. From the "rounder." the
loaves are automatically conveyed to the tr^v-
ellins  "PROVER."
This travelling "PROVER" is completely enclosed in glass. 2nd so regulated that the
bread remcins therein the full time necessary
No other method of "proving" can possibly
give such UNIFORMLY perfect results.
From thi travelling "PROVER" the loaves
are conveyed into the AUTOMATIC
This device makes the grain and texture perfect to a degree impossible by hand labor, and
is a most important operation in the production of a perfect bread like "SMAX" and
This is the ONLY "REAL" Automatic
Moulder in use in the Province of British
Columbia, and is the "last word" in bread
moulding  machinery.
sell  for five cents!
EVERY LOAF wrapped and "SEALED-AT-
THE-OVEN" in Vancouver's Ideal Bakery,
60   Lansdowne  Avenue,
Secure and READ Instalment No, 4���in
Bakers of Belter Bread SIX
Knee-deep In White Glover���The IIitiIk in Ihe I-lvanN and l-ldeiibnnk FarmH at XardlM In lhe Fraaer Valley, whence eomea Ihe new teeth milk for Turner**   Dairy���A Wonder Farm In I'i-HInIi Columhla'a Airrleullnral ParadUe
Jingle Pot Coal
Ask Your Neighbour
We Sell Stove Wood
Coast Lumber & Fuel Co.. Ltd.
Phone Fair. 2500       Phone High. 226       Phone Fraser 41
H.   H.   DUAN.   Proprietor
All the Best in Motion  Pictures
18th and Main Street
All the Latest in Motion Pictures
R. CURRY, Prop.
"Nature Terth"
and skilled
painless service
My ''Nature Teeth" which are entirely different from ordinary
artificial teeth, because they are built into the mouth to match
Nature's own in size and shape and exact tint���my skilled service and modern equipment���my absolute guarantee of painlessness, both during and following all dental work ��� these
���cost no more
than ordinary dentistry
Read these Prices
cth,   upper   or
Full   Set   of   Nature
Gn!d    Crowns     ,
Bridge Work, per tooth	
Gold   Fillings,   per  tooth.	
Porcelain   Fillings,  per   tooth   .,
Armalgnm   Fillings, per tooth   .,
Painless Extraction, per tooth  ..
5-00 Licentiate   Dental   Surgery
2.00 Doctor   Dental   Surgery
1 50      Member   Royal   College   Denial   Surgeons
-���    -so Seymour 4679
Milk From Farms of Valley
Reach Vancouver People Through
Modern Hygienic Dairy
Turner's Dairy is a Poem of Purity���The Product is not Touched
by Human Hands���Modern Appliances and Scientific
Treatment Make Turner's Milk the Premier
Food for Particular People
Clean, fresh, well-ordered; concrete
floors, tiled walls, running" water; free
from odor save the white clover suggestion from the cold, new milk in
thc bottling room of the premises���
to properly describe Turner's Dairy,
a poem of purity might be penned.
If Mr. Turner has been in the dairy
business for fifty year.-,, lie has surely
taken advantage of all the influences
making for the improvement of the
illdustryr and tit Seventeenth Avenue
may be found a dairy concern with
few peers possibly in the Dominion
'of Canada, Mr. Turner was born in
Prince F.dwaril Island, upon a farm.
All his life he has been associated with
dairying, and  he  has brought the lie-
em idea of dairy farming. The animals who browse in these months on
thc natural clover pastures, in winter
arc supplied with a diet of fodder and
uraiii and hay produced right on the
farm. The stables would do credit
to the average stables of an agricultural college. The milking is carried
on in absolutely sanitary surroundings
and the greatest care is taken to a-
void in anywise contaminating any
part of the large consignment which is
daily sent into the city.
due of the latest appliances to be
installed in lhe Turner plant, is the
bottling machine. Ihe only one of its
kind in this Province, brought in at
the  cost  of  several  thousand  dollars
I'IiIh I'iiii tvnM won hy Turitcr'H Dairy���rrcHentril liy the 11. C.
lliilryiiii'H'N ANHOchitlon
nefit   of   hij   life   experience   and   the
experiences  of others  to  making  the
I industry  al   Seventeenth   Avenue   one
of lhe leading in  British  Columbia.
Eight hundred gallons of rich milk
from the Fraser Valley is taken into
the premises of Turner and Sons ev-
' cry morning. It is brought in in the
' usual sanitary cans, and from the time
that it is unloaded from the motors,
until it is delivered to the dnors of
the hundreds of patrons of the concern, this milk is not touched by human hands. The most modern machinery available is installed ill the factory, and the fresh milk, clarified and
pasteurized, is bottled under scientific conditions.A
The Turner people secure their milk
supplv from tlu- farms nf G. II. Evans
and E, A. Wells and others tit Sar-
dis. On this page may bc found an
illustration, showing the herds whn
yield tin' hundreds nf nallons of nitre
milk which pass through thc hands of
Turner and Soils to the nurseries and
the family dining-rooms, hospitals
and leading restaurants ami - ida fountains oi Vancouver. Tlu cattle in
the herd shown in this illustration
stand knee-deep in thc clover fields,
he Weds and Evans farms
i first-barrd; leria
t agricultural l>u
,- profitably in B
lentallv,  int
A visit
gives  one
the faet tin
be carried 01
umbia,   and
with thc knowledge I
a source of supplv fri
Turner and Suns have
At   lhe   farm-   the   1
for on lines in keeping
with the niod-
from abroad. This machine bottles
and caps automatically, inserting the
cap in a mortise-like manner, simplifying a part of thc work which in
other days was most troublesome, and
safeguarding the milk from in anywise
being touched by anything other than
the sterilized equipment of the plant.
From the horse stables to the front
offices, every inch of the concrete establishment at Seventeenth Avenue is
daily scrubbed out with clean water.
The stable equipment is in keeping
with the other appointments of the
place, even thc yard iu which the
wagons are parked is paved with
concrete, and is daily given a hose
bath with the rest of the premises.
In comnctition wilh all the cities of
llriiish Columbia, Turner's Dairv, in
Tanuarv. 1015. wan awarded the Silver
Cut), the first prize donated bv the
British Columbia Dairymen's Association, upon samples of milk which
was taken liaohazardlv from wagons
on their regular rounds of delivery.
The firm will soon complete its
seventh year in business in its present
Mr. F, Turner is the controlling
spirit and inspiration of the Corn-
Mr. C.  VI. Turner if  thc dairy
reman in charge of    Ihc    machines,
 II. Turner is the sales manager
���md Samuel F. Turner route inspector.
Mr. Turner and Sons employ twenty-
Eiye men daily. This number being
increased from time to time.
Durin* (he visit of the SATURDAY
CHINOOK 1' the Turner premises.
wc wire shown a picture of a baby
which at six months weighed twenty-
na n v.
Mr. T,
r>7MADE  IN   .
We are the sole Manufacturers of
Machine-Made Concrete Sewer Pip;
in British Columbia.
Office: Dominion Building, Vancouver, B.C. Phone Sey. 8286
five pounds. "This is the baby that
was brought up on your milk," was
written on the back of the picture,
which had been sent in by a family on
Commercial Drive. Here was testimony as to thc quality of milk sold by
Turners which is much more eloquent
than anything further that the SATURDAY CHINOOK can say of this!
modern, enterprising Vancouver con
(Three blocks south o'. Municipal Hall)
You need a knowing druggist to fill your prescriptions
just as much as you need a knowing doctor to find out what's
the matter with you and tell you what to take. When your
doctor writes your prescriptions, bring them to us and know
that you will get them filled right with first-class, pure, fresh
We  never make a mistake.   We never substitute.
Come to OUR Drug Store
Phone 3902
At the Strathcotia physical drill I
competition, in the South Vancouver
Schools, first prize, thirty-five dollars.!
was awarded to the McKenzie School;
.second prize, tweuty-fice dollars. In
the Meliride School, and the third
prize, fifteen dollars, to thc Selkirk
4,     :���    ���<���
A  very  noticcabli   improvement  in
thc attendance of the Smith Vancouver  schools   has  been  shown.    Over]
nn,-   hundred   and   thirty-nine   pupils]
registered   more   than   in    August   ���i'l;
this year.
* * Hi
Thc South Vancouver School Board
are making arrangements for the following additions to the night school
classes. At the Gordon High School
a dressmaking class under the tuition
of Mrs. Martin has been arranged for
Tuesdays and Thursdays. An extra
shorthi-nd and typewriting class at the
Lord Selkirk School. A class for
cookery and domestic science at the
Mobcrly .Annex. River Road. There
is also a French class and millinery
class  being thought of.
All nplications for these classes' arc-
to be made to Mr. Mabbot. Municipal
Inspector, at the Selkirk  School.-,- '
 ��-*J*^-***T^r ���:. ..
A public meeting of i itiz-.-ns interested in tin formation of an indepcu-
lUnt political party will b,- held mi
M cii'.ay. October 18, :t eight p.m., in
tl-c I.-.---",   i I'Brii n  Haljl <08 Horner
rei t.
The platform will be placed before
tlu- meeting and members enrbUe 1.
Addresses   by  various  speakers. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1915
���   '
��� Genuine South Wellington ���
V ,Ctft ���
THIS \n iho fuel that hal won
the confidence or tbe Vancouver bou*��ewlvea( because ii Iwih
proved itH merits.
van !*.*��� ���uh greater i��-jii
iv;, ���Km  less wnate
$4.00 ���it*  -genuine  economy
c :a Diether    eervico   and
Dlether weight ��re eyn-
Lump onymoua   with  prompter j(J n��'Hs and generosll y
Cariboo Politician*?,
Fearing Mr. Martin, Hurl
Brick-Bats At His Head
Cari!     i division.
". . . It is diffi ull   to betievi   ;    I
thi ���     nee   ot    Libi    lism
heri      y thi in. Their
1 an    i    '��� i
f date, but no mon     isle than thc spots of
Newly Nominated Candidate in Interior Constituency is Target
for Both Frightened Tories and Disappointed Grits
he is rto> averse to tin  re d old-fashioned tactics of his ie -t active su|
pi it ti rs.
A   $1,003,000   TOUCH
Mr, Joseph Martin whn was recently nominated as thc Liberal candidate
in the Cariboo, is cutting quite a fig.
ure in the interior newspapers,     Thc
"The  plain   fai I   i-   thai   liter
i> minion  Trust   Compan
: nee of
���   ���    m   mis   ti        ,*ernmental
in i --.    Tin-  Governmi nl   c llccts   a
NICOLA VALLEY  N'EWS makes a <'':'-�� why Mr. Joseph Martin should
largi   . ��� .     :���     i   n: in
tip '
1 scheme  li
P.HONEi SEV. 900
Barrister*, Solicitors, Etc.
1012 Standard Bank Bldg.
Vancouver, B.C.
Can  supply your  needs  at  right
(Right at  Station)
Classified Advertising
Seedsmen, Florists, Nurserymen, 48
Hastings St. E��� and 782 Granville
Street, Vancouver, B. C.
Ivcry  vigorous attack upon  Mr.  Mar-1 have heen in tli
; tin. and this may be expected when i* i'mpl) -
tin  NEWS i- controlled by Ale*;. I.u-!f"r ���'  !'���
i.is. a great McBride man ami an authority   upon   ami   father   of   agricul
lure in  li. ('.    But the  KAMLOOPS
SENTINEL, a Liberal paper, ah i attack- Mr. Martin.
The nicola Valley   news
prints the following report of the con-
j vention:
"Joseph   Martin   Gets   Nomination  of j
the Liberals.
"With 7'J votes againsl  25 secured'
I by II. Gowen, of North Bend, and 18
i by  George  Tunstall    of    Vancouver
| and Savona, Joseph Martin. K.C., of
Vancouver, M.I'. of England���secured the nomination as Liberal candidate elect for Cariboo riding at the
nominating convention  held  in  Ash- j
(croft on Saturday, Capt. Worsnop,
of Kamloops. withdrew his name and
'refused to stand for election.
"At the convention attended by Jns-j
eph   Walters,   M,   |���   Grimmett,   and
John  Collctt  from   Merritl,  were over
100 delegates.    Mr, 1).  II. Johnstone
! presided.
"After the candidates had spoken
and the result of the ballot announced
the nomination was made unanimous,
Mr. Martin promising lo give due
support to the provincial Liberal leaders.
"The conduct of the proceedings
swayed by the vigorous elbowing of
Joseph and his friends, was such as to
astound even a strong Liberal paper.
"States the Liberal 'Sentinel' of
"Capt. Worsnop, as secretary-treasurer, claimed that he should be on
this committee, ex-officio, having
been so advised by the Central Association, and being obviously one of the
most competent persons to verify de-
c.t-i- nt uncling
essional politicta
ing fathen d in
r  ' ���" ���
.   ntls i ul  tbi   Great   S
t / -   the  ui ,v   incoi
��� r il res; ons'l il
nd kepi   dive i ach yeai
tri tn  an
In   retttri    it
Jeweller when you think of watch,
clock arid jewellery repairs think
Appleby, 438 Richards St., hilf block
from Hastings. All mainsprings and
cleaning jobs guaranteed 12 months.
Jewelry, etc. A quiet, respectable,
reliable place to borrow money.
Old gold bought. Established 1905.
Star Loan Co., 812 Hastings West,
Stove away. Wc handle castings and
repairs to fit any stove or range.���
FRANKS, 44 Water Street.
Theatrical Notes
Pantages  Theatre
"The Greater Price," one of the
latest playets of the season, by Chas,
King���Virginia Thornton & Co., will
bc the headliner next week at Vancouver's popular show house. Mr.
Graham has arranged a bill par excellence for the coming week, including another top notch act, J. C. Bro-
zie's Broadway Review, with Billy
Batchelor and Alexander and Scott
fcom Virginia; Wills and Hassan, sensational gymnasts, and Prince and
Deering, songs and  patter.
Columbia Theatre
Next week the big feature at the
Columbia Theatre will be Van Camp's
Educated Pigs. This is one of the
greatest novelty animal acts ill the
world. One year ago the 19th of this
month, Mr. Van Camp was playing
to crowded houses at the Hippodrome
in Manchester, England, and Manager Gillis was lucky enough to secure some of the posters which are
now on display in the Columbia Theatre lobby. Other acts on the bill are
The Olds, presenting an exceptional
mysterious act. including ventrilo-
qttial and puzzling mind reading stunts
with the assistance of an Egyptian
mummy. Stahr and Stahr, eccentric
comedy and singing act. Hessie. the
juggling jester, and last, but not least.
Bob and Peggy Valentine in a quaint
singing and talking act. New movies
will complete a programme that will
be worth 10c or 15c of anyone's money.
l-'ri-iii-li   lierot-   li-iuls   liriile   to iiltnr
of the same genus, owing to their old- by a provision under which the corri-
standing affiliations and interests else- pany must make a report to the Gov-
where. I eminent.    Beyond crowning the com-
". . . Mr.  Martin, whose force    of  l,an>'  witl'  ,llc  St"1' "'  the  Province,
character and capacity are recognized  "r ,lu' Dominion; thc Government does
generally,   was   soon   acting  as  if  he   nothing      It   is   impossible   to   eradicates' credentials and proxies.    Mr 'was the latest  fasl  type of  U-99 let,cate   fr"m   ,hc   mjn(ls   "f  many ' that
D.  B. Johnstone, the chairman, how-1loose without any steering gear.    His',vlun  ���<���  company  receives  an  official
charter, it is also under the direct con-
ever, did not appear to appreciate the uncertain dives were relieved by fre-
value of the secretary-treasurer's fa- quent dives to torpedo various units
miliar services in this work, and cm- of the B. C. Liberal fleet. Our leaders
phatic'illv opposed giving his assist- and their policy was aimed at scria-
ance. "Not on your tin-tacks, you turn, and the 'Evening Journal'���
won't go on," said the chairman in an i which was execrably managed and na-
oratorical flight, and it was said there turally short-lived���expended its en-
would have to be "proof" of the ruling ergies in encouraging the enemy,
given at Vancouver. Many of th�� de- "Even Dr. McKay, an invaluable
legates were opposed to this peculiar ' asset to any political party with right
action, and it was suggested thc point ambitions, was irresponsibly attacked.
be settled by vole, but the chairman | "Our view is that if any politician
then made it a question of privilege comes into the field and demonstrates
that the ruling of the uueleclcd chair- in a variety of ways that he cares ht-
man ought to be upheld, and not refer tie what he docs except light for his
to the will of the delegates. Hypjio- pwn hand, then he has outlived his
tised by this novel democratic notion',--!Usefulness in any sphere where unity
the majority subsided into agreement,  is desired.    And  when   his  own  prq-
"Thc vote was taken with the afore- [ccdure  and  policy  only   create  cause
mentioned result. j for mirth, and are fur from
"It was decided to allow the' chair- laudable example, why  shottli
man  of the  committee  to  receive  nil  pect the followers of those hi
tmi nf Government officials. Such is
far from the case. More than that,
our Governments are so lazy and apathetic in lhe public interest where money is concerned, that they do no
more than file what reports come in.
N"t only have they no proper initiative, but it is like moving heaven and
earth to get them to act against a real
swindle, after the swindle is exposed.
Of course, the general public will
sooner or later demand a vast improvement i n this dead-and-buried
programme. Possibly financial conditions obtaining after the war, coupled with an awakening of the minds
of the people���-which is everywhere
seen in progress���may force rcorgani-
being ti   Ration  and improvement along  these
he  ex-
liquidator  nf    the    Dominion
proxies used and for him to have them  and   vainly   attempts   to   discredit   to j Trust Company, of Vancouver, a hol-
destroyed.   The secretary, Capt. Wor- accept him with open arms?
snop, expressed surprise at this course     "The conditions and needs a
and wished them to remain in his care,'side   his   range   of   knowledge.
���ifter a seat, and a little section here lion dollars against those poor unfor-
for months have worked the machine tuilatcs who thought they were "iu-
tactics   to   ensure  il   being   Kamloops;! vesting"   when   they   bought   slock   in
I low mammoth which any proper G
out-1 ernmental or other audit would have
His: disclosed as utterly unsound at any
accompanying the report ol the Crc-lconcerns are elsewhere. That could:-:time within iln- past three ur four
dcutials Committee, and be retained be remedied no doubt. But meanwhile, years, has filed formal and c*;iranr-
for reference pending thc eonsuinnia-, the fact is that he is just a politician ,'dlnnry claims aggregating over a mil-
tion of the election arrangements. The
secretary-treasurer tendered his resignation, but this was not accepted. All
things considered, the proceedings
were conducive to making the convention a memorable one. and the outcome was viewed with mixed feelings
by a number of the delegates."
makes the following kindly reference
to Mr. Martin's nomination:
"It would be idle to affect satisfaction over the result of the nomination at Ashcroft on Saturday, and as
far as can bc judged it is equivalent
to dashing the Liberal hopes of victory in the Cariboo division. Even if
the convention had been conducted
on open genuine lines, and swayed by
men of the best type, and had then
in an honest and spontaneous manner
selected Mr. Joseph Martin as candidate, the fact would still remain that
the decision would be out of harmony
with a large volume of public feeling.
"It was not so. however, for the
methods followed, of wh'eh there was
a foretaste as the previous abortive
gathering, savor too much of what
would have been acceptable a few
years ago.
"There was a well engincefd movement to have Mr. Martin nominated,
and the costly and laborious effort has
"We do not express any opinion as
to Mr. Martin's knowledge of the procedure, but one side of it he was bound
to be familiar with, and so presumably
Baby's Health
In mands   pun,
tell you this,    lie knows     SOI   VAN  MILK is the
n, healthy ��� fou re
past eurizci
cooled ii oderi DAIR''
'   ���   i i ���   union        taken   against  din,   diseasi   and
��� ijiui itiei     Delivi
.tits   foi   $1.1 i
us fur a trial iini will convince j
South Vancouver Milk Co.
Phone Fairmont 2624
For tin   benefit ot small consumers, commencing October i.     ���        I
deliver coal in single Backs  for tin- following prices:
Wellington  Lump \m iv.-, Bliteli
,:!... 40c        35c        25c 20c
People  making their own delivery  -���������   :i  r'-i>.-tt** ol  five  <-.*me.-'  per
VI- SEl MOl II STREET PHONE SEl mil li :tu
District of
New Feed Store
With Complete Line of
Our stock will contain everything you need for successful
poultry raising
A trial will convince you that our   trade  is  built   up  by
Vernon Feed Co.
(Branch from Mount Pleasant)
Two Phones:    Fairmont 186 and 878  ,
South Vancouver Branch: Phone Fraser 1 75
Keeler's Nursery
Grower and Importer of Plants, Bulbs, Roots and Shrubs
Cut Flowers and Design
Work  a  specialty.
Dowering and Ornamental Shrubs for Spring and
Fall   planting.
One  hundred  varieties of
Roses  of   Choice   Sorts
and  three   hundred  varieties  of   Dahlias.
Phone Fairmont Si 7
ihis company, The liquidator claims
$.11(1.(11111 odd, being unpaid amounts
mi >li:irev subscribed for, $��I0.(KK1 odd
representing alleged payments made
by another class for stock otherwise
than tt cash payment, and over $5mi.-
DiMi which shareholders received in the
form "i dividends, the liquidator now
claiming that these were paid out of
trust funds. In the latter classification, not only do investors find their
stoek worthless and unsaleable, but
the dividends, all spent by this time, i
the receipt of which would go to militate against the severity of loss nf
principal will, if the liquidator suc-
ceeds, be forced to pay the moneys
back, almost as if they were bank
shareholders and were being called on
for double liability. The Government
which glossed over thc rotten condition of Dominion Trust Company,
escapes with criticism. The shareholders are asked to pay. When the
frenzied philosopher cried that ''everything is wrong." he must have been
referring to financial matters, as they
are allowed to be conducted today.���
Toronto  Saturday Xight.
The general slipshod methods which
prevail whereby ihe public i- being
ci instantly relieved of its small change,
without having anything like a clear
conception of where the money is going, or how it will be administered,
are to be roundlj condemned.- There
needs tn lie an injection of business
methods. People should nut be allowed to introduce indiscriminately
all sorts nf catch penny devices in
the name of charity, cr under the
guise of patriotism, withoot first having their plan, together wilh the per-
Sonel of those back nf it. thoroughly
investigated, and if found correct in
every particular a license issued It
would be a simple matter to amend
the code to this extent, and at the
same time appoint officials whose business il would bc In see tn it that
those interested were held, in the
words of President Wilson, "strict
accountability." ��� Toronto Saturday
nrriikiiiH-in homes for active ��ervlce
Money is being collected in this
country in large sums in the aggregate for good purposes in connection with the war, but it is being
accounted for in so slipshod a manner, if accounted for at all: and it is
being expended in sonic instances by
people of not only questionable de-
nieanure. but in a manner which casts
suspicion   on   the   entire   transaction.
Planting   Maples   in   Europe
The Maple Leaf of Canada may bc
planted on the battlefields of Europe
where Canadian soldiers have fought
and died if any official body or organization will undertake to deliver the
seeds to their destination. Mr. John
Davidson, nf the provincial botanical
department, has written offering to
supply the seeds free on application,
in response^ the suggestion made
in the press some time ago that thc
maple trees sown in France and Flanders would serve as a fitting memorial of Canada's  fallen sons.
SATl'KDAY. QCTQBER  16,  1915
If you knew what I know
about coal
\ ,u'd Imi'ii Middlesbor ' B C. C ial all the
time. It's the easiest, cleanest, niccul coal
to use I ever saw, and I've seen - une coal
in my time. It liuiits easy, hut it holds the
fire longer than any 'nil you've had in this
part of tin- country, and the fire's hotter,
The ;i��lu's that's lefl i" carry nut don't
amniuit I i anything, ���
Mi grammar don't amount to much, 1
know, hut that's inn the point. It's the
coal, and I know if ynu ever use Middles-
boro ll-C Coal you'll In- mi,- of oUr custom-.
crs right along.   Call me up.
Lump -
Nut -
Pea -
South Vancouver Citizen's Clul)
Members discuss Councillor Russell's   challenge   to   Reeve   Gold-
Criticism of the  Reeve's advertisement
��>atitrtmi} (Cljimink
Every  Saturday   by  tin-
(ireater Vancouver Publishers Limited
Middlesboro Collieries Ltd.
We are Milk and Butter Specialists
A. Tommason, Mgr. Phone Bay. 1417
1935-2nd AVE. WEST
A phone call will have prompt attention
Our business of supplying electric light and power must
succeed on its service rather than its size.
We just as eagerly welcome the user of small quantities of
electrical current as the man whose demands run into the
thousands of kilowatt hours.
In fact, the small customer is usually the one who receives
most benefit from our service���he seldom has engineers of
his own, and he knows that ours are at his disposal.
Irrespective of the size of the bill, each and every customer
of this Company is entitled to all benefits under our broad
service policy.
We are here to serve you in the spirit of partnership���the
oftener you call on us to help you, the better we like it.
fastings and Carrall Streets
Phone Seymour 5000
The Telephone Will
Save You Money
Figure it out. If you have no telephone, what
does it cost you, in actual coin, to go to the store
when you want something? If you go down town,
several hours are taken up. Apart from the monetary consideration, by using your telephone you
would have more time for other household purposes.
If you want to get your friends over for an evening, you have either to travel or send letters. Postage, envelopes and paper count up.
If you jot down little items of expense during a
month, you will probably find that they total to more
than the cost of a telephone.
The telephone actually pays for itself.
You will find it is not a luxury. On the contrary,
it is a necessity. The more you use it, the more you
will find it so.
"Will, liny, when is that twenty-
round contest between Reeve Gold
and Councillor Russell coining off?"
;isked President Junes as the members
of the club gathered around the stove
for their weekly chat about municipal
and oilier matters. "It seems to me,"
lie remarked, "that the reeve will miss
a n;reat opportunity oi augmenting
the patriotic funds if he does not accept  Russell's challenge."
"You may bet your bottom dollar
Reeve Gold will nut accept Russell's
challenge," chimed in Citizen O'Urian.
"I shall never forget how he bolted
through lhe back door at Kalenberg
Hall during the by-election for the
reeveship in 1914. when ex-Reeve
Kerr and ex-Councillor Winram
mounted lhe platform and a scrap occurred as Gold's supporters tried to
eject them. Reeve Gold certainly
cut .1 poor figure that night; so you
may be pretty sure he will not accept
Russell's challenge."
"I Hi, but," said Citizen Mackenzie,
"the reeve explained his disappearance
from the platform on that occasion
by throwing the blame on the women,
who, he said, surrounded him and
kept him out of the fray."
"Perhaps!" remarked O'Brian. "The
fact remains that he disappeared when
the scrapping began; and while it is
true that he who runs away lives to
fight another day. I doubt if Reeve
Gold will be man enough lo take Russell at his word. The reeve's explanation about the women protecting him
seems weak to me���though it would
not he unlike Reeve Gold to hide behind the skirts of a woman when trouble threatened."
"There can be no, doubt that if
Reeve Gold accepted the challenge to
meet Councillor Russell in a twenty-
���round contest it would be almost as
big a drawing card as the Johnson-
Willard bout," said Citizen Robinson,
"and there would be no building big
enough in Vancouver to house .*>".
who want to see the contest. I warrant there would scarcely be a man in
Kritish Columbia who would not be
willing to pay from $1 to $10 to witness the contest. So, if the reeve wishes to assist any of the patriotic funds,
he has only to accept Russell's challenge to net any fund he cares to
mention anything from $2,000 to
"But would it not be undignified
for the reeve of a municipality like
South Vancouver to figure as oiie of
the principals iu a boxing contest?"
asked Citizen Browne.
"Undignified he Mowed," said O'Brian. "It would bc no more undignified than the spectacle Reevc Gold
dishes up at every, meeting of the
council. Is it dignified for a reeve
to sneer znd poke fun at a councillor
who happens to pronounce a word
different than Reevc Gold thinks it
should be pronounced? Is it dignified for a reeve to lie hack in his chair
at an open council meeting to grin
and guffaw like an inmate of one of
the establishments at Xew Westminster? Is it dignified for a reeve to
sneer al and insult councillors every
time he thinks be spies a chance?
You may cut out the dignified stuff.
There iN llo'tllillg dignified aboul
Reeve Gold or any of his proceedings."
"That is all very well in its way,"
replied Browne. "As you suggest it
is neither dignified nor courteous for
any reeve In act in lhe manner described; but you must admit that only
those who attend council meetings are
aware of the undignified and discourteous manner in which Reeve Gold
conducts the business  of South Van-
Corn.-r Thirtieth Avenue and Main St.
South  Vmieouver.    ���
couvcr municipality. But, if he accepted Councillor Russell's challenge
il would be known all over 'the civilized world that South Vancouver has
a  reeve���"
"Who in spile of his discourtesy
was a  MAX." chimed in  O'Brian.
"I was going to say, but you inter-
rtipied, that South Vancouver has a
reeve who has so little respect for his
office as to make a public exhibition
of himself."
"Wellj goodness knows he is doing
that all the time," retorted O'Brian.
"Look at tllat advertisement he has
been publishing in the papers tbis
week, warning the public against accepting orders from councillors, which
have nut been sanctioned by the council and signed by himself. What is
thai bul *iu undignified and disrespectful proceeding?"
"0 Brian is quite right about that
advertisement," quietly remarked Mackenzie. "In publishing that advertisement Reeve Gold simply . illustrates
the Wry thing he aparently wished to
warn thc public against. He demonstrates his own guilt by incurring expense without the sanction of the
council."   ���
"Exactly," said Robinson. "And if
I Iwas a member of the council I
should certainly object to payment
out of public funds those advertisement accounts. If Reeve Gold intends to pay for them out of his own
pocket, all right, he is perfectly at liberty to do so; but, if he expected
me as a councillor to sanction any advertisement account of that kind���
advertisements published without the
authority of the council���he would
have another guess coming."
"Oh, I think you will find that
Reevc Gold will not mind paying for
the advertisements out of his own
pocket, if he thinks he has 'shown
up' the councillors," remarked Mackenzie. "That is one of Reeve Gold's
peculiar characteristics. He is a living
illustration of the old saying about
'cutting off one's'nose to spite one's
face.' Reeve. Gold is so peculiarly
constituted that he does not seem to
care how ridiculous he makes himself appear, or to what expense he
goes, so long as he thinks he tan
'show, 'em,' as he would say."
"The unfortunate thing is that
Reeve.Gold runs the business of South
Vancouver, on the same peculiar principle," said Robinson. "He apparently docs not mind what expense is. incurred by the municipality if by legal
or. other proceedings he can 'show
'em' what a stickler he is for formalities, legalities, etc. Take his action
in. connection with the municipal fiscal agents as a case in point. Before
that business is finished it is likely
to cost South Vancouver anything up
to $50,000 in one way or another. And
unfortunately it is. not an. isolated
ease. As was remarked a week or
so ago, I think it will he proved before the end of thc year that Reeve
Gold's administration this year has
cost South Vancouver.from $50,000 to
$100,000 more than there was any necessity for."
Tbe members then adjourned.
All departments Fairmont  18T4
Nlglil  Calls Fairmont  1946 L
Registered at the Post Officii Department, Ottawa, as Second Class
Mull Matter.
To   all    points    In    Canada,    United
Kingdom, Newfoundland, New Zealand
and other Urltish  Possessions:
Postage  to American, European  and
other Foreign Countries, 11.00 per year
One   cent   per   word   per   issue
n . for less than 25 cents,
fifteen cents  per insertion.
No    i !   ci-
FoIIowing issues
One cent per word per issue.
"The House of Happiness"
E. D.  Graham,  Resident  Manager
Phone Seymour 3406
German, Austrian and Roumanian, as
well as Russian, British, American,
etc. The yearly estimates as to the
number of acres of crop that would
be donated were 1,000 acres. This estimate has been greatly exceeded, already farmers having agreed to devote the proceeds of the crop of 1.635
acres. The plan is for each farmer to
give the proceeds of one acre to the
fund, which will be used for national
purposes. Some fanners have, however, agreed to give the proceeds of
more than oen acre, which goes to
show the popularity of the movement.
From one Local, Conquest, 59 promises, comprising a total of 69 acres,
have been sent into the head office.
The next best showing is made by
the Local at Percy, with 50 promises
of an acre each, Yellow Lake Local
being a close third,  with 48 promises
The Greater Price
Playet by CHAS. KING-
Three   ihows   daily   2.45.   7.20,   9. IS
Admission���Matinees.     15c;     nights,
15c and 25c; boxes, 50c.
Van Camps Trained
MATINEE,  10c. NIGHT,   15c.
of one acre each. "We have every
confidence that the total number of
acres subscribed will reach a very
large figure." said Mr. NfUttott, in
The "Patriotic Acre" movement of
the Grain Growers' Association has
secured a great response from the farmers. It is a notable fact, according
i to information supplied your correspondent, by Louis K. Mutton, of the
Saskatchewan Grain Growers' Association, that the farmers contributing
are   of   the     following    nationalities:
Pure Milk Dairy Company
NOT in the TRUST. Henceforth the reduced PRICE.
Pioneer Dairy' of the City
5      Samuel Garvin, Prop. Phone Fairmont 272
Vancouver Creamery Batter
Made under scientific conditions in a clean dairy where only
pure sweet cream and ingredients arc used, aiid,\vhere every
caution is taken to guard against impurities. You'll enjoy
to its quality it has a rich, natural butter flavor. Try a pound
today. ��    ��� ���
Champion & White
Best South Wellington Coal
Lump $6.50       Nut $5.50
EDGETT'S Frsidtary,ands  .,
*"/      Saturday Specials
Sugar -
Ill-lb.   large
reg.   $1.4"
special       blend
40c.  $1.00
The Scenic Highway Across the Continent
The Popular Route to the���
Up-to-date Train Service Between Vancouver and the East
All trains equipped with Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
J. MOE, C. P. A., 434 Hastings St., Vancouver.
C. MILLARD, D.T.A., Vancouver.
H. W. BRODIE, Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
Tea��� Our
ViCtprj   reg.
U-a:   .1   lbs.   (or
Rolled    Oats -- 7-lb.
[rcsll  milled', 30C
reg.   45c.   (or    	
Haras and nacon���bwilts
mild-cured, whole or half;
reg.  26c. 19f
Swift's sugar cured, 25*
sliced   ' '������'
Flour   484b.   sark    No.     1
Manitoba      Hani      w heal
l;lmtr ;   reg.   %2M ;  no  belter
"1  Hour, $1.50
Frail      ,
leg.    Mc
Butter   -Our   special
wood    brand;     hom
cily;   reg. 40c. $1.Q0
.1 lb,
-Large boxes finest
ealirg and cooking apples;
reg.   $1.50, 95^
for           "-,WT
Salmon���500     dozen     fresh
pack  Sockeye;
ng.   25c.   tin   fn
100  doz.;
tin,   r,   f���r
Eggs    ���    Snccf-it
(-sir   r.���ohT��i.       0c^
dojeu * _*y' ���    3
for        $1.00
I'otaloes ���   y
Hi.    sack    95c
100-11..    sack   Me
locals,   1(10 II,,
Hrooius ��� Made     I
lectcii     corn���60c
43c; ^a ,
45c.   brooms   .... 30C
"tit s     100-
< heniainua,
I too ins
.General Agency Transatlantic Steamship Lines
C. K. Jennejr, 0. A. P. D.
Phone Sey. 11)4 127 OruvilU Street
Molasses     15c
l'els   N'aptha   (carton)   .' ,75c
Extracts     15c
String   Ileans     2    (or   25c
Green   Peas     2   for . 25c
Waffle   Syrup   (gals.)    ....$1.40
Tl.   C.   Milk    -MOc
Vinegar     15c
Asparagus      35c
Wa Wa Sauce  *. 25c
Rice   Flour.��� 10c
Castile   Soap   (pufc) 35c
Pearline 30c
Ilaking   Soda     10c
Ginger   Snaps    .'.......'. 10c"
Pirkles   (sour) 30c
Rice     ..4   for   25c
Jam 75c
Pickles    (Iyibby's)     35c
Old Thyme Maple Syrop
(pints)     35c
Spices      10c
Blacking (Just out)    10c
Crisco   (tin)    ...35c
Kippered   Herring    20c
Herring,  Salt  (new  pack,
100)     75c
Peanut    Butter     25c
icing-Sugar    10c
Victoria  Cross  Tea    45c
,1 for 25c
. 60c
.1 lor 25c
.1 (or 25c
3 (or 25.:
3 (or 25c
3 (or 25c
4 (or 25c
2 (or 45c
3 (or 25c
3 tor 25c
7 (or 25c
for 25c
for 25c
for 25c
for 95c
- ��� Credit
lolfee   (fresh   ground)    ..      40c
-Macaroni            j   LJJ;
Java   Syrup   (s.jh.   tin's").    .  T'c
Oatmeal    Toilet    Soap     35c
*J0,k''   PaP��    4   for   25c
Spaghetti   Vermicelli   .2   for   Me
gnlt   "able)     4   for   25c
lapioca    3   r���
Old   Dutch	
Lobsters   (Luggic's)
Libby's   Shrimps     '.	
Clams    (tin)      ,
Heina   Catchup     js;
Van   Camp's   Beans     1SC
Cherries   (gals.)     45c
I >ust bam       4$c
Cocoa,   bulk     3oc
Corn   '-'lakes    (Kellog's)     10c
Starch     10c
Dog   Biscuits 30c
Cocoanut    (shredded)      30c
Snap   (hand   cleaner)     15c
Polishine     toe
Beans   (brown)    3   for 25c
Crabapple  Jelly    20c
Olives,   Libby'o   (5  or.)    15c
Olives,   Libby's   (8  oi.)    20c
Olives,   Libbv's   (10  oa.l   ...25c
3 for 25c
2 for 55c
6 (or 25c
J for 25c
1 for 25c
4 (or 25c
. 4 for 25c
3 for 25c
2 for 25c
1 for 25c
2 for 25c
3 (er 25c
3 for 25c
2  (or 25c
4 (or 25c
5 for 25c
SUGAR SPECIAL��� 18-lb. sack pure cane Sugar for $1.25.    If purchased with    ��1 AA
3 lbs. of our Victor Tea or Coffee        *J����������w


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