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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Aug 26, 1905

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Array - -The-fall season is upon us and it
is necessary to dress accordingly.
CROOT & TOOMBS
■m Broad Street, Victoria.
have some fine lines in Fall Suit- ^
ings.   Come and see them.
THE WEEK
A Provincial Review and Magazine.
NE*   HOUSES FOR  SALE
INSTALMENT PLAN.
A number ol new homes, Modern in
every reapect. Kaav monthly instalments.
40 Government St.
IVOL. II.     No
M
VICTORIA B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1905.
Price 5 Cents
The Passing Show.
[Illegal Slaughter of Young Game Birds—Some Political Items—
Topics of the Week.
Dispatches   from i'orktown,    Assini-
Itoia, one of the territories of Siftonia,
lare to the effect   thai,   fhe Doukhabors
[have again taken off/ tiieir clothes uud
gene for a    stroll   on    the   inosquito-
joprinkled    prairie.   IA    detachment of
lounted  l'olice went after the  pretty
pets and    dressed   them    agaiu,    it is
|Umored that the Hiu. Frank Oliver, ou
he advice of his predecessor Mr. Sifton,
Is intending  to institute u  compulsory
|couTse of training   iu   the duties of u
iirsefnaid for the   Mounted   Police, in
rd'ei that the rideis of the plains may
♦aye .the requisite s pecial training necessity to   wash    and   dress    the sweet
|dadings which an (active Liberal immigration policy has [imported af vast ex-
Ipecse to populate Canada.
\y With thi near ajpproach of the shoot-
|ing season comes also Ihe huuiuu hog
[who, in kia hurry to get uheud of his
[neighbors, proceed: to take advnuiugeof
{the self-restraint ixercised by the luw-
labiding section oi the community, und
[commences to oho >t everything iu sight
lu month or more 1 efore the opening day.
LXhus, when that day has arrived, and
j Ihe decent citizen who .bus waited for
Lthe law's permission before indulging in
[the Running of bads goes out to have a
[day's sport, he fiids that there is "noth-
ling doing." Evdry bird has been ruth-
lleEsly slaughtered—many of them while
[si'ill too young to fly well—or driven from
Ithe proximity of [the settlements into the
I inaccessible moukituiu fastnesses where
lthe tender feet if the city-bred game
■ hog cannot' with Lomfort pursue them.
'Ibis sort of thifig has been a gradually
lincreasing nuisance for many years, and
lit is more limn tijno Unit it was put n
Istop to with a strong and harsh band.
■Along the line of tie E. & N. railway its
Ti.ew owners, th< C. P. R. Co., have
(inaugurated tho most stringent' measures
Ifor the protection if what they justly re-
Igard us one of thi most valuable assets
[of their new pun base; and tbe game-
|hog,'Whether with rod or gun, who tries
[breaking the law in tbat belt of territory will get a s'vere lesson. A long
■ experience throughout Canada has
[taught the C. V. R. the utter futility of
Ibeing either lenient! with or afraid of tlie
I people, and they nmy be trusted in this
[instance fo handle all law-breakers with
I that just severity wl»ich is the ouly thing
fthe people can understand or be controlled by. All true lovers of fair sport
I and fair play to man, bird and beast
' will back the big company's effort's to
I check the extermination of our game.
For that is what it will mean in n
very few years, unless the stringent
measures contemplated by the C. P. R.
nre adopted throughout the country. On
the Saanich peninsula, for example, there
i* apparently no check on out-of-season
shooting. On both the old and new
Cedar Hill roads, in particular, the
slaughter of gnme during the pnst few-
weeks has been something atrocious. In
fhe middle of July nnd the early part of
the present month coveys of grouse were
numerous throughout this district. Thc
"cung birds were growing strong, nnd
everything pointed to a good season. Today, nearly a week before the legitimate
commencement of the shooting, there is
scarcly a bird left. And the thing hns
' been done with a cynical openness which
speaks volumes for the coutempt of the
low entertained by our game hogs.
This slaughter is not the work of the
resident farmers. If they occasionally
diop a grouse or two to secure a little
fresh meat, that is all; and no one can
grudge them a mouthful of the birds
raised mi their own fields. No, it is the
oily "sport"'—horrible word!—who sneaks
out wilh dog und gun three weeks in
advance of the opening day, in order to
obtain by foul means the game he has
neither t'he pluck nor the skill to gain In
fair competition with his fellow men.
We believe there is a Fish and Game
Club of sorts knocking around Victoria
somewhere.   Does it ever do anything?
Those who are behind Ihe scenes, and
those—they nre not many—who can see
a thing when if is in front of their eyes,
of. So poor Brown must stay where he
is. Tough' luck, isn't it? But how
pietty to watch the care with which the
Dominion Liberal government studies
British Columbia politics!
The indefatigable John Oliver has another of his abortive "commissions of inquiry" ready to. worry the legislature
with next session. It Is announced thnt
he will ask for a commission to investigate all deals in lands on Kaien island,
including the sale of 10,000 acres to the
Grand Trunk Pacific Company. Why
does not Mr. Oliver go up to Kaien and
investigate for himself? It would not
cost nearly so much as his commission.
But then the member for the Delta does
not have to pay for the commission.
Our esteemed fellow-citizen, Senator
Templeman, has been hack n week, and
we have been waiting to hear hiin say
something that would explain the Grand
Trunk Pacific—all of it, because there is
a lot to explain.   In another column of
Wanted, A Stock Exchange.
Victoria is Without One of the Most Important of All Financial
Institutions.
Victoria ought to have a stock exchange. Some yenrs ago an effort was
made to establish nn institution of the
sort, but the effort wns not successful.
Since then residents and visitors who
deal in scrip and stocks have to buy and
sell privately or ■ through real estate
agents without the advantage of knowing what is the real market value of the
property dealt in. This is a serious
matter, because, as the capital of a mining country, Victoria should have proper facilities for investors and speculators. In fact it would be found that the
establishment of a stock exchange here
would encourage investment in British
Columbia securities and properties, because inquirers would be able to get
proper quotations, and to buy and sell
I'T
IyK'-IItHvi      '°
tries, and. to tell you the truth, I am
surprised that the matter has not been
taken up, nnd the exchange established
long before this. However, T^ie Week
should be able to achieve some results if
it presents some of the facts of the case
before the public."
The advantages to be derived from the''
establishment of an exchange here nre
many and of nuich importance. In the
first place, it would mnke Victoria a
complete financial centre. The city is
well equipped with banks, land and mortgage companies and the like, nnd an exchange is the one institution lncking. Its
establishment would add to the importance of the city as a financial centre,
would improve the local financial conditions, and would stimulate investment in
mining, lumbering and other undertakings. One of the chief reasons thnt our
industries are slowly developed is thnt
there is so little local investment, and
too much dependence on outside capitalists. We be..evc thnt the establishment
of an exchange would do much to remedy
this state of affairs.
MEN AND WOMEN.
THE PALACE IN THE CLOUDS-Voting will be according to Age.
il tickled not a little over the dispatch
from Ottawa on Thursday morning
which announced that W. H. F. Clement,
of Grand- Forks, had been appointed
County court judge in KAofcnay in tho
plneo of the lute Judge Ltamy. Hereby
hangs a tale. The Vacant office wns to
hnve gone to Brown, Liberal member for
Greenwood in the provincial house.
Moreover, Brown was plenty good and
willing to have if. Andl furthermore, he
would have got it had Alberni yielded to
the combined rye and reasonings, cash
nnd cnjoleries, of Billy feloan nnd Ralph
Smith.   But Alberni
Wilfrid Laurier is nfrniA to open another
provincial constituency
lives by giving   Browi
lo the Conserva-
his judgeship.
Four bye-elections canned by the Con
servatives in a year nm
ing   Ottawa   very   nervous.
another   certain    victory to
Krido's government in not (o be thought
And   Sir
a half are mak-
To give
Mr. Mc-
Fancy Toilet Soap
i Box of 3 Cakes, 25 cents.
Dixi H. ROSS & Co.,   Progressive Grocers.
4>.4»4»#».4»i#>.4»4>#
Ibis issue we take the liberty of asking
the Senator a few pertinent' questions
which he, fresh from the rarified atmosphere of self-adulation
session of an eighty odd majority causes
in Otfawn, may consider hnpcrlnent.
But' then, the public of
ere asking   these   que
British Columbia
'ftions,   nnd The
Week is the mouthpiec i of British Columbia. And while th > public is very
forgetful nnd very fo giving, there is
quite a section of it' tha, neither forgives
nor forgets. To offeni thnt section is
fcolish, but to bamboo :le it, to feed it
flap-doodle, and then cone bnck serenely
and gloat over its defnuded remnants—
why, that is politic! 1 suicio>. But
please look at our queue.>ns.
The pence negotiations nt Portsmouth
have been somewhat " ong drawn oul
and no decision has bpen reached yet
As anticipated in this
bone of contention Is
Other issues raised, shell ns the stir;
render of Snkhallen, ot interned wnr-
ships and the cession of thc Chinese railroad hnve been modified or accepted, but
Russia declines to pay in full the price
of defeat. It Is not .improbable thai
agreement mny be .irrlvtd nt by the Japanese further modifying the indemnity
demand.   There Is little to be gained by
pnper, the ronl
the   indemnity.
Continued on page a.
in nn open market, ltosslnnd has an ex-
chnugc of n sort for handling mining
scrip, but the dpnlings up there nre on a
small scale, and most of the business of
this country is transacted in Toronto.
This is n stnte of affairs that should be
remedied, and remedied promptly.
In conversation with several prominent
business men in Victorin, n representative of The Week learned! thnt n proposition for the establishment of n stuck ex-
chnnge here would receive strong support. The opinion seems to be thnt if
the proposition wns to be tnken up by
men of the rinlit stamp, success would
.e assured. One gentleman, himself a
considerable investor in Mount Sicker
mines, inter alia, snid: "The position is
this: Tliere is no renl locnl market for
stock of any sort. If I wnnt to buy I
hnve to go round tne city looking for a
seller. It is true that some of the real
estate nnd financial agents in town
bundle some slocks tn n smnll extent, but
I often have had difficulty in getting what
I wanted, nnd moreover the price asked
is not always bused on nctunl mnrkct
value. If 1 wnnt to sell, the position is
worse, for I nm certain to hnve to sell below market value, or to hold on against
my judgment. 1 consider that the absence of a stock exchange hinders development in our mining and other Indus-
Women respect n man whom they eun-
not deceive, but only when he litis the
generosity to warn them of his discernment.—John Oliver Hobbes.
There are two things absolutely necessary to the well-being of the normal
feminine mind—namely, one romantic
attachment and one comfoi.able friendship.—E. Thorneycroft Fowler.
a here nre but two sorts of women-r-
those who take the strength out of a
mnn and those who put it back.—Rod-
yard Kipling.
There are three sorts of men in the
world, three nnd no more—and of women only one. There are happy men
nnd there nre knaves and fools. Hybrids I don't count. And to my mind,
knaves and fools nre very much alike.—
H. G. Wells.
There is no such thing ns women in
the nbstrnet. When yon tnlk about woman enthusiastically, you nre talking
nbout the womnn yon love; when you
tnlk about womnn cynically, you are
tnlking about the womnn who won't love
you.—Frnnkfort Moore.
Who stenls hearts steals souls, wherefore it behooves woman to look thnt the
lock be strong nnd the key hung high.—
F. Marion Crawford.
Whenever a mnn is n failure his
friends Sny he is nn able mnn. No mnn
is nble who is unable to net on. just ns
no womnn is clever who can't succeed in
obtaining thnt worst nnd most necessary
of evils—a hnsbnnd.—Robert llirhntm.
HER BUSINESS FACULTIES.
A' young woman, stylishly gowned,
culled nt the First National Bnnk of Snn
Francisco nnd inquired how she could
send $50 to n friend in nn adjoining
stnte.
"Buy a new York drnft nnd send it' to
your friend," suggested the teller fluently.
Following his advice, she bought the
draft, and, taking it with her, went
nwny. In less thnn a week she returned
"It's very strange, but my friend has
not received thnt money, nnd I have
called to see whnt hns become of It?"
"Yon wroto her?" nsked the teller.
"The same day thnt I paid it to you."
"Did you put a sfamp on the envelope?"
"Yes. I certainly did—nnd glued it
on."
"And yon ure sure you put the draft
in the envelope?"
"Why, no; I kept that-I thought that
was my receipt for the money I gave
you." —-
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1905.
The Passing Show
continued from page I.
either nation in a prolongation of the
war, aud Japan hardly is iu a position
to enforce payment of the indemnity by
arms. Meanwhile the Associated Press
of America is busy lauding President
Roosevelt to the skies for certain assistance he is said to have given to the
cause of peace. According to the "A.
P.," Witte and Kauiura are only secondary satellites, revolving around the
greut and only Roosevelt.
Legal Notices.
The arrest of Mr. E. Nilsou, ou ti
charge of impersonation in the recent
Alberni election, hus caused quite u Butter of excitement in the Liberul dovecots.
The Times says that "the whole matter
grew out of the activity of members.ol
the executive, particularly Messrs. AlcBride and Green. " Whether the Times
infers that these gentlemen procured thc
arrest of Nilsou, or persuaded him to impersonate is not quite clear. As the guilt
or innocence of iMlson has not yet lieeu
established, this is not the right tuue to
LICENSE  AUTHORISING    A.N    E.Yl'llA-
PROVINCIAL,  COAlfANi.
"COMPANIES ACT,  18117."
CANADA:
Province of British Columbia.
No. 263.
This la to certify that "The Caledonian
Insurance Compauy" is authorized auu
licensed to carry ou busiuess within tue
Province of British Columbia, and to carry
out ur effect all or any of the objects uf
the Company to which the legislative autuority of the Legislature of British Columbia
•extends.
The head office of the Compauy la situate
at Ediuburgh, Scotland.
The amount of the capital of the Company Is £037,600, divided Iuto i!l,DU0 shares
•if i2t> each.
The head office of the Company lu this
Province Is situate at Victoria, aud Arthur
Williams Jones, real estate, financial and
Insurance agent, whose address is Victoria,
Is the attorney for the Compauy.
Given under my hand and seal of office
at Victoria, Province of British Columbia,
this 12th day of July, one thousand uiue
hundred and five.
(L.S.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
lteglmrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects for which this Company has
been established and licensed are:
To carry ou the business of Insurance
against loss or damage by Are, and against
personal security; the purchase anil sale of
reversions, reversionary interests, und lm-
I mutilate or deferred annuities, and ull contingent aud other Interests iu lauds or,other
property; the grant of eudowmcuti for children uud others, or of immediate or deferred annuities, and any future or coutlugent
Interests, and Ue repurchase und redemption thereof; thu receiving uiouuys for investment and accumulation; thu employment und investment uf such mouo.vs uud
other the funds uud property of the Compauy ln accordance witu thc Act; and lu
general the carrying on of the busiuess of a
Ure uud life assurance company in ull its
brunches iu all or any parts of thu Uultea
Kingdom and thc Colonies aud Dependencies thereof, aud of auy foreign countries
or states; and the business of marine insurance und of insurance against accidents and
ugulnst risks, liabilities and contingencies
of all descriptions, aud generally any kliids
of iusuruuee business.'
■aaase *" "" ■
Victoria
Talking Machine
Headquarters
muke  any   insinuations   either against j  _ _..-_.
,, ... ,  ..   •'., , I injury by Ure to houses, merchandise, aud
Messrs.  Sloan aud Smith    or against  alf other property, subjects aud effects, real
"members of the executive." | °r personal, and of effecting Insurance on
LICEiNSE   TO   AN   EXTRA-PROVINCIAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
xhe great increase in the loss of life
from plague among the natives of India
is the subject of u scathing article iu a
Parisian weekly, L'Illustration, which
lays the blame for the existing state of
affairs upon the British administration.
This seems hardly fuir, for those .who
have had experience of the courageous
efforts made by the British officials in
India to cope with this fell disease, ure
aware that the fault lies with invariable
dislike Of the natives for the ordinary
laws of sanitation. Still, the devastation
wrougnl by the plague contiuues to increase. In 1901 there were 275,000
deaths; in 1902, 580,000; iu 1903, 850,-
000, and in 1904, the victims totalled
1,020,000. For the urst four months of
tbis year the deaths huve reached the
total of 090,000. Meanwhile we hear
that Lord Curzon, the viceroy, and Lord
Kitcuener, the commander-in-chief, have
agreed to disagree on matters of military
administration and Lord Curzon hus resigned. Lord Minto, it is said, will succeed to the viceroyalty. But it is doubtful if trouble among the leadiug officials
can disturb the administration of the
laws of sanitation, aud the plague remains a problem.
lives and survivorships, purchase and sale
of annuities and of reversions, granting endowments, receiving moneys for investment
and accumulation, and ln general carrying
•a all other business of a Ure and life insurance company In any part of His Majesty's Dominions of Great Britain und Ireland and the colonies or elsewhere.
THE GRAND.
The matinee performances at the
Grand this afternoon will doubtless be
ciowded to the doors, for the lending
feature on the bill which Manager
Jamieson is presenting this week is one
thnt appeals particularly to the little
ones being the extremely clever performnnce of a remarkably well trained little
troupe of dugs. Another feature that will
please the children is the acrobatic act
o* the Busch family, in which there are
two clever children, one a little girl of
seven, and another a three and a half-
year-old boy, who is a born comedian,
and who has been t'he hit of the bill all
week. There are besides Castellet and
Hall in a comedy sketch "The Wall St.
Broker." Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Hnll in a
singing and talking act, little Edna
Foley and an amusing lot of moving pictures There will be two matinees, at
which only five cents will be charged for
children, of whatever age, the first beginning at2.30. The week will close with
three performances to-night', beginning at
7.30, 8.30 and 9.30. For the coming
week Manager Jamieson announces a
strong bill headed by tho De Comas,
who will show some of the latest things
i.'i acrobatic stunts. They are lately
from Ringliug Bros', circus, and are said
ti be unequalled in their line. Mile.
Carrie will appear in a varied musical
act'. George Harrison is billed' as a
Dutch and Jew comedian; Eddie Leslie
as the greatest of all mimics and Mas-
soney and Wilson, as duettists and comediennes. Next week is the lnst week
of little Edna Foley's engagement, which
watt for eight weeks. Her illustrated
song is entitled "Nobody Seems to Love
Me Now." The moving pictures will
illustrate the adventures of "Hop o' My
Thumb." The full bill will appear at
the matinee on Monday.
LICENSE   TO   AN   BXTUA-PHOVlNCIAli
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
Canada,
Province of British Columbia.
No. 276. .
This is to certify that thu "Royal iusuruuee Compauy" is authorized uud licensed
to carry on business within, the Province of
British Columbia, and to curry out or effect
all or auy of the objects uf thu Company to
which the legislative authority of the Legislature of British Columbia extends.
The head ofllce of the Company Is situate
at the City of Liverpool, in England.
iThe amount cf the cupitul of the Company
is £3,000,000, divided into 150,000 suures of
£20 each.
The head ofllce of the Compauy iu this
Province Is situate at Victoria, and Robert
Ward and Company, Limited Liability,
whose address Is Vlctoriu, is the attorney
for the Company.
Given undei my hand uud seal of office
at Victoria, Province of British Coluinblu,
this 4th day of August, oue thousand nine
hundred and live.
(L.S.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Slock Companies.
The objects for which the Company has
been established aud licensed are:
To make or effect assurances or insurances ou metjsuuges of dwelliug-houses,
mills, factories, theatres, warehouses, sheds,
buildings uud other erections of every description whatever (uothiug exceptedj, on
ships, barges, vessels and other craft of ull
descriptions, iu any dock, port or harbor,
canal or river, aud on the cargoes or goods
in or ou board such ships, barges, vessels
or other craft, on goods, wares uud merchandise, household goods uud furniture,
farming stock and produce, implements and
uteusils, and on all other personal chattels
whatsoever (nothing excepted) ugulnst the
risk of loss or damage by lire or by storm
or other casualty, ulso ussurances or insurances ou lives ur survivorships ou Ihe
joint continuance of two or more lives, or
the duration of oue or more life or lives,
for auy term of years absolutely, or contingently determinable on u life or lives, and
all such other ussurances, whether connected with life or not, us may be effected according to law, Including endowments for
widows, children and other persuus, and to
purchase and sell annuities, either for lives
or years and uu survivorships, and either
Immediately deferred, reversionary or cuu-
tingent, and also life, reversionary and other
estates and interests, real and personal, and
to advance aud lend moneys us thu Board
of Directors shall from time to time think
fit, and generally to curry ou the businesses
known aud understood us tire insurance and
life lusurunce, and all mutters uud tuiugs
connected therewith, in the fullest sense
and meaning, and to the full exleut
allowed by law, and such insurance sales,
purchuses, loans, busiuess und transactions
shall uot be contiued to persons or property
within the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, but shall or may, according
to the discretion of a Board of Directors,
be made, effected or done with reference to
persons or property resident or beiug lu uny
ther part of the world.
Canada;
Province of British Columbia.
No. 278.
This is to certify thut the "German American insurance company la auiuuriicu
aud licensed to curry uu Dusluess wuuiii tue
rioviuce OI ui'iiisii Coluuiuiu, una io cany
out or elfect all or auy ur iuu uujecio ol lute
Company to wuicu mc legislative uuuiuiny
ot tne legislature ui Jiruibu woiuuiu.u <ei-
icnus.
iue head ollice of the Company' is situate
at tne city or i\ew iuin, in me ouue oi
New lors.
liie amount of the cup.iul of the Compuuy is oue miiiiou uve huuiiiku luououuu
uouurs, uaviueu iuiu nueeu. uiuusuuu
auaren of oue uuuui'ed doiiurs eueu.
iue hcau oUice of tue company in tn.s
Province is situate at Victoria, uuu. J.; <i.
Bostock, insurance Ageut, wnuse auuieac »
Victoria, is tne attorney for tue Ounipaiiy.
ilie time' of Uie ex.sieuce of uie compuuy
is uuriy year* from tne utu auy ox mutku,
1002.
uiven under my hand aud seal of oihce
at Victoria, province of mitisn Coluuiuiu,
this 2Stu uuy of juiy, one luuusuuu ume
hundred uuu five.
IL.S.) S. X. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects for wuicu tue Company uuu
oeen established and licensed are:
For tue purpose of masiug, uud it shull
iiuve lull power ii.nu uumomy to inane, insurances on dwelling nouses, stores uuu uu
sinus of buildings uuu uouseaolU xuiuiiuie
aud otuer property against loss or uuuiage
by Ure, lightning, wind storms or tornuuoes,
and upou vessels, boats, cargoes, guuus,
merchandise, freights and otuer properly
against loss ur damage by all or any or tue
risks of lake, river, cuum auu iuiuuu uavigli-
uuu and uauspuiiutiuu, uuu to eueci, uuu
the corporation shall nave run power uuu
authority to elfect, reinsurance oi uuy risae
taken by it. no
LICENSE   TO   AN   EXTRA-PROViN'CiAL
COMPAN i.
"COMPANIES ACT,  lSUi."
Canada:
Province of inrltish Columbia.
iNo. 224.
This is to certify that the "Hartford Fire
insurance Company is auuiurizeu uuu
licensed to curry on business Wiluiu vue
Province of British Columbia, aud io curry-
out or effect all or any of uie objects of tne
Company to watch uie legislative autuority
of tne Leg.slaiui'e of Bruisu Columbia extends.
The head office of the Company is situate
at the city of Hartford, lu tue Siate ot
Connecticut.
Tne amouut of the capital of the Compauy
is one million two hundred and fifty iuou-
suud doiiurs, divided iuto twelve thousand
Uve hundred shares of oue huudred dollars
each.
The head ofllce of the Compauy in this
Province is situate ut Vietoria, uud Turner,
Beelou & Company, Limited, insurance
Agents, whose address is Victoria, Is the
attorney tor the Company.
Uiven under my hand and seal of office
at Victoria, Province of British Columbia,
this 1st day of August, one thousand nine
hundred und live.
(L.S.)
S. Y. WOOTTON,
Victorians are again victorious in
tennis at Seattle this week. Tnking pnrt
in thc Washington state championship
nre Miss Bell, Miss Violet Pooley, Mr.
Cornwall, Miss Pemberton Mrs. Genge.
Misses Pooley and Bell are playing together in ladies' doubles, and are expected to win, while in the singles Miss
Pooley plnys Miss Bu. for championship.
LICENSE  TO   AN   EXTRA-PROVINCIAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT. 1897."
Canada:
Province of British Columbia.
No. 277.
This is to certify that "The Northern Assurance Company" Is authorized aud Iiceused to curry on business within the Province
of British Columbia, and to carry out or
effect all or any of the objects of the Company to which the legislative authority of
British Columbia extends.
The head offices of the Company nre situate at London, England, and at Aberdeen",
Scotland.
The amount of thc capital of the Company
Is £3,000,000, divided Into 30,000 shares of
£100 each.
The head office of the Company ln this
Province is situate nt Victoria, and Bern-
hard Cnslmlr Mess, Manager for the firm of
Findlay, Durhnm and Brodie, whose address Is Victoria, is the attorney for the
Company.
Given under my hand and seal of ollice nt
Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this
12th day of August, one thousand nine hundred and flve.
(L.S.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects for which thc Company hue
been established and licensed are:
The grunting of assurances of nil descriptions of property against loss or damage
by Are; assurance of single lives, Joint lives,
and survivorships; the making and ctlectlug
of re-insurances with other companies or
offices in any part of the world of the whole
or nny pnrt of the risks assured hy Ihe company; the making of any 'contracts or arrangements for the acceptance, grunt or interchange of re-lnsunincc and oilier business with other companies and offices In any
part of the world; the purchase nud sale of
policies; the making advances on the security of policies nnd on the security of lands
or any other description of property, or on
Registrar of Joint Slock Compau.es.
The objects for which the Company nus
oeen established and licensed are:
To make insurance on dwelling houses or
other buildings; ou ships und vessels ut
every description and ou the stocks; ulso
on goods, chattels, wares uud mercuaud.se
aud other personal estate oi every ualne,
uature and description, aud shall be nauie
to make good uuu pay to ihe several persons who shall be insured by the said corporation for all losses lUey may sustuiu by
Ure iu their houses or other buildiugs, ships
or vessels, goods, chattels, wares, merchandise or other personal estate as aforesaid. a5
..CENSE   TO   AN   EXTRA-PROViNCiAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT,  1897.
Cuuudu:
Province of British Columbia.
No. 281.
This Is to certify that "The United States
Fidelity and Guaranty Company," le authorized und Iiceused to carry oil busiuess
within the Province of British Columbia
mill lo curry ohl or effect all or uuy of the
objects of the Compuuy to which tue legislative authority of the Legislature of British Columbia extends.
The bead office of the Company Is situate
at Kultliuore, lu the Stute of Maryland.
The amount of the cupitul of the Company is one million seven hundred thousuud
dollars, divided iuto seventeen hundred
shares of one hundred dollars each.
The head ollice of the Company iu this
Province is situate at Victoria, (ind R. E.
Brett, insurance Ageut, whose address is
Victoria, is thc attorney for the Conipuny.
Given under thy hand nnd seal of ollice at
Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this
-Uril day of August, one thousand nine hundred and flve.
(L.S.> S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Jolut Stock Companies.
The objects for which this Company hns
been established and licensed are:
To Insure the lldellty of persons holding
places of trust or responsibility In, to or
under nny state, county, city, corporation',
company, partnership, person or persons-,
whatsoever; to become security for the
fnlllifiil performance of any trust, ollice,
duty, contract or agreement, nnd to supersede nny Judgment, or to go upon any appeal or other bond, aud It Is further authorized to become sole surely In nil cases
where by law two or more sureties are required for the faithful performance of any
trust or office.
Sole Agents for the World's
Famous.       :,
Columbia
Graphophones
Disc and Cylinder.
$8.00, $12.00, $15.00, $17.00
and up.
20 YEARS OLD.
FLETCHER BROS.
93 Government Street.
O. H. BALE
Phone 1140.
I.EIGHTON ROAD,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Building Lots for Sale.
Houses Built on the
INSTALMENT PLAN.
R. P. Rithet & eo. Victoria, B.(
The most delicious sweetmeat now 01
the Market in Victoria and at the same
time the most wholesome is the HOMBil
MADE BUTTER TOFFEE manoj
factured by W. R. Hartley, 74 Yates Stl
TO SUBSCRIBERS!
The Week costs $1 perj
annum.
THE SILVER SPRING BREWERY, Ltd.
BREWERS OF 7,  ,.  ".
ENGLISH ALE ANQ STOUT
The Highest Grade Malt and Hops Used in Manufacture
PHONE  893.
FAIRALL BR0S.
MANUFACTURERS OF
ish Ale and Stout and Aerated Waters
Telephone 444.      Victoria West, B. 6. '
YOUR STORE REQUIRES
SWEET pure AIR
ELECTRIC FANS PROVIDE IT
Hinton Electric Co.,  phone 3a.
ESQUIMALT AND NANAIMO RY.
WEEKEND EXCURSIONS    :
AT POPULAR RATES.
TO ALL FAVOURITE ISLAND RESORTS
Through Tickets to Alberni, Crofton, Comox and Other Points
of Interest. ^'«W'~   «<..
GEO.   h.   COURTNEY,   Traffic Manager.
HOTEL VICTORIA
UNDER ENTIRELY NEW"
MANAGEMENT.     ";'■
The Old Established and Popular Housej     First Class Restaurant in Connection.
Meals at: all Hours.
Milling-ton & Wolfenden, Proprietors.
Tbe Victoria is Steam Heated Throughout; has the best Sample Rooms in the
City; and has been Re-furnished frora Top to Bottomi"  '
South Saanish.
82 acres, 79 cultivated, 4 room cottage,
$8,000.   Terms.
150 acres, 45 cultivated, 40 in pasture.
Will build 11 room house. 2 orchards,
good water and timbor, 86,500.
20 acres pasture, wnter front, 870 per
acre.
100 acres wild laud, $20 per acre.
E. A, HARRIS & CO.
35 Front Street.
eirculatinq
Library
50 Cents ver Month-   Al]
the Latest Novell
VICTORIA NEWS Qi
86! Yates Street;'' THEJWEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST a6, 1905.
A FABLE.
There once lived a girl who was a
,8'reat theorist. She had theories on
housekeeping, diet, education, dress aud
love; which she took great delight in expounding to her family aud friends.
Now, it so happened thnt, during a
sojourn in a distant city, she met a very
nice young man who became enamored
of her and whose affection she wus iu^
clined to return. But as she bad a pet
' eory concerning ' engagements, she
withheld a definite answer to his entreaties that she become his wife, and
Said:
"Although 1 love you,    1 cannot   answer you in tbe uilirniative until your
affection for me hus undergone u test.
From what you have told me of yourself,, you hare associated but little with
girls.   How, then, cuu you be sure that
your love for me will endure?    There-
ore leave me for oue   month,    during
pvhich time no communication shall pass
between us; associate with other girls as
ouch as possible, aud if at the end of
Ihat time your heart is still true to me 1
Ihail become yours lor all time."
I. The young mau protested and pleaded
[with all the arbor of love, but the theorist remained firm iu her decision.   Finnlly the lover bade her a reluctant adieu,
lind was off to keep the compact.
J The weeks went by aud the eud of the
uonth came.   The theorist, who by this
Lime, it must be confessed, had become
(exceedingly lonesome for the nice young
■man, attired herself in her most becoming frock and awaited with    fluttering
(heart his coming.
A bounding step was heard on the
Iporch. The theorist sprang to the door.
\K messenger boy handed her a telegram.
It read:
"lest successful. Am engaged. Girl
|said yes at once.   Has no theories."
Moral—A bird iu baud often flies out
lof the window.—Blanche Goodman in
ISinart Set
■CERTIFICATE OF THE REUiSTUAT.O.N
OF AN EXTRA-PROVINCIAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
hereby certify Uiat the "Ellis Granite
■Company,'' has tuis day been registered as
Ian  Eitru-Provlnclal  Company    under the
■ "Companies  Act,  1897,"   to  carry  out  or
■effect all or auy of the objects of the Coni-
Ipauy to which the legislative authority of
lthe Legislature of British Columbia extends.
The head office of the Compuuy Is situate
at Seattle, King Comity, lu the State of
■Washington.
I The amount of the capital of the Company
lis thirty thousand dollars, divided into
Tthree hundred shares of one buudred dollars
leach.
The head office of the Company in this
Province Is situate at Law Chambers, Bastion street, Victoria, and Frank Higgins,
lllarrister-at-Law, whose address Is the
lame, is the attorney for the Company (not
Imipowered to Issue and transfer stock).
I The time of the existence of the Company
lis 50 years from the 22nd day of March,
U90B.
Given under my hand and seal of office at
■Victoria, Province of British Columbia,
■this 3rd day of August, one thousand nine
[hundred and flve.
(L.S.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects for which this Company bas
■been established and registered are:
For itself and for others to carry on in
the State of Washington and other States
In the United States of America, and lu
British Columbia and other Provinces of
the Dominion of Canada, the business of
quarrying, dressing, buying, selling und
building with granites, sandstones, marble
and all other classes of stone aud other
material for building, monumental and ull
other classes of work, with full power to
do any and all things that may be necessary
and lawful In and about the premises for
the proper conduct of the business aforesaid.
LICENSE  TO   AN   EXTRA-PROVINCIAL,
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
Canada:
Province of British Columbia.
No. 278.
This is to certify that "The British and
Foreign Marine insurance Company, Limner," is authorized and licensed to carry ou
busiuess within the Province of British Columbia, aud to carry out or effect all or any
of the objects of the Compauy to which the
legislative authority of tue Legislature of
British Columbia extends.
The heud office of the Company is situate
ut Liverpool, England.
The amount of the capital of the Company is £1,340,000, divided into 07,000 shares
of £20 each.
The head officii of the Company in this
Provinee Is situate at 97 Wharf St., Victoria, and Beruhard Casiuilr Mess, manager
fur the lirui uf Findlay, Durham and
Brodle, whose address is the same, is the
attorney for the Company.
Given under my hand and seal of office at
Vietoria, Provinee of British Columbia, this
12th day of August, oue thousand nine hundred and live.
(L.S.)
S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects tor which the Company has
been established and licensed are:
ta.) To make or effect insurances on ships,
steamers, vessels, goods, merchandise,
specie, bullion, live or dead stock, and other
property, freights, or hire of steamers,
ships or vessels, respondentia and bottomry Interests, commissions, prollts ana
other objects of insurance, whether belonging to the members of the Company or not,
and to make all and every Insurance appertaining to or connected with marine risks
and risks of transit and navigation, whether
by land or water; to make loans and advances at interest or under discount, whether to members of the Company or others,
and generally to carry on the business of
underwriters and Insurers, uud of insurance
brokers, and to purchase und take over
such businesses from companies or private
individuals:
(b.) To make or effect Insurances ou all
objects of Insurance against, appertaining
to or connected with all risks of trunslt
whether partly by laud or partly by water,
or wholly by land or wholly by water, Including lakes, Inland rivers or waters, and
Including all risks of transit by post, whether alone or in connection with auy other
mode of transit, and nlso all risks Incidental
to goods or other property whilst stored or
deposited on land or on water for the purpose of safe custody, exhibition, sale, or any
purpose, whether in connection with any
transit or voyage or independently of any
transit or voyage; to re-Insure or in nny
way provide for the liability of the Company, wholly or partially upon any insurance, guarantee or contract granted or entered Into by the Company, and generally
to carry on and transact every kind of
transit, Insurance and Indemnity business:
(c.) To purchase, take on lease, or in exchange, hire, or otherwise acquire for any
estate or interest auy lands, buildings, real
and personal property of any kind, necessary or convenient for the carrying on of
the Company's business or for investment,
and to sell, lease or otherwise deal with the
same, and to erect, alter and maintain any
buildings on such lands:
(d.) To mortgage and charge the undertaking and all or any real or personal property, present and future, and all or any unpaid capital for the time being of the Company; to Issue debentures, mortgage debentures and debenture stock payable to
bearer or otherwise, and either permanent
or redeemable, and to make, accept, endorse and discount promissory notes, bills
of exchange and other negotiable instruments:
(e.) To enter into partnership or any joint
purse arrangement, or any arrangements for
sharing profits, union of Interests, or cooperation with any Compaay, firm, or person carrying on, or proposing to carry on,
any business or transaction within the ob
jects of the Company, or any busiuess or
transaction, capable of being conducted so
as - directly or Indirectly to beneift -this
Company, and to acquire and hold shares,
stocks or securities of auy such Company',
or any other Company, and to. sell; Hold,
reissue or otherwise deal with the, same.
And for the purpose of carrying on Iff any
of the. dominions, colonies or dependencies
of the United Kingdom, or in uuy foreign
country or state, any busiuess which tne
Company are, for the time being, authorized to carry on' there through ugeuts or
local boards or other channels or..organizations the Company may form or assist in
forming any' conipuny,' und may hold aud
dispose of shares in any now or hereafter
existing company, In and.iu. accordance
with the laws' of such dominions, colonies,
dependencies, countries or states respectively, but iu the exercise of the powers the
Company shall (a) hold ln their own name
or In the names of the trustees for them
so much of the captlnl of such company as
will entitle thein, at all meetings o.f. such
company, to n majority of votes to which,
for the time'being, .ae proprietors of'the
capital of such company are entitled, or (b)
retain or nave secured to them, lu such manner as shall be effectual according to the
law of the country or place In which such
company Is domiciled,' tne absolute rigSt of
forbidding such, company .to undertake or
accept any particular business liability or
engagement or any class of business liability or engagement:
(f.) To acquire by purciuse for cash,
shares or otherwise, the whole or any part
of the business of any company, Arm, or
person carrying on a' business which this
Company Is authorized to curry on:
(g.) Nothing contained iu any sub-section
of this clause shall be construed so as to
limit the powers-given to the Company under any other sub-section of this clause:
(h.) To do all such matters and things as
are incidental or conducive u> (lie..attainment of the above objects or any of them.
LICENSE  TO   AN   EXTRA-PROVINCIAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT,'1897;" ''
Canada:        ' '•-' ''; '
Province of British Columbia. : n :  .'.
No. 288,
This is to certify that'"The' Lii\y Union
and'Crown Insurance Company" "is'-authorized and licensed to carry on business within the Province of British Columbia, and
to carry out; or effect all or any of the objects of the Company to which the leglslu-
tive authority of the Legislature of British
Columbia extends. .   -        .:  .:
The head office of the Company is-situute
lu London, England. ....:..  ...
The amount of the capital. of the Company is £2,000,000, divided into 200,000
shares of £10 each.
The head office of the Compauy iu this
Province Is situate at' Victoria, und Robert
S..Day, insurance Agent, whose addiiess is
12 Fort street, Victoria, is the attorney for
the Company.
Given under my band aud seal of office at
Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this
22nd day of July, one thousuud nine hundred
and five. ...;-.
(L.S.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joiut Stock Companies.
The objects for which this Company has
been established and licensed are: ■:,
To carry on tbe business ot Fire Insurance
In all ils branches, and to grant insurance
against Injury, or duniuge to or loss of
property directly or indirectly, caused by
or resulting from Ure," 'lightning or' explosions. To erect or .build any'■ offices or
buildings which muy he necessary or convenient with reference to any of the objects of the Company. To lend, deposit, or
advance moneys, securities aud property,
to or witb such persons aud ou such terms
as may seem expedient.
A SNAP!
POULTRY AND
ORCHARD FJ\RN|
OF 100 ACRES IN NORTH SftANICH.
4J< miles from Sidney Station. 25 acres cleared, of these,
15 acres in oats, 20 acres slashed, ready tor plow next spring. 4
roomed cottage and outbuildings, good well. Situated on main
road.    Surrounded by the choicest farms on the Island.
Price 5Jf $20.00 per acre.
No Land in This District Has Been sold
at So Low a Price.
-APPL,Y-
Box 266,   Victoria, B. C.
LICENSE    AUTHORIZING  AN   EXTRA-
PROVINCIAL COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
Canada:
Province of British Columbia.
No. 2(B.
This is to certify that the Great West
Life Assurance Company is authorized uud
licensed to carry ou busiuess wilhin the
Province of British Columbia, uud to curry
out or effect all or any .of the objects of the
Company to which thc legislative authority
of the Legislature of British Columbia extends.
The head office of the Compuuy is situute
at Winnipeg, ln the Province of Manitoba.
The amount of the cupitul of the Company is one million dollars, divided iuto teu
thousand shares of one hundred doiiurs
each.
The head office of the Compuuy is situate
at Vancouver, aud George H. Uulse, insurance Manager, whose uudress is Vancouver,
Is the attorney for the Compuuy.
Given under my hand aud seal of office ul
Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this
12th day of July, one thousuud nine hundred
and live.
(L.8.) S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.
The objects for which this Company hus
beeu established und licensed ure:
To effect contracts of insurance throughout Canada and elsewhere with uuy persons
or corporations on life or lives; lo grunt,
sell, or purchase annuities, gram endowments, and generally carry ou ihe business
of life assurance in all Its.branches.
UNIQUE
SGALP SPECIALIST
Manicuring and Hair Dressing Parlors.
65^ Fort Street.
.Shampooing, Scalp Treatment and
Massaging a Specialty.
Gasoline Launches
For Sale.
WRITB FOR PARTICULARS.
H. HKRRIS,
LAUNCH and BOAT BUILDER
Rock Bay, Victoria, B.e.
LICENSE  TO  AN   BXTRA-PUOVi.NClAL
COMPANY.
"COMPANIES ACT, 1897."
Canada:
Province ot British Columbia.
No. 2110.
This is to certify that "The imperial Life
Assurance Company of Canada" is authorized and licensed to carry on business within the Province of British Columbia, uud lo
carry out or effect all or any of the objects
of the Company to which the legislative
authority of the Legislature of BilUsU
Columbia extends,
The head office of.the Compauy is sltuute
in the City of Toronto, lu the Province of
Ontario.
The amount of the capital of thc Company is one million dollars, divided into teu
thousand shares of oue hundred doiiurs
each.
Tbe head office ot the Company lu this
Province Is situate at Vancouver, und
Frank Benjamin Springer, lnsuruuce
Ageut, whose address Is Vancouver, Is the
attorney for the Company.
Given uuder my hand and seal of oUice ut
Viotoria, Province of British Columbia, this
25th day of July, one thousand ulne bundled
and flve.
(L.S.) .8. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrar of Joint Stock Compuules.
The objects for which this Company hus
been established and licensed are:
To effect contracts of lusiruuce throughout Canada, and elsewhere, with nny persons or corporattous on life and lives, nud
may grant, sell, or purchase annuities, uud
grant endowments, aud generally carry 011
tbe busiuess of life lusurunce ln all Its
branches."
A, W. BRIDGMAN
Established 1858
Real Estate, Financial and
Insurance Agent,
Agent Commercial Union Assurance Co,
Ltd., of London, England.   Loudon Assurance Corporation.
41 Government Street, Victoria
MILLINERY
Ladies' Hats Artistically Trimmed aud
made up, customers furnishing their own
trimmings. Panama Hats re-blocked
and cleaued.
65** Fort Street.
Hammocks
Hammocks
All Prices, from |i.oo to $5 00.
Croquet Sets
$'•45. $1-95. fJ.io, $425 and $5.00.
Hastie's Fair
77 Governmeut Street
All kinds of
Hair Work
Ladies'
Hair dressing
Italian School of Music.
SIGNOR ERNESTO CLAUDIO,
Professor.
Of tbe Conservatory of Music, Napoli,
[Italy], In addition to tuition on the
Violin, Mandolin and Guitar, be will
conduct u special class in the art ol
pianoforte accompaniment to a limited
number of advanced pupils. Special attention is given to beginners as well ss to
advanced players. The school is situsted
at 117 Cook Street, Victoria.
Wedding Cake Boxes
FOR SALE BY
T. N- HIBBEN & Q®.
The Tavlor Mill Co.
Limited.
All kinds of Buildiug Material,
LUMBER.
SASH,
DOORS.
120 Bonmont St.       WTflRU B. C.
AH HOY,
Merchant  Tailor.
Ladles' and Gents' Suits Mads
To  Order.
Pit Guaranteed.
11 CORMORANT ST.
VICTORIA. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST a6, 1905.
Gbe Meek
A   Weekly   Review,  Magazine   am
Newspaper, Published at Old Colonist Block, Gov't Street, by
S. A. G. FINCH.
Annual Subscription,  $1   in Advance
Advertisement Rates.
Commercial rates, according to position
on application.    Reduction on long
contracts.
Transient rates per inch, 75c. to $1.00
Legal notices (60 days) from.... 5.00
Theatrical, per inch 1.00
Readers, per line 6c to 10c..
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Lost
and Found, and other small
advertisements, per insertion,
from 25c. to 1.00
Contributions.
All contributions intended for pub
flcation in the issue of the current
week should reach the office not later
than Wednesday. evening. They
should be written in ink or by type
writer and on one side of the paper
only, and if unsuitable such contributions will be returned providing only
that a stamped, addressed envelope is
enclosed.
Original Sketches, Short Stories,
Verse, " Jokes," Photographs, etc.,
submitted, will be carefully considered, and if acceptable, will be paid
for if desired.
Contributors are reminded that
" brevity is the soul of wit."
All contributions intended for pub-
ication should be addressed to the
Editor, and all business letters to the
Manager.
Telephone B 878.
HOW "TIMES" DU CHANGE !
work-
hrc uol
In order to encourage the white
ingmnn by showing him that we
too proud to do the sume as he dies, w
sometimes have our washing done by a
Chinaman, Last Saturday, our laundry
hnving arrived, we proceeded to inwrnp
the frugnl bundle, if perchance wc might
find a boiled shirt in sufficiently good repair to wear to church on the ensuing
Sabbath. The bundle wus wrapped in
nn old newspaper, on which word drawn
with a brush certain hieroglyphics in
India ink, used by the wasbee-man for
purposes of identification, and briefly,
but graphically descriptive—so we hnve
been told by those learned in Chinese
handwriting—of Ihe mure prominent nnd
less pleasing features of utir physical appearance. But it wus not Ibis that attracted our attention—lots of people call
us much worse names than the Chinese
do. No, it was a paragraph in big bold
blnck letters, which run right across the
seven-column sheet of the newspaper.
And this is how ihut exceedingly prominent paragraph read:
"Vote for the candidates of tha Liberal
party and secure the immediate construction ol a new transcontinental railway, together with branches, the establishment of steamship lines and tlle inauguration of grent works which will i
cause a transformation on tho face of
the province."
Amazed, we lifted our eyes to the head
of tne page, to see what we hud got
hold of. And, behold I The dale was
Monday, October 24th, 1!>U4, and the
name of the paper was the Victoria
Daily Times! O, lenipura, O, mores, as
the ancient Roman used to say. Which
may be translated into modern English
as "Oh, Templeiniin; ob, Morse!"
pie of British Columbia some ten months
ago, which snid promises were conditional upon the said people returning
Liberals in the then approaching Dominion election.
The people harkeued to the promises
of Senator Templeman, and being—as
.ne people always are—unwise, they returned seven Liberals to the Dominion
House, being one for ench constituency
iu British Columbia.
In the flush of their greet victory,,
these gentlemen were called the "Solid
Seven." They went dowu to Ottawa
from this wild and woolly West, prepared—so they said—to carry all before
ll.em. But Sir Wilfrid Laurier understands that kind of animal. Very soon
he had those wild and woolly members
sj tame that t'hey are now called tbe
"Sordid Seven."
In the meantime, the people of British
Columbia, having curried out Senator
Tern pieman's requests, waited for that
gentleman to deliver the goods. But! he
dia not do so. And he continues not to
dj so.   And The Week wants to know:
1. Where is the Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway?
2. Has it commenced construction—
immediate construction—as promised by
Senator Templeman and his paper?
8. If uot,1 why not?
4. Why did Senator Templeman promise the people of this province that, if
t'eey supported Sir Wilfrid Laurier, immediate construction should commence
on fhe Grand Trunk Pacific in British
Columbia—and then break his word?
5. Why did Senator Templeman drag
a Cabinet Minister—and a Frenchman at
that—all the way from Ottawa to thi*
province, aud make him stand on the
platform and promise the same thing?
li. And why did the Frenchman lie?
7. And who paid his travelling ex-
perses? ,
8. Why, wheu it became evident that
l lie Grand Trunk was uot going to commence construction immediately in British Columbia, did not fhe Senator protest at Ottawa?
9. Or else resign?
10. And why did the Sordid Seven not
piotest?
11. Or else resign? •
12. And what was Morse doing out
here in the spring, trying to hold up the
provincial government for a bonus and
laud grant for the Grand Trunk, when
wc had Senator Templeman's own assurance that nothing of the kind would be
nttempted?
13. And why did Senator Templeman's
paper back up Mr. Morse in his attempt
to rob tho province?
14. And why the Senator, according to
Lis paper, was willing to give away large
sums of British Columbia money, and
huge grants of British Columbia land, to
a corporation who had already been sufficiently highly paid by Sir Wilfrid
Laurier?
15. And w hat do Senator Templeman's
public utterances mean anyway?
16. And what is his pledged word as a
public man worth?
VARIOUS VIEWS.
ROUGH ON HOUSTON.
"At the risk of losing our reputation,"
has become a favorite expression of the
Tribune. This, of course, is only one of
the Tribune's little jokes.   Tliere Is no
hazard.—Nelson Economist.
THB RECORD ABSURDITY.
It is not true that the real reason why
Icrtifieations are to be established here
is to keep the Victorians from coming to
Vancouver in n body.—Vancouver World.
CONCERNING THE GRAND TRUNK
PACIFIC RAILWAY.
As remarked elsewhere in this issue.
the stnte of public sentiment w'n'li regard to what may be culled the Grand
Ttunk Pacific Railway mystery has impelled The Week to put n fow questions
t'o Senator Templeman, who,: by his own
mouth nnd also turough his own paper,
made certain grand promises to the peo-
THE LORD AND LICENCES.
Lord Arthur Rainey is all at sea as
ti his official stntns. A few weeks ago
be received word from Vietoria stating
that he had resigned ns a member of the
board of Boundary creek licensing commissioners. This wns news to him at
the lime. Y'estorday lie received a letter
fiom Attorney-General Wilson cautioning him against voting for too many
licenses, ns this course would have a
tendency to inconvenience the public. It
will probably take a Philadelphia lawyer
t( unravel tho mystery—Grand Forks
Sun.
A PAPERS POLICY.
Tlio Advance is pleased to state that
riiir office staff dues not require the services of a "fighting editor"—different
with certain other papers we know of.
We are quite content with publishing th*
local news and doing our mite for the
good of the community without engaging
in personal slander or abusiveness of any
with whom we may chance to have any
political or business disagreement. It'
is poor policy to air personal grievances
tl rough the public press—it sometimes
ends disastrously. "Pride cometh before
a fall."—Armstrong Advance.
A GOOD CAUSE.
A meeting of the undermentioned residents of Kelowna and vicinity was held
in Oarruthers & Pooley's office, on Tuesday, 15th inst, to consider ways and
means in regard to a Cottage hospital.
Ii is considered that a minimum sum of
$5,000 will be necessary, but it was
thought there would be no difficulty in
raising that amount provided the scheme
receive the support if deserves from the
members at this community and surrounding district, which will be benefited
by it.—Kelowna Clarion.
DEVASTATION BY FIRE.
Every year a goodly portion of the
natural wealth of British Columbia goes
up in smoke. Private property is also
destroyed aud although there is periodical grumbling at the existing state of
things, no radical change is made with
a view to preventing the recurrence of
these disasters. It is safe to say that
dvring the last fen years over one million dollars' worth of property has been
destroyed every year by forest fires,
apart from the state owned timber.—
Ymir Herald.
DON'T KEEP COUNT.
The Ottawa Free Press recently remarked that "had Mr. Macdougal's later
relations with the ministry been less
aggressive in tone, and more friendly in
character ho would have fared better
when the end came." This is an unfortunate admission, meaning simply that
the government, irritated by the auditor-
geceral's criticisms, got even by giving
a smaller superannuation allowance than
the; would otherwise have given. The
mora) Is plain.—Grand Forks Gazette.
THE WRONG MRS. JONES.
A man who wanted to communicate
with a Mr. Jones looked up u tclephuue
directory and then called a number. Presently enme through the receiver a soft
feminine "Hallon!" und he nsked, "Who
is that?" "This is Mrs. Jones." "Have
you any idea where your husbnnd is?"
He couldn't understand why she rung
off so sharply until he looked in the
book again and discovered he hnd culled
up tbe residence of a widow.—The Tatler.
COMMENTATORS.
A certain clergymun mice delivered a
sermon during which lie remarked: "I
know commentators do not agree with
me on this point." A few days afterwards he was astonished to see a man
deliver a large sack at bis bouse. Attached to the mouth of the sack was a
letter from an old woman living in the
parish which ran thus: "Dear Sir,—I
hopes you'll excuse the liberty, but I
heard you say on Sunday as 'ow common taters disagreed with you, so I am
sendin' you a sack of my home grown
kidneys, which I 'opes you'll find to your
iikin'. '—The Tatler.
THE MALE CALF.
A smart man undertook one day the
task of teasing an eccentric preacher.
"Do you believe in the story of the fatted
en If?" he queried. "Yes," snid the
preacher. "Well, then, wns it a mule
or a female calf that was killed?" "A
female," said the divine. "How do you
know that?" "Because," said the other,
quietly looking at his interrogator, "I
see the male is alive uow."—The Tatler.
Something definite has been arrived at
in the matter of city water supply by the
city council which has authorized the
water commissioner to take legal proceedings to secure the city the right to
Goldstream water. There probably will
be considerable litigation with the Esquimalt Waterworks Company and the additional water will not be turned on for
some time to come.
^TOURISTS!
Do not omit a visit j
to  our  show  rooms.
They contain an exhibit of art merchan-1
dise that you will find
very interesting.
Our
Specialty
is "something different"—exclusive novelties  that  you   don't ]
find everj where.
The various displays include satisfying selections in
Wedgwood Ware
Royal Worcester
Bretby Ware
Flemlse Steins
earlton Ware i
Royal Vienna
Devonshire Ware
Hadley Worcester
Royal Dundalk •
Japanese
Novelties j
In China Linen
and Bronzes.
Turkish
and
Armenian
Embroideries i
& Metal Goods, '
AntiqueChinese ]
Embroideries,
etc.
WEILER   BROS.
The case of George D. Collins is still
before the courts.   Judge Lampman decided against Collins on nil  the points!
raised.    He gnve    n    written    decision]
which  mukes  interesting rending.    Col-T
lins then appealed to the Supreme court
under a writ of habeas corpus, and the
hearing had not concluded at the time of
writing.   Meanwhile Collins' liberty has
been somewhat curtailed as bail was re-,
fused.
HOP   FIELDS,   SAANICH.
sasssi THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1905.
The Knowledge of the Picture Han.
By Bertha Dean-Freeman.
Yea,  they  nre like—and It  mny   be-
But how does the Picture-man know?
—lhulyni'd Klpllngi
"If you are in search of copy, scrape
acquaintance with Devenish," snid the
Art Critic to the Journalist.
"Paul Devenish?"
"Exactly. Our century's greatest
painter and oddest crank   .   .   ."
The Journalist was seeking in his
brain among half-forgotten scraps of
fact and fancy.
"Paul Devenish . . . son . . . tiger!"
he mused.
The Art Critic nodded.
"Just so. His only child, n Ind of
twenty, came to grief on a tiger shoot
near Hydernpore, some months ago.
"The boy, who inherited his father's
genius and wanted to set up a studio of
his own, was despatched by his parents
io do a little globe-trotting and shoot
big game; but tigers are Vandals concerning Art."
"And he has a mother?" said tbe
Journalist.
"Yes. I went to Melbury road aud
saw her to-day ,the phantom of her former helf, but a beautiful woman for all
that. Devenish elected that she should
give us tea iu the studio. It is hung
round with pictures pf their boy . . .
and he whispered that it was the lirst
time she had entered the room . . .
since ... I can tell you I did not
relish that tea. Mrs. Deverish retired to
a lounge, and fixed a gaze of fascinated
horror on the tiger skin hearth rug; she
was despair embodied in her gorgeous
draperies. Of a truth, Devenish's method is startling. In answer to my question, lie assured me tliat he was now
quite idle, absolutely devoid of any inspiration, which is essential to his painting. Hey, presto! When I was goin^
he followed me to the door and informed me that au inspirit in bin! come
to him . . . and he is ao nit to bi'gi.i
work at once!"
The Journalist's eyes regarded Pall
Mall, as a panorama, from the club window.
"I pity that man's wife," he said.
In tlie .Melbury road studio Paul Devenish was hard at work. Ho had ar-
I ranged a scene of wintry magnificence,
with unerring skill, his wife posing iu
the foreground. The chill sunshine
threw out generously the tawny effects
of soft furs, great "Edwin Molyneux"
chrysanthemums, and the folds of the
woman's velvet gown. She leaned slightly
forward, a superb tiger-skin nt her feet,
one shoe-point resting ou the cruel
striped hend; it was her boy's first
trophy, sent homo with a bombastic let-
, ter. . . and had been amply avenged
since!
She hnd sat thus for several hours
during each day, motionless save for
Ihe tumultuous throbbing of the heart,
whose agony was intensified by environment, and depicted iu ber face. She
was tortured by the smiling picture of
her son in boating flannels confronting
her from the wall, by the snarling lips
and powerful claws of the dead Thing
beneath her foot . . . and by every
concise word that fell from her husband!
That he had peremptorily requested
her to sit to him was accepted as n mntter of course. Had he not married her
for tbe dedication of her face to Art?
. . . Hut she noticed, with a resentment dull as it was futile, that he exerted his ingenuity to make ber heart-
wound bleed afresh. Hitherto she bad
passionately refused to learn the details
of Laddie's misadventure, and Devenish
had acquiesced in shielding her so far
with a tolerant recognition of her weakness. Hut to-dny, is he furiously painted, he did not spare her . . . and lier
1 tongue was powerless 16 remonstrate.
"Jove! it was grim. Tliere were three
fellows there, and they could do nothing!" . . . Silent, she cowered down
aiming the sables nbout her, while his
1 keen eyes travelled rapidly from ber
face to tlie canvas, nnd his slow, eul-
ihired speech continued. "I.nddie wns
always reckless, but it seems to have
been sheer bad luck. Perched, as they
all were, iu the niaihan erected by the
siiikaris in the boughs of a giant tree,
he was the lirst to see thi' brute gliding
eneilth," . . . The dainty studio, coil'
[tabling curios gathered from all comers
of the world, rocked before ber.    She
add her breath with a stifling, horrible
curiosity to hear more. "They were
about to lire   .   .   .   when Laddie fell!"
Beneath the cunning brush of her husband she law her Tragedy grow. She
was indifferently familiar with the perfection of outline and coloring which he
loved to reproduce, but her own features
repulsed her now.
"No one knew how it occurred, but
they saw him crash down headlong . .
»»
Her laddie!
"Hight into tbe tiger's jaws. Hardly
a sound was heard. . , Without hesitation, he trotted swiftly into the dense
jungle with his booty. . . . They all
Bred then, shakily wide of the mark, and
no more has yet been discovered of . .
either!" A ragged chrysanthemum petal
buttered down on her hair from one of
the plants behind her. She brushed it
aside. "Tbe kid originally destined for
the brute's delectation escaped with its
life!"
"And what do you think happened
.   .   .   then?"
"Then? Have you seen a cat with a
mouse?"
She put her hands to her head with
a dazed movement, her eyes upon him.
He was ordering her to be still . . .
irritably waving a long arm and a
smudged palette. With the lower part
of his face protruding at that angle, and
ins slightly flattened nose, of what did
he remind ber? She thought of the
"Moukey-Brund" artist, and laughed out
hysterically.
"Devenish has giveu me a treat today," remarked the Art Critic. He
stretched out a lazy hand for his loug
tumbler,  and sipped appreciatively.
"1 huve been favored with a private
peep al his latest masterpiece, and it will
give me sincere pleasure to write him
up!"
"Did you see his wife?" the Journalist asked.
"Not in the flesh, but ou canvas. She
is invariably bis model, uud this time he
hus surpassed himself. But it is uwful!"
The Art Critic shuddered eujoyably.
"He has painted her as Despair, looking very much as I saw her that day in
the studio 1 told you of; but he has accentuated, of course, lu her surroundings there is a subtle suggestion of luxury, done in sephia uud amber, aud his
moaning is wholly conveyed in her face!
It points out how useless nre the pomps
and vanities to ease a broken heart, you
understand . . . Paul Devenish's conception of ijespair will live!"
The Journalist's teeth damaged his
cigar.
"By the way, I ventured lo speak out
an idea that occurred to me. . . the
triumph of beauty that would have been
achieved by tbat face aud form if enhanced solely by the halo of happiness,
and paiutei. thus!—bereft of misery and
magnificence, with a background of field
(lowers, perhaps, and joy mediating
every feature. He grasped my meaning, though crudely put , . . and I
left him digesting the notion!"
II.
Worn out in mind nnd body, the
painter's wife posed for the companion
picture to Despair. She had poised for
many days, while her husband worked
in a race with Time, for the two pictures were to be on view together, and
should already have beeu sent for the
verJict. of the Powers at Burlington
House.
Mrs. Devenish, in her loose white robe,
looked down on her hands filled with
fragrant sprays of may, and n smile of
intense bitterness curled;her;lips, The
griii'i'l'nl form and simple hedge-blossoms
had been faithfully transmitted to canvas, but the face wus still a mere outline having been loft lo tlle! last. In
her features did the painter expect to
find his conception of "Happiness" materialized? She knew what, the world
suspected not of its favorite, that Paul
Deverish utterly lacked Imagination; he
could paint . . . what he saw! And
so she smiled.
"An hour more nf light!" remarked
Devenish. He flung down, his brush
with u gesture of exhaustion, and his
glance wandered uncertainly to bis wife.
He moved to- ber side. "Listen! The
light is going, but I must tell you . . '.
nre you brave enough to bear good
news?" ,,_
His tone wns tender to her unaccustomed ears.
"There can be no good news now that
there is no Laddie!"
His nervous fingers closed upon hers.
"What if it concerns Lnddie? Hush!
Be calm, and I shall tell you all. There
is a chance—nay, a certainty that Laddie is living!"
He was speaking slowly, impressively
above the bowed head of the woman
. . . who had slipped down to tbe floor
and huddled at his feet on a rug . . .
the tiger skin that had doue duty iu the
picture Despair,
"The fact is strauger than a fairy tnle.
I have cabled to the right quarters for
particulars, but there is no doubt in my
mind. Yiti know Vereker, the Art
Critic, has a brother holding u civil appointment in Surnbad? He wrote home
fragments of a story, with which my
friend came to me to-day, the story concerning our boy."
He paused, but she mutely signalled to
him to go on.
' It seems that a band of Daccsts, making their way through the jungle, came
upon an English lad senseless beside the
dead body of a tiger. When he recov
er;d consciousness, they found that shock
ha< c'tprived him of his senses; he could
give no account of himself, and knew not
even his own name, though perfectly
docile to deal with. He was otherwise
uninjured, save for a badly scarred
shoulder. For reasons best known to
themselves, the little band did not return to the haunts of white men and report their discovery, but they brought the
lad along with them. They ultimately
drifted to Surabad, where they got into
trouble, and the brother of the Art Critic
was instrumental in arresting tbe ringleader. This man told him of tbe Sahib
iu their care . .• . and the boy was
brought to Vereker's bouse, where he is
under a doctor's eye   ..."
She was weeping silently, faint with
the flood of overwhelming happiness engulfing her. He had not told her all,
but he must huve good proof that this
was indeed their sou. She asked herself, as she wept, how she had lived
without Laddie! But she must have
known, must have been vaguely conscious, that it was quite impossible ho
should have beeu taken from her for
ever. It seemed to her that she had
awaited this day.
"My theory is that the tiger had been
mortally wounded, after all, by one of
the shots fired, and so, nfter a short run,
dropped dead beside his victim. Vereker's brother wrote home tbe story us
a strange experience.
"You will think that the people in
Hyderapore should have let us know immediately, but it is not odd thut no hint
reached them. You see, no one could
know that the boy came from there, tbe
Dacoits persistently concealing their previous whereabouts, his identity could
not be gathered from any murk upon
his garments, as bis rescuers hud ex-
eliangcd his belongings for some of their
owu . . . But once, when abruptly
nsked his name, he answered 'Laddie,'
und the doctor is positive thnt the pn-
tient will mnke a complete recovery!"
"men there is uo doubt!"
She lifted her face, her lips tremulous
with an unspoken thanksgiving, and the
man noticed that the last few minutes
had taken ten years from ber.
"No doubt thai Laddie will soon be iu
.   aud   that  my
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me
Happiness    and    Despair   amazes
Or tbe genius of the model?"
The Art Critic was sobered; he lowered his voice.
"I am very sorry for Devenish. You
remember, he lost his son under distressing circumstances? And since the
pictures were finished, his wife's health
hns broken down. 1. was with Devenish
last night, and she waylaid me as 1 left
tbe house. She hns got it into her hend,
poor soul, that the boy is living, and that
my brother, who is in Surnbad, knows
nil nbout him. She was radiant, and I
humored her a little before I made off.
It is a terrible hallucination, of which
I am not too obtuse to see the end!"
.ai ugly thought hnd obtruded itself.
To Farmers, Dairymen
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will hold their first sale of L,ive
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AT 2 P.M.
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THE AUCTIONEERS,
L. Baton & eo.,       VICTORIA.
your  arms  again   .
picture will be too   lute   for   the next
show!" he finished with a queer liiugli.
But she sprung to her feet, turning
with u proud gaiety towards the easel,
"See! I am quite composed . . . .
nnd you hare light still. You enn finish
if you will , . . Lnddie shnll see how
his mother looked on this day.   .   .   ."
Devenish, ns iu a dream, picked up
his brush.
No sound wns audible in tbe studio
save his hard breathing as ho linmortnl-
ized the glowing face, joy-transfigured
before him.
Sidney Hotel, Sidney, B. C.
If Paul Devenish owed his conception
ul' Despa'r lo his wife's grief . . . ,
from whnt hud sprung the companion
Iiieture? As the painter under discussion loomed near them, the Journalist
cleverly drifted nwny mi a human
stream.
"Obtuse?" . . . He thanked God
he wns not ns Art Critics are . . . ,
nnd that be need not lake the hand of
Paul Devenish.—I'all  Mall  Magazine.
"Harold," began his wife, in a furious
temper, "my mind   is   made   up "
"Dear, dear," Interrupted her husband.
"Is that so? I had hoped Ihat your
mind, at least, was your own."
Bachelor—I am told Ihat u married
mau can live on hull' the income thai n
single man requires, .unrrled Man—
Yes; he hus In.
lure,
Huve you looked nt Devenish's pic:
Despair, and ils companion, Happiness?" asked the Art Critic. "If not,
come along and lot us join the crowd,
Everybody is wild with enthusiasm!"
The Journalist, in a comparatively deserted corner, stood his ground,
"I  hale crowds," snid he.
"Then why do you come to Burlington
House? By the way. Happiness wns
my suggestion, which Devenish carried
out in an Incredibly short time ....
and it beats the other picture by several
lengths, us I predicted. The genius of
the man in making the same model serve
Back View of Park, North Saanich Hotel. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1995,
^*A^M^*^^W^***^W
Mrs. W. Jackson and the Misses Sargi-
son left on Wednesday for Portland.
Casey's Ghost.
(Written for The Week by J. WAKDLAW STEWART).
Mr. R. A. Cabnlan, of San Francisco,
is visiting his sister Mrs. T. W. Jackson.
Invitations have been issued by Mr.
A. B. Fraser, sr., I'o tlie marriage of his
daughter Alice Maud to Mr. AllVeil
Hood at the family residence, "Oaris-
biook," on Wednesday evening, September 6th.
Mr. K. Marpole spent the week end In
Victoria.
AV. A. Ward anil bride returned from
California on Monday, where they have
been for u mouth.
Tbe engagement is announced ot Rev.
J. Underbill and Miss E. Ross, both of
Vancouver.
Mr. L. S.  V. York,   t'he   prominent
cricketer, left for Toronto last week.
Mr. J.  R.  Anderson paid Alberni u
busiuess visit this week.
Miss Viola Semple is visiting her aunt
Mrs. (Dr.) Baker, of Vancouver.
Mrs. B. Hodder and her sou, of Calgary, who have been nt Roekabella for
some weeks, left ou Tuesday fur home.
Miss Mayne, granddaughter of Ad-
11 iral Mayne, left by the Charmer en
route to England ou Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Sinclair Gore left
lt'st week for their homo in New York
after a visit of two months. They were
accompanied us far as Portland by Mr.
Arthur Gore, who will spend some weeks
ut the fair.
Mrs. Charles Rhodes gave a very
jolly lunch last week iu honor of Mrs.
Robin Dunsmuir uud Mrs. Bromley, who
leave shortly for England.
The engagement is announced of
Mr.' A. .1. C. Galletly and Miss Cox,
sister of Mrs. Le Poer Trench.
Miss Brownrigg   returned   lusf week
fiom Denuiau Island, where she has been
visiting her sister.
Mrs. Bullen gave a most enjoyable
young people's card party and dance on
Thursday evening in honor of her guest,
Miss Holmes, of Duncans.
Miss Triestly, of Nanaimo, is visiting
Miss M. Nicholles, of Simcoe street,
Mrs. Kennedy entertained n number
of ladies at tea on Monday nt' ber charm-
ii.g home on Craigflower rond in honor o*
Mrs. Child.s, of Calgary.
M^ss Dons Clute, who bus been visiting her sister, Mrs. Beauchamp Tye, returned home 011 Monday.
Mrs. G, V. Cuppage leaves shortly for
New York to spend a few months with
her mother Mrs. G. Cane.
Mr. and Mrs. F, .1. Knight, of th»
Gorge road, are making a Hying visit t'o
Portland. They will also visit Senttle,
where Mrs. Knight's brother is seriously
111.
CAUSE FOR STRONG FEELING.
"War," cried the old gentleman in the
smokcroom, "is n disgrace to civilization. War," he continued, thumping the
table with his fist, "is an abomination
and a blot on the universe. The very
nnme of war," he shouted, "tbe very
name of war is enough to make a decent,
respectable man kick himself out of pure
disgust." Having thus delivered himself he rose nnd left tbe room, bis tine
old face showing signs of strong emotion. "Gentleman seems to feel rather
deeply on tbe subject," said a commercial. "Has he lost o near relative
through war?" "He have," replied one
of tbe natives, oracularly. "Who was
it?" asked the querist. "'Is wifo's fust
husband," snid the native, nnd thon tbo
commercial understood the true inwardness of the indignation.—The Tatler.
Casey was no particular frlendiof mine;
he was hardly more than un acquaintance, but when 1 returned homo that
uight und henrd thnt he had1 fallen, while
intoxicated', under n street cur, uud was
lying an unrecognizable mass of bruised
humanity on a slub ul the morgue, i wus
sorry. His room was next to mine, on
the top floor of ihe Bangor House, uud
every Saturday be would celebrate the
advent of puy day by imbibing freely ut
the different suloons he pusscd on his
wny home from work, uud uuy time between 12 uud 1 in tbe morning 1 would
hour him stumbling uluiig the passage.
He seldom varied' his mode of progression Irom tho stair heud to his room; he
would brace himself for u moment before his baud left the security of the bannisters; then he would lurch against tbe
wall, shuttle along till he reucheuV my
door, iuto which he would bump; slugger
•gainst the opposite wall and canuou back
uagiust his own door. There was u period
uf silence while he fuuud tbe keyhole,
which was followed by u buug as tbe
door llew upeu, aud a muflied thud as the
bed received its occupant. Then all
would be still.
Tbis hud huppeued so often that 1 had
got used to it, but that night 1 lay awake
thiukiug sadly of poor Casey und the
empty rouiu next door.
1 could uot sleep. The clanging of the
street car gongs, Ihe flicker of the electric lights ou the ceiling aud walls, and
the faiut hum of Ihe fust dying truffle in
the street below, kept iue awuke. The
hours slowly pussed, aud at lust tbe city
clock boomed forth the hour of one.
"If Casey hnd been alive uow," I said
to myself, "he would be home by tbis
time."
What wus that? I startedi up in bed
and listened, while my huir rose uneasily
us 1 distinctly henrd stumbling footsteps
ut tbe end of the pussage. They came
nearer. 1 heard' the shuffling sound of a
heavy body rubbed against the wall.
Bump! The door of my room shook and
HELD TILL SHE WAS DROWNED.
Miss Anuerson in Death Struggle Kept
Miss Ruckles Under Water.
The following purticulurs, snys tbe
Nicola Herald, have been learned
regarding the sad drowning of Miss
Ruckles and Miss Auderson ut English
point, Christina bike, last week. It
seems that u party, consisting of Mrs.
Wolverton and her little daughter Marjorie, Miss Agues Ruckles and Miss Ida
Anderson, who were escorted by Andrew
\i iiey, foreman at the Cascade power
house, started from Cascade nbout 5
o'clock ou Monday morning und proceeded to Christina lake, where they procured
u rowboat and rowed down to English
point, a distance of five miles. After
spending several hours nt this pluce,
Miss Ruckles und Miss Auderson, ac-
L'ompnnicd by little Marjorie Wolverton,
wont by themselves lo go in bathing.
Marjorie staying on the shore while the
grownup girls went into deep water.
Miss Anderson, who wus in tho wuter
lirst, got into deep water and sank, not
being able to swim. Miss Ruckles, who
wns nn athletic girl and good swimmer,
ut once got a pole and reached il to ber
drowning companion, but it wus (oo
short. As n lnst resource, Miss Ruckles,
M utter desperation, plunged into the
deep water after the drowning girl, but
tne moment she reached her she was
grasped in a deathlike grip by Miss Anderson, who wns u powerful girl, and held
her friend firmly until both were drowned. Little Marjorie. in the meantime
gnve the alarm, when help arrived and
the bodies of the unfortunate girls in
death's embrace were recovered nnd
tnken lo Cascade. Miss Anderson resided nenr Minneapolis, Minn. At tbe
time of her sudden death, Miss Anderson was engaged to lie married to Andrew Wiley, tbe wedding having been
arranged to take place in two weeks'
time. The bodies were shipped to their
homes, tbat of Miss Ruckles being sent
to Salt Spring Island.
then l ne opposite wall received a blow,
then a thump on tbe door of the opposite room, which, with a crash, was
swung open audi then shut. There was
a thud iu the region of tue bed—uud then
silence. 1 grabbed my clothes uud flew
down sluirs as if all the fiends in Hades
were after me, dashed into the ofllce
and grabbed tbe sleepy night clerk by the
arm ami1 shook him.
"Jim," 1 yelled, "Oassey's come buck."
"Casey's come buck?" he echoed. "W,hy
man you're crazy. Cusey's us deud us a
door nail."
"Yes, 1 know he is deud all right, but
he's couie buck just tbe same." And 1
hurriedly lold him of my experience.
Kelly the 'Cop wus passing ou bis beat,
aud he looked through tbe window, und
seeing our excited faces, came in to see
what wus the trouble. It was soon explained to him. He turned to
patronizingly and1 said:
"Tbe thruble wid you, me boy, is that
you huve been druamiu'. You've been
thinkiu' ubout Casey and you've fell
asleep audi imagined the whole thing.
Casey is dead; 1 was there when they
brought him ini, ground to u pulp so his
own mother wouldn't kuow him. But 1
knew him, I identified him by his clothes.
Ye see it was just like this"—he was
going on to tell us ull about it when a
blank look ou the night clerk's face stopped him.
"His key is gone," grasped Jim, pointing to tbe rack, aud sure enough the hook
on whit" Casey hud hung his key that
morning was empty.
"Well," said Kelly, "if it's his ghost,
I'll arrist it.   Come on!"
Headed by the valient officer, with his
baton drawn, we slowly ascended the
stairs. On reaching the door of the room
next to mine, Kelly turned the handle,
the door opened nud over his shoulders
we peered withim, and there on the bed1,
drunk as a swine, lay Casey. The thing
on a slab at the morgue had once been
Somebody Else.
THE   PHILOSOPHICAL   EARWIG.
The earwig sat down on a broad lettuce
leaf-
A philosopher grave was he—
And the point   thnt   he pondered (and
pondered with grief)
Was tli« Things that Ought never to Be.
"Ob, I can't understand the ways of the
world,"
Was tbe soul of his constant complaint,
"For what is t'he use of a brush to a
Fox
When lie's never   been   taught how to
paint?
And what is the sense of a pen to a Pig,
When he can't write n line I declare?
And wlint is the good of a comb to a
Cock,
When lie never has grown any hair?
THE QUESTION OF MONOPOLY.
Sir:—In n letter • to . the . Times of
the 21st inst., bended "Water, Light
and Power," signed "Municipal Ownership," which undoubtedly was inspired,
it is stated that Mr. Lubbe exposed and
defeated n scheme "to hand over to Mr.
Barnard's company (meaning thc tramway compiiny). a monopoly of the power
and lighting interests just us it wus on
the eve uf being curried' out."
Thu context of the letter shows that
the scheme referred to is that contained
in the agreement between tbe city aud
the tramway cunipany. Considering tbat
this agreement has uo effect and could
not be carried out uutil sanctioned by the
ratepayers, it is difficult tu see upon what
grounds Mr. Lubbe buses1 his claim to
gratitude. The letter goes on lo stule
thut tbe citizens ure indebted to Mr.
Lubbe for his steady opposition to the
agreement. Let us see how much gratitude is coming to Mr. Lubbe. uud how
much he is opposed' to the tramway com-.
puny having a monopoly.
me} Mr. Lubee was certainly not opposed
to the tramway company hnviug u monopoly when be made the original agreement between the waterworks compauy
ami the tramway company, for, irrespective of the question whether the tramway
company have the exclusive right to the
water for power purposes to-day, he certainly gave it to them by that original
agreement, which contains a clause practically identical with the tramway company.
So tuat if the tramway company has a
monopoly of the Goldstream wuter to-duy
(and by the tenor of their solicitor's letter to the council last night, it seems
that they think they have) the citizens
can thank Mr. Lubbe and his compauy
for giving it to them. Moreover, if thut
monopoly clause had not beeu. iu Mr.
Lubbe's contract with them, it would
never have beeu iu the city's agreement.
1 do noi' nsk that my word should be
tnken for this last statement, but will
leave it to any single member of the
council of 1904 to say' whether Hint
monopoly clause (a copy of the one already sigued by Mr. Lubbe) was not resisted for weeks by the aldeirmen and
only inserted because uo better bnrgain
could be made, and ns the whole agreement was optional ou the part of the
city, but binding on tbe tramway company, it was deemed advisable to take the
best terms obtainable for reveuue producing purposes, and' submit them to the
people.
Let us then give Mr, Lubbe all the
thanks that are coming to him for having
in the first place put the tramway company in a position to claim a monopoly
in respect to the Goldstream water for
power purposes. If Mr. "Municipal
Ownership" should bold forth again, as
he soys he may do, let himi be a man and
write under his own name. I may further enlighten him should he do so, and
should his further effusions be worth replying to; so far they have been only
^misleading and evidently for a purpose
which is only too transparent.
i H. M. GRAHAME.
j   Victoria, August 22nd, 1905.
SUSPICION IN NUMBERS.
A suspicious number of gunshots have
been henrd in the hills east of the town
lately.—Grand Forks Gazette.
"And why should the stairs have a foot
and no leg?
(I really can't get over that)
And why shouldn't the things that come
under one head
Iii cold weather put on a hat?
Why is it t'he cricket will never play ball,
And tho    grasshopper   don't   brew his
hops?
And why (lues the nxe never nsk to have
bread
0. potatoes nlong with his chops?
And why mayn't the dog snil the sen in
bis bark?
Or the kangaroo publish his tail?
And if she can never put on her new
kids,
Whnt' do they the poor goat avail?
"Why doesn't the elephant lock up his
trunk?
Or the sun build a house with his beams?
And why does tbe door ever ent up its
jamb?
S<' wnsteful to keep it it seems!
And why does the Turkey Chat's dead
never smile
When a merry   thought's   still    in its
breast?
And why—"He stopped short—he'd been
seized by a hen,
And nobody e'er heard the rest!
HAZEL PHILLIPS HANSHEW,
—In Windsor Mngnnzine.
RABBITVILLE NEWS.
The Summerbottoni girls has issued
invitations for a surprise party to he
•given at' their house next Thursday evening. I don't know just how the surprise
ecmes in, but it will sure be a big and
t.eiiuiiio surprise if the guests get any-
tl.iug to eat.
Dan Slutnpsky met with a sad accident' last Saturday. He broke his right
leg short off just below the knee. It
was his wooden one. He had taken it
off and was beating his mule over the
bead with it.
The City drug store will hereafter
take orders up to Friday noons for
bread to be delivered Sunday mornings.
For a nice, clean, healthy shave or a
stylish haircut be sure and go fo the
City barber shop. The proprietor has
entirely gotten over the worst case of
jimjams Dock Standpat has ever tackled. His nerves are a little wobbly yet,
but be says whenever he draws blood
over four times he won't charge for the
shave and will doctor the cut gratiss.
That sounds fair to all of us, and he
will sure do a big business,
Deacon Hardup's team, of brown
bosses balked right iu front of the Bunko
house last Saturday. The deacon coaxed and petted, then pushed and pulled,
then he took off his coat and got a club
and sailed into them bosses most scan-
delous.    Just then   the   dominie came
t«/ty*ty%<%'
<»Vtytytyty»yV»
THE
Terry & Marett
S, E. GOR. FORT & DOUCUS STS.
Telephone 341.
FRED. J. MESHER
CONTRACTOR
and
BUILDER
91% Fort St.   Victoria
fiotel $t. francis
Uictoria, B. €.
At The Gorge!
Visitors, when you visit the Gorge do
not forget that Light Refreshments,
Fruit, Ice Cream, Ice Cream Sodas and
Delicious Afternoon Teas may be had at
the "Marquee Suit," at the car terminus'
MRS. G. C. ANDERSON.
along and snid: My dear brother, my—
and the deacon hove some language at
tbe parson that made him lite out down
tlie street so speedy that you could play
ciokay on his com' tails, and it started
the hosses, too.
Hon. Sim Dopp, the financier and promoter of Irrigon, wns walking around in
our midst Sunday. Ho attended church
in tho forenoon. In thc p. m. bo took a
few drinks and got' mixed up into a little
game of poker and lost three 75 which
was all he had. When he left for home
about 6 o'clock be had a pretty good
skate on him.
Tlie Bunko house has got a new
waitress lady in the dimngroom. She is
a Lulu, too, same as the other one( but
her last name is different", i The fresh
Lulu, that is we mean the new one, says
she is 19, hut she didn't mention no
dates Thp great trouble with Lulu .is
she has an impediment in her speech and
can't speak the truth.
One of our prominent citizens has
been to work some timo on a new Teli-
gion which be is going to have patented.
He won't give us any facts about it, but
hf- says it' will be a bigger money maker
tlan Mrs. Eddy's superstition factory.
Major Fairplay may dig up tbe coin to
get the thing started.
: The City drug st'ore has lately had a
good many calls for hoop skirts, which
our society iadles have found are being
worn in fashionable circles in New York
and Boston. So they have received a
dozen of them. First come, first served.
Prices reasonable.
Our brass band is thinking some of
getting up some kind of a lottery to make
some money to get' some new instruments and new music. The idea don't
tr.ke very well. We feel thnt so important a place as Rabbitvillo should
have a band what at least could play
Yankee Doodle. Our band claims to
krow three pieces, but nobody can fell
you whnt they are. They start off like
Saul's dream march nnd wind up with
a Hot Time in the Old Town. What our
bund needs is braues. There ain't intellect enough in the whole outfit to oil a ,
shoestring.—Irrigon Irrigator. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26, 1905.
Social.
Miss and. Miss Mary Gordon, of Van-
[ eonver, are visiting Victoria friends.
Miss Alice Pooley went over to Seattle
[tor the tennis dance.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Mortimer Lamlb spent
It few days at Duncans this week.
Mr. G. Sheldon   Williams,   of Vancouver, visited Victoria last week.
Miss Bell, returned   home last' week
-after a fortnight's visit to Lady Tapper.
Mr', am) Mrs. W. E. Green spent a
tew days at Seehelt this week.
1 Mrs. Anderson (Winnipeg) is visiting
Irs. (Capt.) Irving of Michigan street.
T. J. and Mrs. Lendrum, formerly of
Kootenay, are staying at the Dallas
lotel.
Miss Florence Leiser returned on WedL
lesday from a visit to Seattle with
friends.
Miss Susie Pierce, who has been visit-
ng Mrs. Machin, has returned to her
kome in Calgary.
Mrs. and Miss Buckett, of Victoria,
I re visiting Mrs. Henry Traeger, of Van-
outer.
Miss Dojly Pratt, of Oregon, is viait-
|nt Dr. and   Mrs.   S.   D. Pope of 80
ienry strett.
Capt.    Olive     Phiilipps-Wolley    and
eginald P. Hansen, of Pier Island, are
It the Balmoral.
Mrs. Roper, of Cherry Creek, Kam-
pops, left for home on Wednesday after
I visit of two months to the coast cities.
Mr. Robertson of tbe Bank of Monies! staff, of Nelson, spent a few days
his holiday in Victoria, returning to
fancouver on Friday.
[Mrs. Henshaw (Vancouver)   gave a
Jlly little tea last Sunday as a fare-
ell to, her cousin, Mrs. Watts, who left
Monday for Halifax.
[Mrs. Frank   Hanington   returned on
(Wednesday from Vancouver, where she
as been visiting Mrs. Tunstall, of Bate
et, Vancouver.
[Miss Bessie Robertson, of Toronto,
Iho has heen visiting her aunt, Mrs.
lideon Robertson, of Vancouver, and
liends in Victoria, left for the East last
leek
1 The many friends of Mr. John J. Ben-
ligton In Victoria and Duncans, will be
Bad to hear that he is at present teach-
pg English at the university in Tokio,
lapan.
Mf.- R. W. Turner, until recently a
sident of Victoria, is at present staying
|t Altadore,    Kilpedder   county, Wick-
w, Ireland.
Mr. and Mrs. F. 0. Bolton and son,
I* London, Eng.,   arrived   In Vietoria,
}nd are at present at the St. .Francis.
It. Bolton intends settling in the vicinity of Vietoria.
. marriage of interest to many in Vic-
JTria is that of Mr. W. J. Ritchie, son
ll the late Chief Justice Ritchie, to Miss
jMadys Dalziel Mackintosh. The cere-
l.ony took ataee in St. George's church,
bttawa.
Mrs. Abraham E. Smith accompanied
ly her son and daughter, left onThurs-
|ay for Battle Creek, Mich. Mrs. Smith
as been very ill for some time past, and
let many friends hope the change will
V her good,
L-V very pretty wedding took place in
fancouver on Saturday evening last at
le home .of Mr. and Mrs. D. Harris,
Irandview.    Mr. L. Horneft and Miss
|>atrice, eldest daughter of Mr. Thomas
drews of Maidstone, Kent.   Thecere-
180 acres under cultivation, a frontage of
four miles on the Thompson River, C.P.R.
runs through Property, well adapted for
stock raising, mixed farming, or fruit good
supply of water, 4 miles of ditching for
irrigating purposes, sufficient lumber for
all purposes. Two good dwellings, several smaller ones for hired hands, several
large stables, shed, cor rails, blacksmith's
Shop, granaries, etc., whole ranch is
fenced. C.P.R-flag station at house, C.
P. R. siding on property, steamboat calls
at door twice a week. Large range of
wild land adjoining this ranch which
makes a fine free run for cattle. This is
one of the finest ranches in British Columbia.   Price, $18,000,00.
P. R. BROWN, Ltd.,
Broad Street, VICTORIA, B.C.
inony was conducted by the Rev. R.
Newton Powell in the presence of a
large number of friends.
Amongst those present at the dance
at. Oak Bay mentioned in last Saturday's
Week were the following: Mr. and Mrs.
J. 8. Floyd, Miss MeOullock, Mr. and
Mts. J. G. Brown, Miss Netta and Mr.
Jack Heyland, Mr. H. Kent, Mr. and
Mrs. P. T. Johnson, Mr. C. F. Gardiner,
Mrs. A. J. Morris, Misses Atwood, Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Heyward, Mt. J. B.
Cornwall, Mr. B. and Miss Fawcett,
Mrs. H. Oatterall, Mrs. B. J. Perry, Mr.
A B. Fraser, Mrs. Hart, Mr. L. S. V.
York, Miss Keappock, Miss O. 0. Wilson, Mrs. W. B. Shakespeare, Mr. G.
Simpson. Mr. R. E. Montgomery. Miss
Mellon, Mr. R. Machin, Major Hibben,
Mt. Daryl Kent, Miss Z. Carter, Mr. H.
Leiser, Mr. J. G. SmitE, Miss Roberts,
Miss Camsusa, Misses Moss, Mrs. Belle
Hart, Miss Smart, Mr. A. Stewart, Mr.
and Mrs. Hitt, Mr. and Mrs. Redding,
Miss and Miss E. Gibson, Mr. J. Gibson,
Misses Oatterall, Mrs. Fleming, Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Sylvester, Miss Raper, Mrs.
J, L. White, Mrs. P. S. Byrne, Miss
Raymond, Mr. 0. McKillegan, Miss B.
Mellon, Mrs. Phipps, Mr. J. Taylor, Mr.
and Misses Wilkerson, Miss Heaney,
Mr, W. E. Welch, Mr. C. Daniels, Mr.
W. Henderson, Miss M. John, Miss
Nason, Mrs. and Miss Adams, Miss
Tagg, Mr. Johnson, Mr. H. 0. Haynes,
Miss Dove and Mr. H. Lang.
A very pretty wedding took place at
the Reformed Episcopal church by the
Bight Rev. Bishop Cridge, assisted by
Rev. O. B. Russell last Wednesday,
wien Jessica, eldest daughter of the late
Joseph Colquhoun was united in mar-
rlpge to Mr. Richard Peake, son of
Richard Penke, "Oak Grove," Chepstow, England, and grandson of thelafe
Thomas Peake, sergeant at law, Perth-
.'ng, County Denbigh. The bride, who
was given away by Mr. E. A. Paul, M.
A., looked charming In a beautiful gown
of ivory silk trimmed with beautiful old
lace. The bridesmaid, Miss Josephine
Oolquhoiin. sister of the bride, wore n
very pretty gown of pink crepe-de-chlne
trimmed wit'h ecru lace, a black lace
picture hat trimmed with pink roses,
finished off this dainty costume, Miss
■Tessle Paul acted as flower girl, wearing
a dainty gown of white china silk wearing a wTeath of pink roses in her hair
carrying a rfiower bouquet of pink roses,
The church was most artistically decorated for the occasion by Mrs. and Miss
Denis Harris, Mrs. and Miss McTavish,
the Misses Lugrin, Miss Willeston, Mr.
Russell and other friends of the bride.
Mr. A. Colquhoun acted as groomsman,
while Major Hibben and Mr, Dickenson
r.cted as ushers. As fhe bridal party
entered the   church   Mr. Giles played
Lohengrin's wedding march, after which
the choir sang "The Voice That
Breathed O'er Eden," Later Mrs. Hinton
sang "Beloved, it Is Morn." A reception was held at the residence of the
bride's mother, 38 Simcoe street, from
9 to 11, after which the happy couple
left by the Charmer for Vancouver, returning on Thursday to take the direct
steamer to San Francisco. After a few
weeks Mr. ..ind Mrs. Peake will return
io tbe mainland of British Columbia,
and eventually to England to visit Mr.
I'eake's family. The groom's present to
the bride was a very handsome chain
bracelet, and to the bridesmaids gold
brooches.
Mrs. John Irving was hostess at a
most enjoyable dance ou Thursday evening, which was given as a farewell to
Mrs. Bromley, who leaves next Saturday
for England. The house, which is au
ideal house for a dance, was most artistically decorated. The supper room
was done entirely with pink sweet peas
and asparagus fern, while in the drawing room and hall were quantities of La
France roses. The numerous young people present all voted it as quite the
jolliest dunce of the season, the floor aud
music were perfect, and everything combined to make the dance a success.
Mrs. Irving was becomingly gowned in
black, while Mrs. Auderson (Winnipeg),
a guest of Mrs. Irving, wore a dainty
gown of white satin with pink paune
velvet trimming.
Miss Irving looked very sweet in black,
while Miss Genene Irving wore a very
sweet gown of pink silk organdie.
Amongst others were noticed Mrs. Bullen in mauve; Mrs. Bromley in a becoming gown of pink silk; Miss Olive Bryden
wore a sweet frock of pale blue satin;
Miss Tiny Monteith in white mouslin
de soir; Miss Bullen looked sweet in
white, with pink carnations; Miss
Holmes (Duncans) in a white satiu
gown; Miss Mary Butchart in a very becoming gown of piuk mouslin; Miss E.
Browne in a dainty gowu of pink organdie. Amongst others were: Miss and
Miss v. Todd, Miss Kute Gnudin, Miss
Heyland, Miss Lyde King, Miss Pitts,
Miss Foster, Mr. Geary, captain und officers German ship Falke, Messrs. Thompson, R. E., E. Browne, J, Bridgeman,
Miss N. Newcombe, Miss Beanlands,
Miss Peters, Messrs. B. Irving, D. Bulleu, R. Monteith, A. Pitts, — Phipps, Ji
Kingsmill, Percy Keefer, Bnsil Prior, L.
Foott, C. Keefer, Capt. Martin, Messrs.
Elliott, Mutter, Freeman (Duncans), VV.
Irving, G. Wilkinson, J. Heylnnd, F.
Peters, Lieut. Geary, R. E., Lieut.
Thompson, R. A„ Messrs. A. Harris,
Carl Loewenberg, E. Browne, T. Jones,
Messrs, h. and A. Gillespie, Mr. Daryl
Hanington, Roy Troup, J. Rithet and
Munroe. .
There is no Misrepresentation
In Our Wine and Liquor Department
HERE ARE A FEW SUGGESTIONS :
Tennants Scotch Lager, per doz. pts 81 00
Looal Beer, per doz. pts      85
Local Beer,      "      "     1 50
Native Port, per quart bottle      35
Native Port, per gallon  1 50
Carne's Cash Grocery QOz^l^LT
Phone 586.
This Week
is the right time to instal
ELECTRIC LIGHT,
beoause by putting the matter off indefinitely you are going without ooe of the
greatest of modern conveniences. Leave
your order with us at once.
B.C. Bleetpie Ry Co.
LIMITED;
"MADE IN VICTORIA"
Ice Cream and
Ice Cream Soda
Made Fresh Daily from PURE CREAM
We invite Comparison with the
Imported Artiole.
THE MIKADO LUNCH AND
TEAROOM
44 PORT STREET.
Open 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. Sundays excepted
HOTEL   DAVIES
Our Booms are ibe most central, the
best furnished and most comfortable in
he city.
The famous Poodle Dog Restaurant.
Cuisine unexcelled.
Hammocks!
We are making a drive in
Hammocks. Now is the time
to secure a good one at a low
figure.
LIMITED.
NOTICE.
LICENSES    FOR    SELLING     NURSERY.
STOCK.
Attention is directed to the provisions of
Sec. 17 of the Horticultural Board Act
which reads ns follows:
"No person, tlmi or corporation slinll engage or continue iu the business of selling.
as principal, agent, solicitor or otherwise,
within the Province, fruit trees, plants or
nursery stock, or of Importing for sale, fruit
trees, plants or nursery stock, Into tlie
Province, without lirst hnvlug obtained a
license to carry on such business lu the
Province as ln this Act provided."
All persons authorized to sell nursery
stock In this Province nre required by their
principals, or by themselves, to deposit
bonds, In the Department of Agriculture,
Victoria, for thc faithful performance of
their obligations. The public Is therefore
warned not to purchase nursery stock except from duly licensed persons.
Office of thc Board of Horticulture, Department of Agriculture.
Victoria, July 20th, 1005,
J. ft, ANDKKSON,
Deputy Minister of Agriculture,
Secretary.
SAVOY   THEATRE
W. G. Stevenson, Mgr.
WEEK OF AUG. 28st, 1905.
La Rose, Hatfield & La Rose
Bence & Allie
Beatrice Fletcher
Shelah Emerson
Isabell Potter
Vera Miller
Kelly and Davis
ADMISSION: 15 Cts. and 25 Cts.
G
R
A
N
D
DAILY »;'*■£
General admission ioc.
MATINHKS   loC.   ALL   OVER.
Management ot
ROBERT  JAMIESON
WEEK OF AUG. 28
Illustrated Song by
LITTLE EDNA FOLEY
"Nobody Seems to Love Me Now"
George Harrison
Dutch aud Jew Comedian
Mile  earrie
Musical Act.     The Belte of IJelles
Eddie Leslie
The Greatest ot all Mimics
Massoney & Wilson
Duettists and Commediennes
The De Comas
Acrobats Par Excellence
New Moving Pictures.
Johnson Street.
*•■**       GO WHERE THE CROWD O.OES
joe.
Res.
THE LYRIC
THEATRE
Broad Street,
Between Yates and Johnson,   i
O. Renz, Manager.
The oldest uud most popular vaudeville
resort in the city. The management
aims at all times to furnish the largest,
most finished, refined and up-to-date
aggregation ol imported vaudeville talent
that pains and money can procure.
Open evety evening at 8 o'clock.
Show starts at 8.30.
Admission:   10 and 25c.
READ
Che B.C. mining
exchange
Tne  Only Illustrated   Mining  Journal
published on tho Mainland of
British Columbia
Interesting    Reliable    Valuable
Reaches ull classes Prospector and
Merohant, Miner nnd Manufacturer,
Workman nnd Capitalist,
Published Monthly.
Subscription, $1.00 per annum.
Address, P. G. Box 806,
Vancouver, B. G. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26,^05.
Motoring and Hotor-Dresses.
Some Remarks Concerning the Now Popular Sport in Victoria-
Things in the Stores.
By "Babette "
Dear Madge:—Now is the seasou for
salmon trolling, and on the waters from
Oak Bay to the outer wharf are to be
seen boats, whose occupants are bent on
spooning the wily spring   salmon.   But
to "spoon" properly, the youuger
generution will tell you, is to arise ut 4
a.m., just wheu . "night's cnudles are
burnt out, and jocund day stands tiptoe
on the misty mouutaiu top." Of course
having arranged beforehand to meet your
fiancee, or some other young person
whom you like very much. Then, at
this bewitching hour of dawn euter your
little craft aud glide awny witb her over
the water while your line bangs out behind. Oh, the energy of youth. At other
times young married couples are to be
seen being tossed about on the billows
in hopes of a "catch." And sometimes,
so 1 have heard, Madge, they are tossed
too far away aud uave beeu obliged to
remain on a deserted isluud all night,
till the tide turns with the duwu.
Of late 1 have been motoriug, aud one
of the delights of motoring undoubtedly
is its unexpectedness. Oue finds the
way into such beautiful bits of country
with splendid roads and by quaint farm
houses and cottages. Of course vicissitudes heap themselves upou one also, aud
on my late autouiobiling adventure, interest in wayside eveuts wus kept up
by the occasional slaughter of a stray
hen or two. However, we had a most
delightful spin out to Saanich, and ull
along the lovely Inlet road. Tulkiug of
motors, tbe farmers, whose cherished
and particulur prerogative is grumbling,
ure already looking ou the automobile as
a deadly und desolntiug enemy, becuuse
it does uot consume their wheat or hay,
which they speud hull their lives in
growing "Where will be tbe deuiund
for fodder," they angrily ask, "when
horses disappear?" Aud Echo ouly un-
swers with her usual elusive, "Where?"
For summer motor-journeys, waterproofed silk and tussore, ure the accepted
aud superior materials, being cool and
warm at the same time, dust uud rainproof, smart aud serviceuble. The
uew motor-huts become increasingly
smart; pale-colored suede iu blue, pink
andl creamy toues is mude up iu vurious
flut shupes, while the motor fringe warranted not to get out of curl or blow
away with the wiud, no mutter the puce,
is auother valued accessory. Of the
latest novelties in dress, 1 must first tell
you of a petticoat which has latterly enslaved my affections. It is of flowered
pompadour silk, the ground being1 of tbat
coffee-with-cream color which deserves
the commendutiou of the temperance reformers, Beeing that it has usurped tbe
place in our affections formerly accorded
to champagne, the design beiug executed
in pink, lt possesses a Uouuce with the
most pronounced tendencies, lavishly
adorned with taffeta rucheiugs of tbe
predominating line. These applied iu the
shape of lyres minus the strings nre distinctly quaint, a harp-shaped motif of
ivory lace being introduced into the centre of each. Is it not un original uotion?
My mind misgives ine, nevertheless, that
were such designs to become generally
populur, some sentimental dressmaker
would introduce iu au expansive moment
the heart-shaped motif and lay some
guileless client open to the charge not
only of wearing her's upuu her sleeve.
but upon her petticoat.
In the white dresses, richness of embroidery and guipure, Incrustations vied
with the cobweb fineness of the laces
employed, us often as not, iu the already
highly ornamental gown. We have borrowed much from the fashions of past
ages, Madge, und must admit tbat in the
matter of splendour of embroidery nnd
richness of material our ancestresses
could make as fine a show, or, perchance,
better than ourselves. Indeed, mnny of
the best embroideries of our day are but
revivals of those done mauy long years
ago, But in the mutter of tbe white
chiffon, union, batiste and lace gowns
of the moment we triumph. Never, I
think, in the pnst could there have been
anything to opproach the up-to-date confections in that line. There is scarcely a
square inch of the nauvo-muteriul left
free from fine tucking, open stick, lace
applique, insertion or embroidery. No
dressmaker thinks of confining herself to
one make of lace in trimming a smart
white dress. Large medallions of thick
raised Irish guipure may be edged with
narrow frills of the immensely popular
Valenciennes lace, and the vest may be
of light tambour lace, or of the silk ur
uionde luce, which bus agaiu become the
fashion. An endless variety of uew designs in lace have made their uppeur-
auce, cleverly combining the characters
uf old makes, insomuch thnt even experts
in lace have given up the attempt lo
christen all the lace novelties of the year,
so I am told, Madge.
For evening wear, pule blue nnd many
new and lovely shades of pink huve
been most iu demand, ln the pinks the
changes have beeu ruug on every tone—
from the delicate blush of the wild rose
to the full flush of thc dumask rose. The
particular charms of a grey tulle frock
that I noticed at a recent dance, cou-
lirnied me iu my theory that grey is au
admirable dancing color. This frock
covered an under dress of very soft grey
satin. The over-skirt had ten or a dozen
rows of net quillings run ou, giviug il
almost the Hare of a uaiiet skirt at the
bottom. Tiny wreaths of embroidered
foliuge, tied up with mauve ribbon knots,
shot with silver, formed a dainty festoon
somewhere about the knees. The de-
colleluge was flounced several rows deep
with tine-pleated gauze frills edged with
cream lace. There wus a deep belt
shading from mauve to silver, the back of
it curried right up iu a poiui behiud and
trimmed with little silver bows, the ends
of which were fringed1—u new departure.
iNothiug in the frock, ull toid you will
say, but therein consists the supreme
"chic'' of the nioiueut. i could not avoid
making uiso how dainty were the grey
sutiu slippers thnt peeped uuder it,
udorued witb amethysts buckles, set
gipsy fashion to avoid the inevitable de-
predutious occasioned by slaw-set ornaments. The stockiugs i susptct ot beiug
grey, with a spriukliug of mauve em-
Droidery amongst ihe silken uieches.
Aud now for the grape jelly thut 1
promised) to tell you how to make. To
obluiu the best results iu making grape
jelly, iladge, the fruit should be full-
sized, but rather under-ripe, us the fully
ripened grapes ure loo sweet to "jell"
satisfactorily. Use the best granulated
sugar, aud above all do not attempt to
make grape jelly ou a cloudy or rainy
day. disregard of ibis last hiut will be
likely to produce grape molasses iu the
place of firm, crisp jelly. Crush your
fruit aud scald it slightly—just enough
to strain. Rub it through a sieve, and
then allow it to drip through three thicknesses of cheesecloth. Do uot squeeze
the bug while it is dripping, or it will
oe cloudy and thick iu apearance. To
ei Ji. pint of juice add one pint—or
tivuud of sugur. Boil it bard for twenty
minutes, then drop a spoonful into a
saucer und set it on the ice to cool. If
it "sets" after a moment or two, it is
done. Fill the jelly glusses and set aside
to cool. Cover the glasses tbe next day.
This is a most successful receipt for
grape jeiiy, aud if you follow out the instructions implicitly I am sure you will
find it excellent. Talking of grapes reminds me of the Ontario grape juice,
made from the pure puice of concord
grapes, uud a most delightful beverage
sold at Terry & lUarrett's. I have reason to praise this, having lately purchased a bottle, nud I find it a most refreshing drink for this time of the year.
While in the same store I invested in
some Mitcliam lavender bath powder,
und 1 must saw it undoubtedly is perfection.
For the "wee one's" go-cart 1 should
certainly advise you to go to Weiler
Bros. They have a splendid selection to
choose from. Their Whitney go-carts, I
think the peer of nil. They are easy running, und so artistically and daintily designed, nnd of course we always like to
see our little ones well "turned out," so
to speak. These "go-carts" cost no
more thnn the ordinary kind, yet they
represent the perfection attained by 50
years of continuous construction of
vehicles for the litle folks. Besides,
Weilcr's have n grand assortment of
folding carts and cosy carriages for the
very tiny tots, in all styles. Therefore
you cannot do better than go and investigate their new stock in this line.
As I write, Madge, 1 hear In the dis
tance the sweet noise of my musical
neighbor, und guess what she is singing?
Nothing less than the pretty new ballad
called, "Buck Among the Clover and the
Bees." 1 urn almost tempted to drop my
pen and listen, as 1 did my needle yesterday afternoon, lt is an exceedingly
pretty song, and my neighbor tells me it
is the latest novelty in sheet music sold
at Fletcher Bros., and that a handsome
picture depicting a dear old rural sceue
is given away to the purchaser of each
copy. But I ussure you, Mudge, that 1
need no such inducement to make iue
the huppy possessor of this delightful
bit uf music, and us suou as I finish this
epistle 1 shall betake myself off to the
music store iu question, and obtain my
heart's desire. 1 am sure yuu would do
the same, did you but once hear "Back
Among the Clover aud the Bees.'
BABETTE.
Kootenay Notes
Nelson, Aug. 22.
The Nelson fuir is the next thing upon
the programme iu the Kootenay und
efforts are being made to ensure, its success. While the city of Nelson hus nut
as yet gone so far as to take over the
whole of the enterprise, the municipality
feeling it to be its duty lirst lo bring tbe
niuuicipul power plant tu u successfful
issue, yet the project is by uo means
turned down, lt is simply luid aside for
the lime being, and yet the council is
about to build a large grand stand to
accommodate 1,501) people on the fair
grouuds. It is expected that even this
seating capacity will be inadequate. Resided having the usual industrial attractions the fair committee ure spending
much money in bringing here show attractions which will draw the crowd.
Tbe C. P. R. is kiudly assisting iu the;
matter by making a reduction of Uo per,
ceut. on the freight on exhibils uud is
chuigiug nothing whatsoever for their
return. Excursiuus are being got up und
Neison will be busy during the third;
week of September.
The local cricket club is arranging for
a game with a newly formed team iu
Rossland and a challenge bus beeu received from Okanngan tu play against
the Kootenay club here during fair week.
This will probably be accepted aud a
good game should result. Cricket is
catching on here more than any other
game, principally because ef its freedom from professionalism and general
graft. The rowing club here is getting
up a regatta for the first Monday iu
September. Tlie lake is seldom rough
and as the city rises above the lake, the
course can be easily watched from the
snores.
Forest fires have been bothering the
good people of the Kootenay considerably of late, but a lucky downpour of
rain a few days ago has fairly broken
up the haze of smoke here aud there, indicating that the mischief is scotched
nnd not killed, Much damage has been
caused to the government roads and as
much will have to be spent upou their
repair as would maintain a force of fire
wardens. What is really wanted is that
tome government officials should have
the power to act whenever it is necessary and to employ labor. And these
men with the power must be on the spot;
uud uot at some distance away. While
authority is being gained, the lire too
.iften gets beyond control uud uot only
.ire the government roads destroyed bill
ranches' and mine buildings ure sufferers.
Lust Monday a fire broke out near Aibs-
worth which threatened' the town, and
Ferule hnd a somewhat similar experience.
As hinted lnst week, tbe Le Roi concentrator hns acknowledged "the com,"
ibe management say tbat it will be closed
down pending the replacing of certain
machinery. This, however, need uot be
taken to mean that there is anything
really serious the matter. The method
of extracting the mineral values from,
Rossland siliceous rock bus already been
demonstrated and in n lunger or shorter
Interval, depending chiefly upon the capability of those directing operations, concentrating will be a far larger element
in Rossland mining thnn it is ut present.
The Granby smelter bus increased to
eight instead of six furnaces, and generally speaking the mining world is in improving circumstances.
John Houston hns been beautifully
checkmated by bis council and the town
is laughing, although bis organ, the Tribune, is pathetically iudignunt. The
joke Is decidedly on the mayor, who np-
This Space Reserved tor       ,.
Hotel Dominion, victoria,
B.e.
•*.:!*; . oi vrm lit
■m'X
parently hud the law and the prophets
on'his side, and !yet ;U>St ..the game. . But
like whist, municiBajj politicsJs ,.a game
that is won or lost, not by tlie superior
play of Ihe winners so much as the faults
of the losers.   The mayor-had fired, dj'i ver
Coulter  for the eighth  time and then
went down to the coast.    At the Hiine
Coulter was bringing ah action it's u.ratepayer against the city for. salary, and
against Mayor Houston to prevent him
doing certain' arbitrary acts.    That action was nonsuited'on the-ground thnt
Coulter  was  not  a  ratepayer.    .Hence
the whole thing would have i had' to be
goue over again with, which 'Would: brob-
ably have meant,  unless the pleadings
could hnve been brought to an issue dur't
ing the lcgirV Vacation, which souwhow
the legal 1'riiternity. fight shy of j' that the
case could uot have: been tried until the
December sittings.    That is to siy,' uo(
until within a few -weeks ot the inuni^
cipal elections.   .Delay, of course^.ptennt
victory for Houstou.    But Houston did
uot turn up iu time, for th„e..j>e,xj;. eity
council meeting,  which was not for A
fortnight after his departure, or there*
ubouts.   So the council reinstated Coulj
ter promptly, and further appointed the
chief   of   Houston's   opponents acting
mayor,   Nobody knew where the mayor
was except the .Tribune, Which lugubrif
ously hinted that Mayor Houston would
cease to serve the city.'   Acting mayor
and council proceeded to have auother
meeting und to vote Coulter bis salary
during tbe whole time of his suspension,
dating back from the beginning of May.
The next move in the gume is- Coulter's
resignation,   for   whom is obtained another job.   It is accepted aud au ex-fireman appointed to the position on the recommendation of the fire chief.    When
Jobu returns he will find that Coulter
has got his pay and has resigned after
about a week's service.    It. is possible
that there  will .be an  eruption  pf Jhe
volcanic Tribune' and pet. names (carefully avoiding those which were snid lo
be libellous by the courts) will be showered impartially.   But the ebullition will
be harmless   and    the  .mayor.,';who is
stated by the Nelson News to be'having
a good time in San Francisco with Big
Bill Galliher, will find that be has defeated himself by his own absence.   ';>
Really the hot weather here has had
an alleviation in the way of' municipal
politics  which  ought  to  re-elect  every
man for his self same sent next year.
But some Nelson folk have no sense of
humor and will nctually oppose the election of John Houston.  Just think of the
fun we would miss, otherwise!   ..    .-,,.
EPIGRAMS FROM NOVELISTS.
Have you never observed that if you
conscientiously neglect to do your work
it somehow manages to get done without
you?—Henry Harland. I
Civilization means universal civility,
and to bo civil to everybody argues a
gieat power of telling lies.—Eden Phlll-
pofts.
Relations, us somebody said, are disagreeable acquaintances inflicted upon us
by Providence. But it is no use losing j
ci.e's temper about whnt they say; 1't only
pleases them.—Richard Bagofc
How exquisite in life is the art of nflf;
seeing many things, nnd of forgetting:
mnny that have been seen.—James Lane
Allen. "'
There is nothing in life worth malting!
% secret of—except one's income,—Setonj
Merrimnn.
Truisms, whether they lie in fhedepthl
of'thought or on the surface, are at any!
rate the pearls o? experience.—George!
Meredith,
-.':'■ ■ ■::     •;.:,'..;    !.
mo'h ■<•■:. ■■■ fcjfitJ ' la w,l \n:
The Vietoria Cricket Club's eleveVI
vroit bjf femr'Hins''frorii'tlie1'Gari'isbt/ioi']
Saturday'"'ia si'.' Wrtlr;,tlfe',:civ'iliirnil''Ja,l,|j
out for 63 I'he Garrison team's chanced
seemed• excellent, but -the4' tail 'was■■•ilis-l
posed of W'Vcry s'hor't ;tirdei'r; :i$i0gfco&fj[
were:
.     v ..    , ,.,-. Victorin.    ,.   . ,.
Q."D;'H. 'Warden, ,'c, wfllia'uw,.'K,| I
Wright .V'.,. l'l
B. Tye, c Wright, b Williums    if
J.: Wi D> YOTk, b William^! :.'■..V-,V
■HV'RV Nji Gobtii'tt' b Wright. Ud.;-.
J. C. Barnacle, run out   .... 2<]
D. Mj Rogers,iciButtburyy b .Byrne,?1 ll
Ai..F..Rv'M:irtin,:4).,W:right;.::.  ;.v..>;'   ""■"
A. Coles, c and b Byrne lelolM
G. A. Taylor, cIvi'Mif, b Wright,.   il
A,-P.,Duxton,,b Byriift....... ,.r •.•■<, 'I
F. W... A'sliliy, not ob'. r'  -
"Byes;;:;''..':...";:.:.;.'."..^.;j
Leg byes	
■'■; 'Total.i'v- Ar. ?wA■■ivtf.wlRo'l
Garrison
Corp. Robertson, b Bnrhirtelc: '...'i:'lll|
Corp. Knight, b York 1*J
Sergt.: Sergeant',,,c Rogers, .b Barnacle.,
Gant.-WriigM.iC Mu,r.tin,^Barnacle,. ,nIi
Capt. Williums, c Ashby, b Barnacje.1JT
Cnpt. Bunbury, b Taylor	
Gr. Byrne, b Taylor.. ............
L;eu.'f. Hdod.fi Barnacle.'.  '.'...:'.:'
Lieut. Ytites, c York, b Barnacle...'.'',,,,
Gr. Ford, b Taylor :V.'M,.fc. ***''•"
Gr. Fitzsimmons, uot out ,
•Byes;..■••'•. .■;;..•/"!.... j.'i ...:.'.
' "'(Leg byes.-.;'. '....■.■;:..:;  .:.....;...; :m
Total  5t|
The following   cricketers   have beer!
selected to play on the Victoria eleVeiJ
i'; Portlnnu'uex't inbiifn: ' A^M'artlhft
BT D'. Warden, 3. WD. York,' H' 'Rl
N. Oobbeft. E, W. " C   Hilton, D. M|
Rogers, Oi A,: Taylor. Cnpt;'W'Hgbt,-:J
P. Luxton, W. T. Williams and:LjiiS$|
V. York...:--,   «!'i;il i /   ui   ■■:."■ :.l ii
Mr. Lambertoji caught a fine sprinl
salmon weighing 21 pounds last week ii
Plumper Pass; aha''MrV"Ehgles cauglj
oiie weighing 29 pounds this wee*. Ahl
several "eofioes have' been taken' lately. 1
The annual meeting of the Ontaril
Rifle Association .was in progress durinl
the week, Several Victoria and Var
coiiver men have been shooting well
amopg them Co, Serit.jyiajor Oayeil
Fifth Regimenf, who won the all-comer'J
aggregate with 292, eight points abo--i|
Ihe next best man, •'■•' '<  •
SALE OK LIVE STOCK, ETC:
We call the attention of our reltdcil
to Messrs. L. Eaton & Co.'s advertis
mint in another-column, rind must conl
niond the progressive instincts of • thJ
finn. They propose establishing qua.]
tony sales of live stock, horses,-agrieu!
turnl produce, etc., in Victoria, Wit Mil
less accorded the'" patronage of loci I
farmers they:cannot he 'expected to to:I
tinue them. If seems to us a good oil
poifnnity for- formers to sell their'.srt:[
plus slock and produce, and for-bttteher-i]
dairymen and others to acquire whr]
they want. We trust thnt Messrs. Eatol
& Cb! will be well supported inthef
new- venture, as there is no donbMhVl
quarterly sales'of this class or require]
in this city, as they aris.carried on> aim
in towns of a1 smaller sizo^-in other pari,
of the world. '' ' ' "'        -
Ladies' Gloves.   ' .?J-
■ !   ■ 'il   ■   . .   V!*
Expert shoppers save time by coming to FINCH & FINCH'S for their
gloves. Experience has proven that only the most gratifying results are
obtained through using our excellent makes. Ladies buy our gloves.as
they have positive assurance of wearing correct fitters.
Every pair guaranteed.   If desired we fit them at the counter.   , .
French Gloves by the best makers, $l.oo to $1.50.
Dent's and Fowne's English Gloves, $1,00 to $I;$o. '.••.,,':
Vallier, the only genuine washing gloves, best on earth, fi.751,.
riNCH & FINCH
IPictovia.
57 Government Street.!
«*■*•■

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