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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Apr 5, 1913

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 The Week
i\   _——-   , __*__*m^l_m_—^_._—_m^_^_m_^_—_*_i_m_^. , : j,,     . ,
jV7ith which is incorporated
k End
ish Columbia Newspaper and Review.
tol. XI, No. 8-Eleventh Vear
1 Victoria, B.C., Canada, ^pril 5, 1913
5c. a copy, $2.00 a year
a Bird's Eye View
I UK proceedings in the lluu.se uf Commons at Ottawa are
intensely interesting; not because of the much that is being
done, but father because of the much that is being left
Idono. The House is in reality "marking time." The Opposition
J apparently as determined as ever to force the Government to the
juntry on tho Naval Question, and it must be admitted is succeed-
; in deepening the conviction that Mr. Borden will be compelled to
bid. If so, it will not be bocause the Opposition has any con-
Itent, practical or effective policy to suggest ns an alternative, but
pause it is more united than the Government ranks and because it
i benefitted by several adventitious occurrences during the progress
I the debate. It is impossible to believe in the sin-
rity of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's clamouring for a
Inadinn Navy, built in Canada and manned by
Inadiaus. He knows that it cannot be effected for
liny years, yet he persists in urging it as an alter-
|tive to the Government proposal.   He has gained
ne strength through the determined attitude of
listrnlia nnd New Zealand to build their own ships,
Id he has undoubtedly scored a point in connection
Ith Mr. Winston Churchill's admissions in the
ritish Mouse of Commons affecting the mutter of
liorgency, and especially bis statement that when
Ir. Borden left England they hud no common
Iniiid of agreement with respect to the Canadian
litribiition. The Week has always maintained, and
Js the first pa por in Canuda to do so, that Mr, Bor-
. complicated'thc situntion and increased his owii
ficulties by importing into his resolution far too
juiy details affecting matters which properly belong-
[not to an emergency contribution but to a ponnan-
policy. Xo doubt this wns done for u very good
lison; it was characteristic of the honesty and frank-
Jss of Mr. Borden's nature; it was a concession to
Iblic sentiment, and it evinced a desire to take tlie
lintry into his confidence ns fnr as possible. All tho
Ine, it was a tactioa! error wliieh has cost him dearly
Janse it has furnished the Opposition with an op-
Irtunity to discuss permanent principles in eonnec-
lii with preliminary resolutions, which should have
Jin confined to making an unconditional grant. The
lole question is now whether the grant can be made
Th the assent of Parliament without going more
Ily into the permanent policy and securing the ver- ■
It of the constituencies. Tf Mr. Fielding is con-
lent, it cannot; and tliere is little doubt that his
Isence at Ottawa now has the highest significance
I possibly a sinister aspect. One thing is certain—
jt if an appeal to the constituencies is forced, it
1st in common fairness be preceded by a Redistri-
lion Bill, so that the verdict of the constituencies
ly be upon the broadest and most equitable basis,
proceedings of the next two weeks will be
Ignant with interest. The extent of Mr. Fielding's
luence, which is great, will be determined and the
lion of the Senate will probably lie decided upon,
le session of the House cannot be prolonged in-
linitely nnd while there can be no objection in prin-
le in introducing the closure, it would be in tho
best degree regrottable if it had to be introduced
J the first time in connection with a policy of Im-
linl import on whicii there is it broad division of
fln American Plutus
Y the passing of J. P. Morgan, America loses
:,he one man who in modern times has earned
he title of Plutus, and the financial world
|'s possibly its greatest single out-standing figure,
by no means certain that Mr. Morgan owned
■olutely the largest fortune; it is almost certain that
(controlled the largest amount of money. It is
|.ible that this statement might be subject to cor-
Tion if the inner workings of some of the great
I'openn financial houses were us well known as
lie of Mr. Morgan's firm; but, courting less pub-
I'y, their heads hnve not been as much in the
|3-light as the powerful man who has just died. His personality
well known and recognized, and whereas in times of finiinciiil
ss one talked of "the Rothschilds," as of a financial corporation,
nlways Bpoke of "Morgan" as if be wore the solo owner nnd
Itroller of the fabulous wealth associated with his name. Mr.
gan was a many-sided man. Commencing lifo in a modest
lere, he lived to acquire a. reputed fortune of $300,000,000, thus
king to some extent in the same class as Carnegie and Rockefeller,
fellectually he was 11 stronger man than either and he took a
pder, a sounder nnd a saner view of nnindnne affairs. Instead
iensational advertisement and the expression of a frantic desire
tat rid of his wealth, he contented himself with giving unostentn-
is support to public and philanthropic institutions, and in times
financial difficulties coming to the rescue in a manner which
Jned for him universal admiration. It is possible that the onor-
is sums of money which almost in a flash he placed at the dis-
!al of the "New York banks in 1907 will be the ono incident bv
which he will be best remembered. There: js no doubt .that his
promptness and sagacity averted a catastrophe; and while it may be
ni'giied that in protesting the market he was covering his own interests, olio cannot liwp thinking how differently he might hn'.e. nctod to
his own enr.chmait, had he wished to take advantage of the times
and like Jay Gould become a wrecker instead of a salvor. Mr. Morgan was « patron |f art; it generous supporter of the Church, and n
considerable investor in theatrical enterprises. But all these were
side issues compared with the work of accumulating and investing
a colossal fortune, acquiring what few modern millionaifes have
acquired, the1 confidence of the public and in establishing a reputation
for conservatism, sagacity and unselfishness. It is difficult to love
ii   millionaire.    Enormous  wealth  is a handicap.   The world can
ment that the time has arrived when Victoria should take her rightful position as the greatest of Pacific  ports.   The  safety  of  her
harbours, the facility of approach in all weathers, and the favourable
climatic and local conditions which she enjoys have all been aptly
demonstrated.    The point remains that to take advantage of these,
a supreme effort is needed and the psychological moment to make
that effort has arrived.     The Colonist has pointed out in a recent
editorial that the Government has agreed to spend $12,000,000 in
Halifax and the same nmount in St. John on harbour works.   The
needs of Victoria are greater thnn those of either. Local development,
the impending opening of the Panama. Canal and the approaching
completion of two Transcontinental railways are the considerations
whicli   determine   this   fact.    Two   prime features of Victoria's
development have become matters of the most urgent
necessity, the provision of wharves and a dry dock.
Towards the latter no steps have yet heen taken beyond (demonstrating that Esqiiimalt is the ideal point
mi the Pacific Coast i;or such t| work.    In claiming
this 'Yicfnria has the support of the Admiralty and
of all the highest naval authorities.   The dock is a
:)   necessity not only in anticipation of naval development, hilt to deal with large vessels of the mercantile
iharinej wdiich at present have to go to Seattle or San
Francisco shipyards for repairs.    The former has
* teen brought, within the range of practical politics
by the letting of a contract to tbe eminent British
/   firjn of Sir John Jackson, Ltd..    The construction
j /    of lthe breakwater has commenced, but already it lias
been discovered that tbo wise policy would be to
build the breakwater and pier at tbe same time. This
matter wns brought under the notice of the contractors and the Government by Jir. J. S. McLachlan,
the resident engineer, immediately on his appointment    Tt was a subject of discussion at Ottawa between Mr. Brooks, engineer for Sir John Jackson,
nnd the Government, but it was considered undesirable to delay tho signing of the contract and the commeneement of work by raising the question of a new
specification which had only just been passed upon
and accepted.    All the preliminary  work   will   lie
available for whatever plan might ultimately bo carried out; so preparations have gone ahead and meanwhile Mr. G. IT. Barnard, M.P., has been discussing
the matter in detail with the Government. The action
of the Board of Trade at this juncture is most apposite, and the decision of the City Council to finance
the expenses of the delegation justified to the full,
('apt.  Logan and  Mr. Thomson will endeavour to
convince the Department nt Ottawa that instend of
proceeding with a mere breakwater, having u width
at tlie top of only eight feet, upon which subsequently
piers would have to bc constructed at n heavy additional outlay, it would te both more practical and
more economical to build the breakwater and pier
simultaneously.    This will  involve an addition of
approximately one million dollars to the present contract of $1,800,000, but it would save at least half a
million dollars in construction and give better as
well as prompter results.    The delegation may be
trusted to emphasize every feature of this alternative
proposal.   Its members nre men of the highest ability
and the fullest knowdedge of local conditions nnd requirements.    Capt. Logan is not merely n marine
authority, but an expert, who has most favourably
impressed all wdio hnve had the privilege of listening
to his various addresses on lhe subject of Victoria
ns n port.   Mr. Thomson is ono of the most Influential and successful business men in Victoria; a lunn
of few but weighty words; with largo interests nnd
the fullest confidence in the future of the cily.    No
stronger delegation con!' have teen selected, nor one
more likely to accomplish a task so vital to the highest interest of the citv ami Province.
Increasing Canada's Trade
This Phoeograph is Published by Special Permission of Sir John Jackson
never ucquire the right perspective in which to view Plutus, and so
il cannot do justice to J. P. Morgan; it will always think that he
might have mnde better use of his wealth; that he might hnve shared
it to a greater exlent with the poor, and it may even stand to his
debit forever that he was the founder of the Trust system, at nny
rate in its modern development. But if nil these considerations
force us to view him in n distorted mirror, they cannot wholly obscure the human side of his nature, nor can they banish the recollection thnt nt the last the man who held the financial world in the
hollow of his liiinil could find no means to deny the summons which
bade him hand in his accounts.
Rn Important Mission
CAPT.  LOGAN nml Mr,  11.  B. Thomson, M.P.P., hnve been
selected hy the Board of Trnde to go to Ottawa on one of the
most important missions ever undertaken by representative
Victorians.    Their work will he to convince the Dominion Govern-
IIK TRADE of the Dominion is increasing
literally by leaps and bounds. Wc have for
the lirst time passed the billion dollar mark
and yet the expansion of our industries und lhe
development of our natural resources is so great that we have to seek
larger markets. No country in the world is more richly endowed
with raw material of every kind, nnd ultimately no country in the
world will surpass Canada in industrial activity and the most highly
finished products. Mennwhile, the necessity 1ms arisen to stimulate
trade along certain channels, Imperial sentiment, ns well ns tie*
working out of natural laws, is moving in the direction of encouraging inter-Imperial trnde. Canada's trade in every purl of the Empire is growing, but nol nearly us fast ns her trnde with the I'liited
Stntes. We hnve tried to encourage trading within the Empire by
establishing n Preference: tliere may be other menus whicli could lie
adopted to facilitate the same end. At the present time it is the
speial business of the lion. George E. Foster, Minister of Trade ond
Commerce, to study this great subject; to ascertain its possibilities,
nnd to devise menus for consolidating the commercial business of the
Dominion abroad. He is in Australia for this specific purpose. The
Literal press hns tried hard to belittle his mission, und hns voiced Page Two
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated tjhe Week-End.
Victoria, April 5, 1913
expectations of failure on account of the fact that a States' election is
imminent. Hut such idle tnlk need not bc taken seriously. Mr. Foster is meeting' in conference Trade Commissioners from other parts
of the Empire and there is no reason to doubt that the result of his
mission to Australia will be the development of existing lines of business unci the originating of new ones. From Australia he goes to
Japan, where the possibilities of a large trade with Canada are being
seriously considered. Tt is possible that Japan will never offer the
field whicii China offers, and that it will always produce more of its
own requirements, but n substantial business bus already bcon established in important staples. It is the opinion of some of the lending
business men of tho Dominion that the exportation of grain and
flour, wbicb is now in its infancy, muy develop into an enormous
trade, The Week hopes to be in u position in an early issue to give
fuller particulars of u project along these lines whicli bus been
initiated by .Mr. Arthur E. Hepburn of Vnncouver, and which is
being furthered in Japan by tbe Consular authorities. The scheme
is so extensive tbat it is shortly to be brought to the attention of u
strong syndicate of London financiers, and may lend to unexpected
developments at the Coast within a short time. Altogether, the prospects for a continually growing trnde with the Orient are excellent,
nnd the Minister of Trade and Commerce nud his stuff mny be relied
upon tn test, tlieir possibilities to the full.
Forcible Feeding
THERE cun he no doubt among its readers as to where The
\Ve?k stands on the subject of the militant suffragettes. Its
attitude will therefore not be misunderstood when it takes
nn uncompromising stand ngninst forcible feeding, believing it to be
barbarous, inhuman, illegal and unnecessary. Ko doubt it is very
much easier to write editorials than to manage n screaming .suffragette
nnd The Week makes full allowance for this fact. But it may still
exercise the privilege of criticizing the policy of the Home Government in this particular matter. The militant suffragettes hnve been
successful in one thing nt any rate; tbey have oiit-gencralled the
Department. As a rule the law is considered ns hnving discharged
its functions, when it has captured a criminal, tried liiui for his
offence, sentenced and placed him safely in gaol. But that is the
least part and by fnr the easiest of its functions ns affecting militant
suffragettes. The trouble begins after they are in gnol; they will not
eat. Up to dnte the Home Secretary hns snid that they shnll be compelled to ent, nnd so they huve been subjected to force nnd indignity.
No doubt the policy wus decided on in the firm belief that if the
women were uot forcibly fed they would die. What would happen if
a similar crusade were embarked upon by nil imprisoned criminals
nnd the same remedy applied ? Clearly imprisonment would become
a farce and the strong arm of the law would he paralyzed. If a person
died in gnol as the result of refusing to take food, there would be no
legal or moral responsibility resting on anyone. Tf the food hnd been
furnished nnd refused, those responsible for administering the law
would have fulfilled their legal obligations. Why should there be any
difference mnde for women ? . And above all. why should that differ-
once lie accompanied by an Mogul act'. Tliere is good reason to believe
that if a woman died as a direct result of forcible feeding, which
might easily happen, the Government would be placed in n very difficult position. Tn any event it is an admission of incompetency, which
does little credit to the intelligence or the humanity of those responsible. As to whnt should be done, it is not so easy to determine,
although that circumstance does not in any wny detract from the
strength of thc argument ngninst doing nn improper thing. Many
suggestions have been mnde, some of which involve no interference
with the liberty of the subject nnd certainly no such drastic treatment
ns is involved in forcible feeding. There is little doubt thnt before
lmig tlie Government will lie compelled to abandon this policy nnd nt
the snme time to adopt some alternative in the case of women who
have been properly convicted rind sentenced, becoming contumacious.
Of nil the suggestions yet mnde that of deportation seems to lie nt
once thc most sensible and the least objectionable; it has heen seriously recommended by men of high position nnd sound judgment, nnd in
view of the extremities to whicii the suffragettes have recently resorted
it would be impossible to suggest n single reason why a measure of
this kind should not he resorted to.
The Bankers' Trust
THE decision of the Attorney-General to make the nffnirs of the
Bunkers' Trust, nnd indeed of nil Trust Companies in the
Province, n mntter of Government investigation, will meet
with general approval. While there is no reason to suppose that the
business of our Trust Companies is nol conducted in the main along
legitimate nnd legal lines, the revelations in connection with the
Rankers' Trust are calculated to shake public confidence, nnd for
the fair fame of the Province it is desirable that the truth shall be
known nnd full confidence restored. With respect to the Bunkers'
Trust little cun be snid nt lhe present moment in view of the Court
proceedings which nre under way. Apnrt, however, from the
chnrges laid against certain individuals, il is permissible to clear
up one feature of lhe ense nbout wbicb there hns been some misunderstanding. The mischief has been wrought, not hy the management of
the Bankers ' Trust, but by tbe firm known ns The Negotiators, Ltd.,
a concern formed apparently for the purpose of peddling the stock of
the Bankers' Trust. This stock selling proposition wns arranged by
contract, the contract being entered into sonic time last yenr with
men who were then engaged in forming the Blinkers' Trust, but long
before the present directorate came into office.' Tn selling lhe stock
The Negotiators, Ltd., appear to hnve mnde reckless statements, and
generally to have conducted the business in nn improper manner, nnd
ns fnr ns one enn judge at present the disaster which overtook the
Bankers' Trust wns due to this cnuse. Too much sympathy cannol
lie expressed for Mr. Godfrey Booth, who hns been n most unfortunate victim of circumstances. After more thnn twenty yenrs of
honourable conduct ns n banker, without n single blemish to his
record, he left the bnnk to necept the position nf General Manager of
fhe Bankers' Trust; he wns nominal manager for a few weeks only;
was never placed in n position to transact business, because funds
were not available, but wns mnde a tool of by the vendors of stock in
The Negotiators, Ltd.. his nnme nnd personal character licing their
chief asset. As soon as he saw bow things were going be lirst protested against the conduct of nffnirs and then resigned. ITo could
hardly do more, or less, and whatever mny lie thought of his association with sueh an ill-stnrred venture, no one who knows him personally can come lo any olher conclusion thnn that of nil tbe men who
hnve been victimized, he is the greatest sufferer. TTis knowledge of
the nffnirs of the Bunkers' Trust will be invaluable in connection
with any investigation which may be held, as bis statements will be
entitled to the fullest credence.
Sergeant Webb's Appointment
IT would hardly be worth while to touch upon the promotion of
Sergeant Webb on tbe local force but for die unfairness of The
Times in seeking to make political capital, not only at the expense of its opponents, which is natural, but at llic sacrifice of its own
consistency, which also is not surprising. It urges tbat "if appointments are not based upon merit, the morale of fl\r police force will
suffer." It admits the competency of Sergeant Webb, and yet denounces his appointment simply because there happened lo ho sevoral
officers who have seen longer service. Now, while seniority should
always lis recognized, it would be u very one-sided argument to sny
that it should take preecdenc of nnything else. Sergeant Webb is
not u newcomer; he hns served the city for quite a number of years,
nnd The Times bus no ground for suggesting that in making the appointment the Commissioners were influenced by uny other consideration than to appoint the best man to the vacant office.
Canada's Trade Gammissioner
robust constitution, he had speedily overcome the effects of an ope
tion.    Indeed, it is not too much to say that he made a record r _.
cry, nnd with his usual zeal for the public service, insisted ou making
a reappearance in his office for a day or two before repairing to '••'
home at Vernon for a few weeks' rest.   Once again be is back in
city with the burden of office resting on his shoulders, and every
wiil hope that, the popular Minister will speedily lose the last trac
of an illness which he has overcome  with  his  usual   indomitnl
. Richard Grigg,
is n gentleman of
i the
Speculating Again
VICTORIA is favoured with a visit from XI
Dominion Trade Commissioner. Mr. Grigg
very high attainments as an authority on all matters connected
with trade and commerce, and also as an expert statistician. He
achieved n high reputation in the Old Country, and when Sir Wilfrid
Laurier asked the Government to recommend the ablest man at tlieir
disposal as an advisor to the Canadian Government, Mr. Grigg was
selected. For five years hc collated und published nn Annual Blue
Book dealing with the Trade Statistics of the Dominion. His report
was always eagerly sought after and was everywhere regarded as a
conservative, reliable and safe estimate (|f the situation. For the last
two yenrs Mr. Grigg has fileld the position of Trade Commissioner
for the Dominion, a position for which no man is better qualified. TTc
is on his way to Japan to meet the '.Minister of Trade and Commerce
nnd before returning from the Orient will mnke a personal inspection
of conditions both in Japan and China with a view to strengthening
and developing their business relations with Canada. Tt is not, too
much to say that great things may reasonably be expected as tbe result
of this mission, for no country commands the services of more brilliant and successful commercial experts than the lion. G. E. Foster
and his worthy Commissioner.
The Duty of the Government
THERE is no difference of opinion as to the desirability of establishing a lnrge shipbuilding works at Victoria. It is recognized thnt this is a prime factor iu the development of the city
und Island, It is admitted that such a work will become a necessity
when the .large steamers which will travel to this Const by wny of lhe
Panama Canal will begin to arrive.   It will bc a slill  *e  urgent
necessity when u naval fleet is stationed on the Pacific Coast, anil that
is not so far off us some peoplo imagine. To say this is nol in lie-
little the splendid enterprise known as the R. C. Murine Works,
established nt Esquimalt by the Messrs. Bullen. Too much cannot
be snid for the enterprise, und lhe energy nnd the ability witb which
these works hnve been conducted, und probably few people outside
the works kuow the extent and range of the present, activities of tbe
firm, or that constant employment is given to seven hundred men.
With their resources the Messrs. Bullen hnve worked wonders, but
there is n limit to the possibilities of individual effort as well as of
private enterprise. The time has come when, in order to keep pace
witli tbe growing requirements of the port, these works should be converted into a huge undertaking, with sufficient funds available to
brunch out in fhe direction of shipbuilding on n lnrge scnle. Tbe
industry is nt present our chief usset. No other finds employment for
so mnny men or contributes so largely to the upkeep of the community. Several efforts have been mnde to introduce English capital,
but it is obvious thnt something more is needed—the backing of the
Government. This would turn the scale, and would undoubtedly enable any well organized scheme lo be carried out. 11 is uot a matter
of mere private concern; the public interest and the future of the
city and district are nt stake. Whnt hus been done in New Brunswick should be done iu British Columbia. By n series of well-
digested resolutions, the Provincial Government nf New Brunswick
bus set forth its resolve to nssisl tiie establishment of a large shipbuilding enterprise at St. John. The raison d'etre of their policy is
thnt "the operation of such works would add very materially lo the
trade at the port of St. John, nnd to its importance as an industrial
centre, and would nlso prove of undoubted advantage and benefit to
the province nl lnrge in affording a large amount of employment to
labourers and artisans, and u greatly enlarged market for the product
of initios, forests and farms." If these reasons nre sufficient lo influence llic Government of New Brunswick, tbey nre jusl us sound iu
 ' own Province.   The particular form iu which Government aid
might be given is a mutter for careful consideration; il might be by
exemption frnm taxation, nr possibly by the guarantee nf bonds; bm
the i in port u nee of doing something cuuiiol be over-rated und lhe necessity for iho Government inking n bund in ibe matter cannot be denied.
More Police' Wanted
IT would be a mistake to magnify the occurrence nl ihe corner of
Cook nnd View Streets on Wednesday night iuto one nf serious
importance, though il is quite a new thing in Victoria for a lady
to be molested nn tbe public streets ut nny hour of lhe duy or night.
It bus been our proud boast thnt the streets were as safe as private
premises, and ladies have been accustomed to go to the postoffice, fnr
instance, nt any time without the slightest fear. This is no longer the
ense, and while the incident referred to hnd a harmless ending, the
resull tniglll have been far different if there had not been an unexpected arrival on the scene. Coming so soon nfter the protest of Tho
Week ngninst the Mayor's action in refusing Chief Lnngley the full
complement of officers nsked for, one cannol but regnrd ii ns tin nn-
townril commenl upon snob u policy. The Week repents whnt il has
snid befure, liml the security of Victoria is ils chief asset, nud to sacrifice its reputation for the sake of what il would cost to provide a dozen
or a score extra officers is very much worse thnn "spoiling the ship
for n hn'port.h of tnr."
R Welcome Return
EVERYONE is glad to sec Hon. Price Ellis Minister nf Finance und Agriculture, back ngnin ul his post, The universal re-
grel fell when he wns overtaken by illness u month or sn ngo,
gnve place i" general rejoicing when il wns known ihul. thanks to a
T' II E Victoria Times has been speculating again, not in real ei
tale or stocks, but in something more elusive and uncertain
political futures. It established its rec d in connection wit
elect ionguesses, whicli for some yenrs have been very wide of the mar
both us to dates nnd results. Now it bus entered a new field, and wit
ihat prescience which invariably characterizes its insight into the pn
gramme of its political opponents, it ventures to tell the public wh
Sir Richard McBride is going to Ottawa before returning to Victorit
Tbe Times is nn old hand at. the game, and like a racing tipster, bn
two or three best guesses in order to cover possible defeat, its firs
guess is that he is going to assist the Canadian Northern to negotial
a loan of $40,000,000 with the Federal Government, and tbis is supposed to be necessary because, to use the elegant phraseology of the
Times. "Mr. Borden's spine needs stiffening." Judging from lib
conduct of the naval debute in the House, one would hardly be justi
tied in coining to such a conclusion; but Ict that pnss. The seconc
guess is thnt not only Sir William Mackenzie, but Mr. Borden, need
help, "lie is confronted with nn insurrection in his ranks," ane
'Bob" Rogers is supposed to bc intriguing ngninst his leader. This ii
news whieh would have done credit to the column of manufacture,
telegraphic despatches from Ottawa, whicii so often grace the column
of the Times; but even ns such it is subject to correction in a subse
quont issue. Now, to save the Times further trouble and an mine
eessary expenditure of energy and ink, Tbe Week will confide to it
editorial ear a State secret. The sole object which Sir Riehar
McBride has in view in going to Ottawa is to learn at first band fron
Sir Wilfrid Laurier bow he proposes lo "build n Canadian Navy, ii
Canadian yards, with Canadian money, and to man it with Cana
dinus;" and how soon he will he prepared to guarantee a Heel unit oi
the Pncifie Coast.
V. I. Development League
THE V. 1. Development League is to be congratulated on the iu
forest evoked by its annual meeting, on the excellent repor
which was presented, and on the re-election of its capable am
populnr officers. Of the President, Mr. Simon Leiser, it. is super
lluous to spenk. To describe him adequately one would hnve to coii
n new phrase, und that is a task for a savant; but in his person lu
combines everything thnt is energetic, enterprising and alert, urn
among bis numberless activities the work of the Development l.eagm
is by no means the least important. Mr. McGaffey is a capable am
conscientious secretary; he makes mistakes sometimes, as The Weel
bus had occasion to point ont, but lhey are easily forgiven in view o:
his devotion to duly and his exceptional competency as a publicity
agent. The whirligig of time brings changes; il is only a few your.*
since the Tourist Association wns merged into the Developmen
League, and now it project is on foot, fathered by the able Presiden
of the Board of Trade, either to amalgamate or nt uny rule to co-rclnti
the various publicity agencies of the cily. The move is a wise one
nnd should prove to be both economic, effective uud popular.
The New Port
IX commenting lust, week on the important new shipping point nov
being established nt Port Edwnrd, The Week mnde an unnceount
able slip, referring to its ns on an island. This is incorrect. Por
Edwnrd is situnte on the mainland about eight niiles from Princ
Rupert. The G. T. P. Railway passes along its entire waterfront bc
fore reaching the terminal cily. Its special advantages, comparing i
with Prince Rupert, nre thnl it is more completely sheltered nnd thu
ihe water is shallower making it much more economical fo istrttc
piers, wharves und docks. The new port is already attracting a grcn
deal of attention, and among the heaviest investors in thc proper.,
there are lending citizens of Victorin.
The following clipping from a
Manchester newspaper wus forwarded
lo \V. N. Scott, publicity commissioner, by B. Bnyness, formerly of
Kootenay, who is now lecturing for
the British Columbia Government in
llic Old Country:
"British Oolumbia might well be
described us the paradise of the fruit
grower, for never was there a liner
display of apples than that seen on
the stand of the Britisli Columbia
Government nt the Manchester win-
tor exhibition at Busholme, and considering lhe fruit had travelled a distance of ,5(10 miles und had been previously exhibited at Vernon, B.C., it
was really wonderful that it was in
such a magnificent condition. Although the industry is still in its infancy there is every prospect of a
great and successful future for tho
fruit culture in tllis Canada's largest
and   perhaps   most  fertile  province.
The stand, which by the invitation
Hou. Price Ellison, Minister
lliinnce and agriculture in British C
luinbin, is in charge of 11. S. Savil
of l.yioiu, is oue of the mosl attri
tive in the exhibition, und crowds
people visit it daily to see the p:
duce of this prosperous provin
The fruit which is of both the desi
nud cooking varieties has been pr
eipally grown in the Okanagan a
Kootenny Districts and fruit-growi
in tllis district should not miss I
opportunity of visiting the exhibiti
to see the grent chances there arc
looking good ill the province.''
Education, according lo a cert
modern cynic, is, after nil, merely
ability to corroborate the misinfori
lion of others.
He: I don't see why you refuse
go to lhe theatre with me. You w
to the bull with me lnsl night.
She: Ah. that wns u iiiuskd ball.
New Wash Dresses
The New Idea Store
824 Johnson St.   -   Orders Taken for Sewing and Special Handwork Vietoria, April 5, 1913.
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Three
carnival Een, fluo. 4 to 9,1913
At tne Street Corner
3NCE upon n time the lirst of
April wns a dnv of which one
I lo beware. II wns n customer;*.
In In sw nn elderly gentleman par-
US' down the street with "Kiel;
n" writ  large upon his bnck.    Up
noon it was permissible lo tell any
mber ol' lies without breaking the
ith Commandment, and generally to
y Ibe  fool  without   losing  either
respect of oneself or of one's
ighbour. Hut wc appear to hnve
mged all that. In these busy days
strenuous living, when prices are
h and funds are low, we have no
io lo indulge in such frivolities, and
it is that one more of those li'nnn-
s liltle annual festivities is  going
way of tlie rest and being "drop-
1." I can't help feeling tliat it is
her sad Hint wc have so liltle lime
fvadays iu which tn piny Hie fool.
tnke our pleasures too seriously;
take Ihem of set purpose and
er allow ourselves the luxury of
using ourselves unless Hie opportu-
y occurs during lhe period of the
set strictly apart for such things.
favourite quotation, und one I am
ist  ashamed   to   write   again,  is
i Ibe pen of thai jovial old poel-
losiipher Horace, who must surely
e   been   contemplating   nn   April
I juke when he snid
"Dulce est desiperc in loco."
By an odd coincidence llic first duy
iVpril is immediately preceded by
Ihirly-lirst  day of March.    The
Incidence strikes me as odd, because
oticed in n daily paper which prints
birthday warning every day iu the
ii*.  Hint  persons born   on   March
it nre to "he careful oi! lire or dis-
ticst persons and of risks."  Now it
very obvious tliat a more suitable
Ihday motto for Hie day before All
id's Hay could not   havo  been   deled.   At the same time I feel that
printing of such n notice is calcu-
id lo be rather  misleading.     We
;iw Hull there are many persons livin the world, even in this year of
jo, who lirmly believe every word
|ich they see in print.   I\ow, is it
possible Hint such an one, rending
notice, would assume Hint, cou-
■iwise, persons not horn on March
have no reason to "be careful of
dishonest persons and of risks."
II an interpretation, uud I contend
i it is quite a reasonable one, would
mosl  detrimental   to   the   person
acted upon it and persisted in
■ining his bed with an electric light
i, cashed cheques for strangers and
:;hl innumerable tickets in sweep-
:es.    For my own part   I believe
the majority of persons in Yic-
ii, judged by such a criterion ns
nbove, must have been born ou
c oilier day of lhe year Ihan Mar.
, and thought Ihat therefore lhey
no need lo be careful iu such
hud thought   that   this   week    I
luld he able to write an article with-
liuving lo publish a single coni-
int..   The duy arrived on whicii  I
myself down to pour out the nocu-
ated woes of a week, and not one
Ic woes had come in to hc rcgis-
id,   Truth to tell, 1 wns rather ex-
sed  in  my mind   as   to   what   I
uld do when the inevitable'moment
io, beyond which 1 could not pust-
Jc the grinding mil id' my weekly
lunn.   And then ul the last moment
lid to hurry over lo lhe Pomborlon
Ick, and nl the fool of lhe stairs I
into n man who poured  into  my
I a "kick" as unpleasant as any
i which I have hnd In deal.   In con-
licnce of bis story I  hnve had lo
Ihe   attention   of   the   proper
unities lo a nuisance existing on
nholill Street, close to llic tree, bold on dark nights of motorists, and
he snme side of lhe street.   There
n old tumbledown shed standing
e which hns been put lo uses never
emplnted by ils builder.   Useless
|ls owner, and unsightly Lo the eye
as now developed properties wliieh
Iobvnoxious In lhe nose, und, more
nsivo than ever was llic pork
i which Harry Pain so eloquently
•ribes ns lhe precursor of Agnmeni-
,'s fate, il lies iu wuil for the un-
|*y pnsser-by. anil emits u stench of
nlyzing power. Herein lies, me-
iks, a liltle job for the Sanitary
in rt ment.
notice Ihat there is not the sunn*
liosilion on llic pnrt of the mnn in
the street lo chase his neighbour's hat
when i| goes careering mi ils headlong course down the middle of the
road. There wus a time when the
man whose hul was blown from liis
head was the only person within a
square block who did not gel excited
over the matter. Everyone else look
a1 lenst one chance ut the elusive
headgear, and some really look a
great deal of trouble lo try nnd catch
il. Invariably il wns rescued by u
stranger. Last week, you will remember thai in Victoria we liml a pretty
stilt' gnle blowing, und there were
more hnls on the streets than ever
Ihere \\_v_ wigs mi Ihe green at Don-
nybrook Pair (I nm not quite sure
whether these two expressions really
go logelhcr, but lhey seem lo Itl remarkably well). However, lo our
millions. Though 1 saw innumerable
hats of all shapes, colours and sizes
Hying madly up the street, I saw no
kindly strangers assisting in tlieir
rupture. As a hut enme whizzing
nlong n few stray feel wuve carelessly
thrust forth, hut whether lo slay Ihe
vagrant or to speed it mi its wny, il
would hnve been hard lo tell, ll was
the owner himself who had to lake
trouble if he wanted lo go covered
without the expense of a visit to llle
batter. And, of course, il is little
tilings like these which ure the signs
of the limes, nml which lead us to the
question us In whether wc nre becoming less polite or more sensible I linn
we were in days of yore. But let Ihul
resi lill llic "silly seuson."
To what iiiai'vellous lengths cun
moving-pictures go when talcs from
Dickens nre told upon lhe theatre
screen, und Pickwick himself is lo lie
seen together with Hie immortal Sum
nnd Mr. Jingle? 1 four I mny he
trending ou the toes of a colleague hy
talking of a show in Ihis column, but
I wus so immensely pleased with the
pictures taken from "Pickwick Papers" by the American Vitngraph Co.,
and displayed this week at llic Majestic Theatre, that I feel I must
write n line nbout them. As to whether the inimitable John Bunny is nn
exact reproduction of Mr. Pickwick
may ho a matter of opinion. The
latter was never represented as an
Adonis, it is true, but lie was all that
wns comfortably fat, oozing with
good nature nml fellowship, and that
.lohn Hunny is—in Hie pictures at uny
rule. Personally 1 was more delighted with these Pickwick pictures
than with any that I. hnve ever seen.
The time will eventually come when
not only will our school children bc
tnken to the moving picture theatres
instend of to school, but lhe parents
also, lo say nothing of bachelors und
old muids, will sil enmasse in comfortable chairs aud see lhe latest novel instend of rending il.
One thing struck me pnrticulnrly in
Hie moving picture theatre, and before
this I have thought of mentioning il.
nnd Ihat is the habit wliieh people
have of gelling up right ul the beginning of a picture or just before lhe
end. People who hnve time to spend
in such places arc surely nol ill a desperate hurry to get out Hint il is incumbent on thein lo lonvo al the identical scene ill the picture nl which
lhey entered. I cun understand people leaving about half wuy through;
lull so mnny leave nt llic edges, as it
wcre,     And when  these  | pie ure
women who start pulling their hats on
before rising, and Ihen collect their
belongings whilst on Iheir feel, lhe
mere man silting directly behind is
apt lo gel annoyed, 'fo my mind,
moving pictures ure the most fascinating things, nml I hulc In miss nny
pnrt of Ihem, especially thnl pari of
an intensely drnmutic piny which
shows you exactly hew the horrid villain is "uiiing to net his." 1 confess
thnl I lake greal comfort in knowing
Hint there are very mnny people, old
nml groy-1 led nt that, who lnke exactly the same view on this matter ns
"How do you know you hnve been
furthest norih?" "I got where I
couldn't buy n postcard, so I'm sure
I've been."—Kansas Cily Journal.
ANYONE sitting round the rotlmdu
nl the .'Impress Hotel during Hie
present week may huve nol iced a ..cry
quiet, venerulile looking geutleiliau
with silvery hair, a robust hgui'c linl
apparently nlwut sixty rear's of me,
strolling quielly towards the dining
room at meal times. If noticed, one
could not help] being impressed hy
several' unusual fenlurcs. Por instance, lie seraned quite oblivious
whatever was happening around liiin.
He walked so slowly as lo suggest abstraction of thought. He was always
alone", and hnving been conducted to u
table,the evinced no curiosity us lo the
olher occupants of tho diningroom, hul
dcvoled himself sinqily and uuosleu-
inliously to (he busiujss of eating and
drinking.' Everything was done with
deliberandi), and ■will, uu otber-world-
liness nol altogether luisiiggeslive of
Charles Lamb. The meal over, the
old gentleman would return just as
slowly through the roliindn lo the hiil-
slaiul; lake possession of his hut and
leave lhe liotel hy the south entrance.
Ily tllis procedure he successfully, if
not intentionally, avoided undignified
struggling with revolving doors and
the possibility of being caged, ft! wns
no business of the writer to follow him
from Hie hold, but lie could hnrilly
help noticing Ihat he invariably /proceeded direct to the Parliament
Buildings, wliieh swallowed him up
for I lie next four or five hours.
Inside, howov'er, they knew that
this quiet, soft-spoken, mild-mannered man understood his busi-,'
ness, and knew how to do it. Ho
is no Jack-in-Office, or "inan dressed
in little brief authority," fretting and
fuming, but n modest inan crowned
with very ureal authority and exercising Hint authority "sternly though
tenderly thai lhey might feel the
velvet scabbard held a sword of
steel." His business is to reorganize
the Accounting nnd Auditing Department of thc Provincial Government,
and his name is W. M. Dunlop. He is
"making good" in Victoria as hc has
always done elsewhere.
Mil. .1. P. SHAW, Hie Member for
Kandoops, bus entered ou liis
duties as Chairman of tlie Commission appointed lo investigate Indian
Reserves throughout the Province. A
more capable man could not hnve been
selected. Mr. Shaw is well known as
the successor of Mr. Pulton, who wns
for some yenrs Attorney-General for
the Province nnd Member for Kamloops. lu his constituency lie is
known as u strong mau, u good organizer, a good speaker and the possessor
of Ihul invnliiahle adjunct, "a business head." He heal his political opponent mil of his boots, and is so
(Irmly ciilrcnche ill the regard of tlle
constituency thnt il is quite certain
that uo one can oust him from his
sent. He is well acquainted with the
Indians and has studied ninny of their
problems. He talks Chinook, and has
had dealings with the Indians of the
Interior for more Ihiiu twenty yenrs.
There is very litle sentiment aboul
Mr. Shaw, and he mny be relied upon
lo gel ut the facts, and to present
them iu a logical, cold-blooded fashion.
When the Commission lias finished its
labours nud blinded in ils report, il
should be possible to write "Finis" to
n question wliieh bus perplexed the
Province end the Government for
tunny years. Mr. Shnw spenl several
dnys iu Victorin Ibis week propnring
for the sittings of his Commission, nnd
wns a guest al lhe Empire.
There is hislorienl precedent for on-
lerlniniug nngels unawares, but sucli
incidents are rare in this modern and
prosaic age. It wus. therefore, with
some surprise Hull I learned that a
week ago a winged messenger from
the Xorth alighted in Victoria, und
after spending three ilnys here, returned to lhe bind of snows, I refei
to .Mr. Percy P. Godenrnth, the nc-
knowledgcd representative of Stewnrl,
who. although he kept very much in
llic background during his recent visit,
with Hint modesty whicii is so characteristic of him, could hardly escape
recognition in the corridors of lhe
Dominion Holel. Percy came nnd
wcni, nnd for once I saw him not;
but he wus hero iu propria persona,
nnd I have been wondering ever since
whnl could have been tin ensinn of
such a short nnd unexplninod visitation.     I  expect,  as   usual,   In*   wns
"I sting' Stewnrl, for if it were uol
I'm* Percy Godenrnth thnl outposl of
lhe North would rnrcly lu* heard of iu
the Smith. I mo glad to see so much
interesting rending in the pnper for
which he is responsible ui Stewnrl.
especially those numerous paces which
nre printed in nonpnroil type. They
keep things going—and coining; so
perhaps later on. when Percy pays his
next visit lo Vietoria, be may remember nn old ucquninlnnoe (l"*iinr buck
lo the time when he was delving in
mother earth's treasure Vaults.
Reprint of an extract from the annual address (Jan. 14, 1913) of
Alexander Laird, Esq., General
Manager of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce ;—
IN common ,wilh the rest of tho
world we ure living in a time of
high prices, and the incidence of these
prices on those who have fixed incomes of earnings is so heavy as to
constitute the greatest economic dif-
licully we huve to face. I shall not
attempt to deal fully with a subject
whihe is being studied by Government
commissions in many leading countries ond which will, let us hope, be
referred In an international commission. There nre some forces which
effect the general trend of prices,
others whicli muy cause any particulal
commodity lo go above or below tlu
line of the general trend, and again
others which are local and produce
such apparent anomalies ns higher
prices for foodstuffs in cities nearer
sources of cheap production as coin-
pared with more remote centres of
consumption. Without, therefore, discussing the effect of nn enlarged nud
cheapened supply of gold, the enormous increase of credit pnrtly mnde
possible thereby, and the effect of
mnny other forces causing a general
upward trend of prices, we mny profitably consider some local causes which
put the people of Canada at an nn-
neeesasry disadvantage. One of the
most powerful and inexcusable local
causes for the high price of food is
lhe condition of onr country roads. It
must be clear Ihat if a farmer has to
travel len or twenty miles to a city to
sell his produce, every hour of delay
lo himself and his horses and wagon,
every bushel or pound less he is able
to carry, every dny lost in the length
of Hie life of his horses and wngon,
cnuse just so much increase in the
cost of the article he has to sell. To
the extent Ihat this needless and cruel
loss might, if avoided, partly add to
the farmers' profits and pnrtly lessen lhe cost to the consumer, the
state of our roads is little short of a
crime if thc bad roads around a eity
cause the price of a food lo be much
higher than it need be, one of the results is to enable producers hundreds,
perhaps thousnnds, of miles nwny to
enter into competition with the furmer in his own county, beenuse the cost
in transit over one mile of hnd wngon
rond will cover the cost over ninny
miles of good railroad. This competition may help the consumer by
keeping prices from rising still higher, but it will not bring the price below the point fixed by the extra cost
from the hnd locnl roads. It will not
do any good for those of us who live
in well-paved cities to blame the farmer for bad roads. They cannot be expected to build good roads entirely at
their own expense, and good roads will
not come so long us we wait for anything as unfair as this. It is not thnt
we do not know how to construct
good roads. We know fairly well
what we should do, but we hesitate to
do it.
Can Hie people of Canada be made
to realize thai every man, woman nnd
child suiters from the evil of bad
rouds whether lhey use the roads directly or not"/
EVERYONE uses the Mnluhnl
Drive; without it Vnncouver Isluud would not be much of a plnce im*
motor louring. Por the Mnlnhul Drive
the Island is Indebted to llic Victorin
Auto Assn. which iu 1900 nnd Kill"
launched the campaign und incurred
ihe initial outlay which resulted in
const md ion. Strenuous efforts and n
very considerable expense indeed were
required before construction of ihis
rond wns authorized, Due item alone
of the campnign wns lhe inviting nnd
currying mi n trip lo Alberni und bnck
oi' n liumber of Members nf Parliament, members of the Public Works
Depart ment. several newspaper representatives, the President und Sei*-
relnry nod live i hers ni' tin* Victoria Board of Trnde, and olher prominent individuals, in order thnl lhey
miglll  sec  for themselves Ihe need  of
ihe Mnlnhnl Drive. 'I'his wns in 1007;
sn different wen idilions Ihen Hint
even supplies ot' gnsolinc  liml   to  he
sent in t" Duncan, Xniinimo and Alberni.
From Hint date to ihis the Victoria
Am obile Association hns  tnken a
prominent nnd leading pnrt in every
Vancouver Islnnd good rond project,
including also such other things as
supporting nnd working I'm* Slrnth-
ci Pnrk project; the erecting of Island Highway nnd Cnnndinu Highway
signs from Victorin mid Nnnnimo to
Alberni nnd Campbell Itiver; lhe permanent paving of the cities, and wide-
The Union Steamship Company Utd. ol B.C.
tug Bosgowiu Steamship Go., Ltd.
Will Sail for Campbell River, Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Shushartie Bay,
Rivers Inlet, Bella Coola, and Ocean Falls, every Tuesday at ii p.m.
For Kates and Further Particulars, Apply
Phone  19SS
•TOHW ____X__BI___Y, Afftnt,
1003 Qovammnt Btrart
Powdered Metalcrete—A perfect bond between old and new concrete.
Liquid Metalcrete—The ideal concert damp proofing.
Oraphilatum—A black paint guaranteed to be water and weather
"Advertising is to business what steam is to machinery."
Established 1908.
Retailers' Advertising
The retailer depends upo:_ the local public for his living, and
he must depend, to a very great extent, upon his advertising to
build up and hold bis trade.
We have made the closest study of Retail Advertising—we know
how to approach the public by newspaper space and circular letters.
Suite 403 Times Building.      Phone 1915.
Victoria, B.C.
Every sale we make is meant to give
a hundred per cent of satisfaction to
you, and no sale is final here until you
are sure it's right. Money cheerfully
R. Murgatroyd
This store is the home of Hart Schaffner & Mnr.x clothes
1115 Douglas St., opposite the Victoria Theatre
Easter Cards and Booklets
Prayer arid Hymn Books in Great Variety
Victoria Book and Stationery Co., Ltd.
1004 Government Street.   Telephone 63
F YOU GET IT AT     P L  I   M   L   E  Y S'   ' T's   * L ■-   »'3HT
ihould procure
i copy of our
lew catalogue
before deciding on a wheel.
A. score of first
rank machines
to choose from
Phone 698.
I s becoming
more popular
daily both for
business and
pleasure. The
"Indian" the
and "Douglas" are now
awaiting your
Call Today.
727-729 JOHNSON ST.
Phone 697.
ning ol'narrow roads and streets, ole., Ibe improvements we .-ill want.   Our
oil*., mn* latest successful effort being  mberahip is not   limited   in  those
securing the passing of lho Saanich owning motors; oil direcllv hi* indi-
Paving liy-law. rectly interested in Good Roads arc
Tin* things ive are working I'm* nn- ivel     Dues nn* six dollars pel
doubtedly interesl you.  Wo need your year, nml Ihore is intrnnco fee.
support,   I'm*   Un*   stronger wo   nre CHARLES A. FORSYTHE,
numerically Ihe   more   influence   we Sec.-Trns., Victoria Auto Assn.
will hnve and the quicker we ran gel 1100 Fori Street, Victoria. B.C Page Four
The WEEK, with whicli is Incorporated tie Week-End.
Victoria, April 5, 191
Real Estate and Finance
THE financial situation is affected, first, by the difficulty of
raising capital, aud, secondly, by the denudation of the banking reserves through the hoarding of cash, which makes banks
indisposed to lend for short periods except on high interest, remarked
Sir George Paish, in speaking in London of the condition of thc
European money market.
''The continuance of the Balkan war," he continued, "the uncertainty of the real relations between the great powers and the decisions
of the governments of both Germany and France to make great additions to their standing armies, as well as to spend huge sums on additional fortifications, aro keeping the people of Europe, and more
particularly the people of the Continent, in a state of anxiety which
is reflected in the desire of nearly everyone to refrain from enlisting
new capital, and is inducing many, especially in France, Germany
and Austria, to hoard large sums of cash.
"From one point of view the present position is not much worse
than that in December, that is, the amount of cash now hoarded is
not greater than the amount hoarded three mouths ago. But usually
in the spring the cash returns to the great banks in a large volume.
However, the amount returned this year in much smaller volume
than usual.
"A very serious situation would long since have arisen but for
the power' of the banks of France, Germany and Austria to make
practically unlimited issues of notes and the consequent ability of
the bankers to supply the cash demanded by customers for hoarding
and by borrowing from the State banks.
''Bankers dislike borrowing from the State banks. As far as
possible they are curtailing loans to avoid it. How long this situation
will last* none is able to predict or forecast, but it is evident the
greater the delay in restoring confidence to the European public, the ,
greater will be the monetary stringency, as business is these days
cannot be carried on without the free investment of public savings
and without the steady expansion of bankers' loans.
' The times of greatest pressure on the Continent are felt at the
end of each quarter, more especially in the quarters ending iu March
ancl September. The efforts of tho Continental houses to borrow
money wherever loans are obtainable and to import gold, are for the
purpose of assisting customers to satisfy their need of capital at this
time of greatest pressure.
"Money probably will be in very strong demand until the end of
March, but in April some relaxation may be shown.
"Everything depends ou the international political situation. In
my judgment the outstanding political problems are in the course of
adjustment, and no fresh complications need be feared. Austria and
Russia havo come to an understanding. I do not believe that Austria
will fight about the besieged eity of Scutari, which the allies demand
shall go to Montenegro* The European investing public, apart from
those of England, will not find new capital until a complete settlement of the outstanding problems is effected.
"Whether or not* the financial situation will become sufficiently
serious to force the various governments to take more active steps to
effect a final settlement of the outstanding questions, T cannot say.
They are, however, beginning to realize that something must be done
to restore confidence, and it is possible that settlement may bo reached
sooner than one is now able to anticipate.
"Germany's proposal to make what practically amounts to a
forced loan of $250,000,000 has, of course, added to the uneasy feeling among the investors of Germany. But it is nowise probable that
this crude proposal will be modified.
"Briefly, the financial situation on the Continent of Europe is
distinctly unpleasant, but its seriousness may itself cause tlie various
governments to take steps for the essential adjustment and, of course,
as tho investigators are reassured and capital flows freely again to new
enterprises and cash now hoarded is returned to the banks, the situation will iiumedialelv lose its danger."—Tho Monetarv Times.
WASTE of by-products in Western Canada especially lias been
noticeable. Tbe chief reason is that
time is too valuable and labor too
scarce to earn a difficult dollar when
nn easy dollar culls attractively. Sn
eunl dust is wasted, straw is burned
hy hundreds of Ions, and other byproducts nre sacrificed lt> Ihe demand:!
of n new country. Many schemes
have been mooted lo utilize straw in
the prairie provinces for commercial
purposes. Sn I'nr, Iheir success hns
been negligible.
A lti*. Andrews is now frying lo
convince lhe lieginn Hoard id' Trnde
thnl iu strnw nn everlasting coal mine
hns heen discovered. Regina city's
coal hill, mil counting Ihal of the individual citizens, during Inst yenr cost
nhmil $75,000, ond consisted of less
than 10,000 tons. Within a radius of
twenty miles of the cily. Dr. Andrews
staled there is material Por thc production of 375,000 Ions of briquettes
from strnw, al a cust of about $2 per
ton. As a hinder for the briquetting.
Dr. Andrews proposes to use potatoes,
which can be grown cheaply on the
prairies. The Board of Trade decided
to petition the Provincial Government
to make nn appropriation to permil
Dr. Andrews to continue his experiments.
Tlie Saskatchewan Government will
undoubtedly prove thai Dr. Andrews'
scheme hns heen ndvnnced by him beyond the early experimental stages,
before they make n grant, ns the Regina Board nf Trade proposes. Science
has mnde much progress in lhe pnst
few yenrs, nnd makes il dangerous lo
he too skeptical in these ilnys. On
Ihe other hand, the Provincial Government should keep its eye nn the
treasury n long while before it pnrts
wilh money lo see if Regina can keep
warm on a prescription of straw and
CONSTRUCTION work of all
kinds nnd power plnnt development were much in evidence last year.
According to the annual report of the
Canadian General Electric Company,
Limited, that corporation played a
prominent remunerative role in that
activity. The company's profits for
Ihe Iwelve months were $2,011,719.
From Ihat amount has heen written
nil' I'm* depreciation tbe stun of $45(1,-
358, and of interest on borrowed cupi-
Inl the sum of $158,878, leaving n balance of $1,396,483. Deducting from
this nmoinil dividends on preference
anil common stock, at thc rate of
seven per cent per annum, and a
bonus of one per cent on the common
slock, amounting in all to $680,871,
I here remains a net balance of $700,-
611, of which $700,000 has been added to the reserve fund, whieh now
stands al $2,369,531. The total of
the reserve fund added to Iho balance
carried at the credit of profit nnd
loss makes a total surplus of $3,051,-
922, equal to 30.15 per cent of the
par value of the share capital of the
company, both common and preference. In addition to Ihe surplus ns
shown, the value of the real estnte
owned by the company is greatly in
excess of Ihe cost value ns it appears
on the hooks, namely, at $4,884,018.
There is also n reserve for deprecia-
lion amounting lo $1,104,45:1.
A reference lo the company's balance sheet, printed elsewhere in Ihis
issue, shows thnt Ihe total cash and
current assets amount to over $9,000,-
000, of which amount over $5,500,000
is curried in the inventory. This ns-
sel includes Ihe materials for all orders and contracts on hand whieh
were not Completed and shipped nt
lhe end of Ihe year. Following the
usual policy of the company, this inventory hns heen taken al cost price,
(Continued on Page 11)
You know Prince Rupert, the whole world knows Prince Rupert. This port, the Pacific terminus of the
great Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, grew from nothing almost over night, and developed with wonderful rapidity
because it HAD TO BE. One of the greatest railroads in the world had WILLED it. Many who saw the opportunity made fortunes in Prince Rupert by investing there AT THE BEGINNING, before prices soared. It costs
money to buy inside lots at Prince Rupert now. But you have practically the same splendid opportunity in Port
Prince Rupert NEEDS Port Edward. Prince Rupert WITH PORT EDWARD, offers the greatest
facilities for the Pacific Coast shipping and industry of all the ports on the entire Coastline. But, without Port
Edward, Prince Rupert's capacity is cut down from the industrial standpoint because its waterfront is already
utilized, or leased, to practically its full extent, and, with development merely beginning, intending users of
industrial waterfront space MUST turn to Port Edward to supply their needs. Definite proof of this will be supplied on application.
The Prince Rupert Hydro-Electric Company, Ltd., a powerful corporation, backed by the same capitalists
who are behind the Western Canada Power Co., of Vancouver, has selected Port Edward for the site of its big
power plant, and is already installing. Other large industries are assured, and among recent applications for locations were those of a cold storage plant, a large stone company and a shoe factory. The opening for industry at
this great portal of the North Pacific is marvellous, and far-sighted manufacturers are already taking advantage of it
The Port Edward Townsite Co., Ltd., is made up of a number of prominent professional and business men,
largely Canadians. It has the support of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company, which has entered into a contract to provide complete transportation service. Port Edwards is situated near Prince Rupert, on the Mainland
and on tlie main line of the G. T. P.   That railroad has already selected the site for its station, sidings, etc.
When Prince Rupert lots were first offered to the public there was considerable of a feeling of doubt among
many people as to the value of the investment. History has shown, of course, that few opportunities have been
offered to the world that equaled the opening in Prince Rupert in 1909. Prince Rupert's future was assured from
the very beginning. It was at the original sale that Mr. George Duncan, of Vancouver, bought a Prince Rupert
lot for $000. That was considered a good price than, but values began to rise, and they kept on rising. Now
NOTE THIS: The same lot for which Mr. Duncan paid $600 was sold in 1912 by Harrison, Gamble & Co., of
Prince Rupert, for no less than $10,000 CASH.
It's worth more than that today, and it will be worth yet more next year. Port Edward's proposition to you
now is similar to what Prince Rupert offered in 1909. Perhaps vou missed the first one; isn't it wortli while to at
least GET ALL THE FACTS about the second?
Folder "B" is a convenient, complete brochure, containing about all the information you would require to
have about the manufacturing possibilities of the North Pacific Coast, the markets, general conditions, etc. Even
though you do not contemplate extending to that field, it is well to be informed abotu it. Folder "B" goes to you
free and without obligation, on request.   Please use your business letterhead.
To profit fully by the opportunity at Port Edward, immediate action is required—the sale is note on—no
need to use "snap" judgment, but don't put of (letting complete information. .Just send the coupon today. It.
doesn't obligate you in the least—send it now.
Starting Prices From $100 to $2,000 Per Lot
Lots Measure .'10x100 to 30x110.
Terms: Quarter Cash, Balance Over Three Years
Corner View and  Douglas Streets, Victoria, B. C.
Please send me ;it once wit limit
nbligatilig me in any .seiisc, complete
details regarding Port Edward, Prince
Rupert's industrial annex,
"'Week " Victoria, April 5. 1913.
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
1'age Five
"V U1TE the besl nl! round show
£ show thai has ever played in
toria is In be seen ot the Em-
ess Thentre this week. There is
t one single torn throughout thc
ire progrinnem which is weak, and
y one of thein would bc bailed ns
p-liner in most of tho aggregations
ich have visited Victoria from
ie to time in the past. Opening
li the Cbiii'iiionl Brothers, who put
a most ell'ective proformnnce on
'evolving* bidder, tbo bill brings us
tlie Ln 1'ln Trio, a group of singers
ii offer selections from grand opera
tlio lines! stylo.   This is a turn of
highest class and lias genuinely
illed  the  house.    Valentine  Vox,
is a ventriloquist well worthy of
elder brut her, the offspring* of
ikburn's brain, unit liis feats of
king through the dummy whilst
.king and drinking nre excellent,
rie Russell is a skilful entertainer
colour, but you lire not quite sure
what colour till the end. Her songs
1 poses are good and she mnkes nn
fuses into every character he portrays
are elaborated upon in this instance
nnd lie brings to bear all the charm
nf his personality and line art to make
them appealing in the dramatic sense.
Miss Morion's story is of the pres-
i'iil linl more domestic than political
though being laid in Washington there
is a suggestion of inside politics revealed in the telling. But the main
force is thai tlio Senator tries to keep
house and as every woman knows before finishing the sentence, lie makes a
mess of it. A woman comes to his
rescue nnd straightens him out. The
reason for her presence in the Senator's household is further revealed
and heightens tlie dramatic intensity
of the theme, but the Senator comes
up smiling in the face of this adversity and proves his worth and nlso his
grasp of affairs wliieh a man can
Mr. Crane will offer tlie piece here
exnetly us it was presented in New
York and will hnve iu bis support
sueh  well  known  plnyers  as  Mable
A Scene From Wm. H. Crane in "The Senator Keeps House.'
lirnhle addition to the bill. The
Eormnnce ends with n clever tiim-
g bout indulged in by Ibe Lavine-
inriin Trio, sonic of whose feats
extraordinary and rank wilh the
; thnl have been seen here. There
io doubt about the Empress Tbe-
i having scored a big success Ibis
k and if anyone who rends these
i hns not already seen lhe show,
bad better take advantage of Ill's performances.
UK! sensational feature at the
sl.nl Theatre this week was an
ed attraction brought over from
tlle for Thursday and Friday only
he shape of a three-reel lilm en-
id "Palace of Flames." This pie-
well deserves what its advance
ices state, viz.. that it is lhe most
ldorful lire scene ever thrown up-
Ibe screen. Of Hie vnudovillinns
week lho Eckhert Family scor-
honvily nt  the beginning of the
1<   null    were  en 'ed again nnd
in every night.
7ILLIAM 11. CRANE will be
1    presented nt the Victoria The-
ncxl Monday night, April 71b,
one night only, in Martha Mor-
s comedy of current life in Wnsh-
uii culled "Tlie Senator Keeps
jseph Brooks will offer the dis-
uished comedian in whnt bus been
■rally recognized as the happiest
edy he has offered within the past
ral seasons.    'I'll is was the ver-
of New Y'ork during the four
lbs nl the Garrick Theatre last
inn, when Mr. Crane was welcom-
iack to Broadway with more en-
iinm thnn he hnd known there in
here are many significant details
iciated with his current success
t would tnke loo long to recount
the chief points nre Ihul "Tlie
ntor Keeps House" is the sort nl'
V in whieh William 11* Crane is
irely nt homo nnd whicii gives his
t of admirers a glimpse nf him at
best. II nlso represents Mr.
ne once more as a member nl' the
led Stntes Senate.   Thoso rugged
homely qualities which Crane in-
Burt. Lorraine Frost, Marion Kerby,
Zeffie Tilbury, and Bod Woodtbrop.
Tlie present tour is a distinct period
iu Mr. Crane's eventful career, as it
is the fiftieth year that he lias been
upon the stage and ho has been developing Ibe splendid clieutelle which
is represented in his following among
the theatregoers in every pnrt of
HELEN Gardner will appear in
"Cleopatra." at lhe Victoria
Thentre, April S, I) and 10. Six thousuud feet of Ihe most marvelous pic-
lures ever shown on a screen will be
It is unreasonable to judge any
historical figure from a far-removed
 le   of   morals.    Hence   Cleopatra
should be considered according to the
slock from whieh she came, the customs of her time uml thc incidents
which bore directly on her cureer. The
women of her family played with love
as lightly as lhey did with liiimnii life,
bill there is a surpassing majesty iu
the selections of the grent Cleopatra,
that of Julius Caesar alone being
enniigh lo indicate her high intellectuality. Playwrights have naturally
preferred to deal with the passion tha
held brilliant Mare Antony enthralled
because of ils dramatic incidents nud
tremendous double tragedy, but the
woman's whole life makes it plain to
those who reason ns well us rend thnl
she was the greatest genius of her
period ns well ns its most beautiful
woman, one of those shining lamps
Hint light our way iu exploring I lie
dink caverns of past ages.
In the six-reel production dealing
witli tbo must dramatic episodes of
Cleopatra's life, Mr. (laskill has nol
transcended the truth in bis conception of the character, nor has beautiful Jliss Gardner in her mnsterly
interpretation. If J have any fault
to find it is thnt Mr. Gnskill adhered
Inn closely In the Sardou play rather
than deal wilh tho formative period
of Cleopatra's girlhood. Possibly
Ihore was not room in this presentation, big ns il is, for it is crowded wilh
el'l'eelive incidents from beginning to
end, and lhe i tiniiily nl' the story
us luld by the tnlcnlcd director ami
sympathetic actress is perfect. Tliere
is no lapse of interest at any stage lof
the production.!
I    .'.
REGIONS ot renders of modern
stories nil i hnve in Iheir minds
some mental picture they have conjured up of the dominating figure in
iheir favorite series of tales, and
great is tlieir joy when tlie author has
his stories illnstruled. For then they
know just how the author meant him
In look. When George Randolph
Clieter commenced his account of the
adventures of "Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford," he bad his Prince of
schemers depicted, anil so his face and
form are as familiar as though the
man actually lived and really carried
on his wonderful exploits in the world
of crookedness. So real ho beenme that
when Mr. Chester decided he hnd better end the series, a wail so loud and
long went up that the publisher persuaded him to commence them again,
and they are now runniny in a popular magazine.
Knowing that placed ou the stage
Mr. Wallingford would prove just ns
attractive ns he does in the pages of
the book, the malingers bad him dramatized nnd every paper was full of
accounts of the wonderful run the
play hnd in New York, and the success every rond eompany bad with
Wallingford. In London he carried
everyone off their feet and there was
a protest when the play closed, so
strong in fact that another big company is going to produce again in London.
Tho stock companies have been
anxiously wailing* for "Get-Rieh-
Quick Wallingford" to be released
lo them nml tliis week it was for tho
lirst lime, und Mr. Duvo Williams
did uot lose n moment in securing it
for immediate preseutntion at the
Princess Theatre. The expense is
great and the play demands a greatly
increased cast hut as Mr. Williams
expressed it "Nothing is too good
for Victoria." So commencing Monday night nod running ull the week
"Get-Uich-Qiiick Wallingford" will
welcome old and new friends at the
Princess Thentre.
The character of Wallingford has
been widely discused both by magazines nnd by newspaper editors, and
while many condemn his methods, all
admire the smoothness, the uniqueness of his particular style of "grafting" and lhe fact that he nearly always wins, "trimming the suckers"
so deftly lhey almost enjoy the process. Very rarely does hc fail to
enrry out nny scheme be evolves, with
the aid of his pal, Blaekie Daw, but
in one of those instances he is ut his
best, and it is one of these incidents,
with others, that the dramatizer embodied in the piny which has won a
success greater even than the book
Mr. Howland will play Wallingford, and Byron Aldenn his pal,
Blaekie Daw; Miss Page his stenographer sweetheart, Ihen wife; with
Miss Fnrnsworth as tbo irrepressible
Dorothy who captures und marries
Blaekie; Dave Williams will he Bailies around whom the storm center
revolves, und Mr. Belasco is to appear
as Dempsy, lhe hotel mnn, with Miss
Rice ns Mrs. Dempsy; the other
favorites will have good roles wilh a
greatly augmented east. From nil in-
diontions nnd precedents the sign
"standing room only" will be displayed every night, so all intending
tn attend should gel their seals for
"Gol-Rich-Quick Wallingford" ihe
lirst thing next week.
Victoria Theatre
Monday, April 7th
Curtain, 8:30.
Joseph Brooks Presents
In His Comedy Success
By Martha  Morton
Prices     -    -     -     Title to **H.00
Seats no Sale April 4th.
AT 1100 Barclay Street, Vuueouver, there has lately been opened
"Queen Mary's Coronation Hostel"
for "gentlewomen born in the United
Kingdom, seeking employment in
British Columbia."
The name of the hostel indicates the
personal interest of Her Majesty in
the scheme, the main object of which
is to provide a comfortable "pied a
terre" for the clnss perilled, The
hostel will be run much on the same
lines as a ladies' club, save for the
fact that a practical training in
"household work" will be open to a
limited number of students who de-,
sire to gain a thorough knowledge of
tho methods of domestic work in different parts of the Province.
Thanks to the endowment of the
hostel hy a. well known Imperialist,
the local board of management have
been enabled to arrange a scnle of
prices which will meet the requirements of the beneficiaries. A limited
number of gentlewomen from the
Motherland wdio are already employed
in Vancouver, have been received us
"permanent boarders." Accommodation is also provided for "transients," those Indies who arrive direct
from the Motherland in search of employment, nnd those who arc already
in thc Dominion, who bring n letter
of introduction to the Managing Secretary or a member of the Board of
Tlie resident Managing Secretary is
a lady well known in British Colombia, nnd the aim of thosi ncerncd
with the nffnirs of the hostel is to aid
gentlewoman from lhe Motherland in
procuring suitable employment in the
various districts of the Province.
Thc hostel enjoys the distinction of
being the first institution in British
Colninbin in which Her Majesty is
personally interested, anil to which she
gnve the nnme, and it has no connection with any existing organization
either in Canada or lhe United Kingdom.
The Canadian Handicrafts Guild is
ngnin organizing a prize competition,
in connection with its big exhibition
in the Arena, Montreal, next May.
This exhibition will be on a far larger
and more ambitions scnle than nnything before attempted by the Guild.
Good specimens of handicraft work
nre wanted from nil over the Dominion, and (here will he nn exeellenl
ehnncc for the sale of all work that
comes up lo the requisite standard.
There is nn entrance fee of nny
kind payable.
A circular with nil details will he
sent mi receipt of a stamped self-ad-
dresesd envelope. Address the llonor-
nry Treasurer, Canadian Handicrafts
Guild, 303 Winch Building, Vancouver.
____}<_>       ".{___
mi—      r nn.
LARA BUTT, lhe   English   con- own maid and other attendants; but
trnltn, is not only the possessor s|„, dicln'I  euro'a  scrap about  Ihal.
I lhey si ill accompany her mi her
of a voice which many unhesitatingly
pronounce the greatest in tin* w
but it likewise   the best nf mothers ""
linirs. in charge nf a governess and
ami lhe kiiulesl and mosl generous nl' tutor.
friends.   Her love for her Ihn hil-      An English correspondent  has this
dren is so intense as to he almost to say of Mme. Butt, who sings nl the
amusing.   Sho considers   them,   Iheir Victoria Thentre nn Friday, April 1.1:
hnppiness nml their interests befure "How often on first henring n famous
nil else, and, ns a man who knows her artist  of whom great   reports    have
intimately remarked recently, "If it conn', we liml onr expectations only
enme tn choosing between abandoning partly    realized.    Bui    mi    hearing
a $2,000 engngemenl and breaking a Clara  Bull  last  week  I rami* away
promise to take her children In the convinced Ihat here was one artist of
zoo, I believe she would drop thc en- whom, great ns is her reptltntion nml
gngoment then  and  there."    When marvelous her popularity, much re-
llicv were liny tots she used to lake mains to bo writton and said.  She dc
them  nroitnd on  tour witli  her, ami serves   everything   implied    in     the
never moved without, them,   It was a phrase so often employed In describe
ease o£ travelling with two nnd some- her-the   greatest   contralto  in the
limes three nurses, in addition In her world,"
Victoria Theatre
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, April 8th, 9th and 10th,
Matinee Daily
Helen Gardner in
The    Most    Beautiful    Motion
Pictures ever produced.
Admission, 25c.
Matinees   Commence   at   2:30;
Evening Performances nt
Seven o'Clock.
fill iwn in
British Goiuiila
During elm next four yearn
threo transcontinental railways—
tlio Canadian Pacific Raihvay,
Canadian Northern Raihvay and
Grant! Trunk Pacilic Railway
will  distribute
In railway construction in British
Columbia, in addition to thu fifty
million to be expended by other
railways, such as the Pacific &
Grent Eastern, now building from
Vancouver to Fort George; the
Edmonton, Duuvegan and British
Columbia, from Edmonton to Kort
George; the Kettle River Valley,
the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern, all under construction, not
to mention other railways projected.
We own farm lands, water powers, timber limits, townsites, c-opl
iirea.s, inside liusiness pmpert>.
and close-in acreage in the best
locations  in  Britisli Columbia.
You can get In on the ground
floor by buying direct from the
(Joint   Owners  and   Sole   Agents,
Fort George Townsite)
Call or write
620-024 Vancouver Blk, Vancouver
Victoria Theatre
Friday, April llth.
Curtain, 8:30 p.m.
(World's Grentest  Contralto)
(Celebrated Baritone)
Prices. $5 to $1.50; Gallery, $.1
Box   Ollice   Opens   Wednesday.
April II.    Mail Orders Received
Princess Theatre
Week Commences
April 7th
The Comedy Drama
—are conceded by
competent judges to
be the best made
in Canada
We Are Sole Agents
Government St. opp. Post Office
Write  for Catalog and   Prices.
Week  Commencing April 7th.
In   George   Ade's    Laughable
Creation "The Mayor and
the Manicure."
Pretty and Successful Acrobats.
A Musical Programme.
Songs uud Dances.
Irish Character Sketch.
will   shortly  be   opened   at
ror Information apply to
911 Blanchard St., Viotoria
(Senior   Oxford Local Certificate,
Oxf o rd    and    Cambridge    Higher
Certlflcate,      Cambridge      Higher
Local, with Honours ln
W. J. Hanna       I*". L. Thomson
Funeral   Directors   and
Lady Assistant.
827 PANDORA Phone 498
The Crystal Theatre
Broad Street
Tlie Largest, Best  Furnished and Most Comfortable Vaudeville ami
Picture Theatre in the City.
Two Aeis nf Vaudeville, chnuging Mondays and Thursdays,    Four
Heels of First Hun Pictures, changing Monday. Wednesday
and Fridny.       The Hest  Music -tbroo-piece
Orchestra in the City.
Tiie biggest Fun ou the Coast, removing 37,000 cubic feet of air every
live minutes, insuring you fresh and cool air.
Hours: Pictures from 1.30 to 6.30 ami li.:i(l tn 11.(Ill
Vaudeville, 3.00 In 4.00 and 7.11(1 In 11.00.
The Management of the
Have pleasure in announcing the
special engagement of
Miss Ciddie Williams
Commencing Wednesday, April 9th, in addition
to the regular Orchestra Page Six
The WEEK, with whieh is Incorporated tlle Week-End
Victoria, April 5, 1913.
With Which Is Incorporated THB WEEK-END
Pntoliehed Every Saturday hy
The "Week" FubUehlng Company, Ltd., at
1908 Qovernment Street, Viotoria, B.C., Canada. Telephone 1SB3
Entered ae Seoond-Claie Hatter at the Poet office ln Victoria, B.C., Canada.
Avseare every Saturday on all etande in the City of Viotoria, aleo at Thorn-peon
Stationery Co., ltd., Vancouver, B.C.l A. C. Van Houten and Whltty Cigar Store,
Banalmo, B.C.; C. __. Fineo'e Stores, Alberni and Port Alberni, B.C.l B. sf.
Preroet & Co., Duncan, B.C.;
Subeoriptlon: One year, in advance, W.00; six monthe, »1.00; three monthe,
60o. Single copiee, So. Foreign aubecrlptlone to countrlee in Foetal union, 93.00
a year. Faymente muet be ln advanoe and ehould be made by Cheque, Foetal
Order, or Registered letter, and payable to The Week FubUehlng Co., Ltd.
Advertleing Batee on application. Inquiries within city limits will be
responded to by a personal representative of THE WEEK.
News-matter, oorrespondence, advertleing copy and changes must be in by
Wednesday morning of each week. Unsolicited manuscript must be accompanied by stamps sufficient for return if found unavailable for publication. Bo
notice can be taken of anonymous communications.
WILLIAM BLAKEMORE  President and Editor
L, MoLBOD oould    Secretary
A. L. MULLEN   Advertleing Manager
L. B. McDONALD  Advertising Agent
The Week Publishing Co., Ltd., has to the Chairman of the Carnival Oom-
pleasure in announcing that for the niittee on the first of each month, and
next four months an advertising cam- cash to the amount due paid over on
paign will he conducted in the inter- those dates. On the average monthly
ests of the Carnival Fund, to which a advertising of The Week this will
cash contribution of flve per cent on mean a very handsome sum to the
all commercial advertising written for Carnival Fund, and it is in the hands
The Week during that period will be of our advertisers to assist us in in-
paid.  The accounts will be submitted creasing that amount.
Written Specially for The Week h J. Arthur Hill, Member of the English Society of
"On tbe throne success usurps
Vou shnll sent the joy you feci
Where n race of water chirps
Twisting lines of flourished steel."
Success is king of the uiiiuls of or-
dinnry men. Hy success we moan, usually, money or fame. More deeply
considered, success is the state of being which is respected nml envied by
those who nre like-minded with ourselves. To u business mnn, iu n business community, this menus money; In
n scientific iniiii nr u classical scholar
ii means something rather less material—viz., ability and performance, recognized by compeers; lo the preacher
nud politician it is somewlinl the
snme. Ultimately, success is power—*
power over the bodies lind minds of
men and over the natural environment, wbei'eby life enn be lived union;!* (
chosen things'instend bf, among things "cross n continfnl
ivhich necessity forces upon us. jams empty places of th
'thinks llie soul is worth cultiviit-
Cotnpai'e A. C. Benson with the
Lon'lon Siiinri Set or ue New York
h'otr Hundred, or tlle Chicago  Bee
Kings. W ___^___^
livi* with*/ Which is renlly Ibe biggi
men, the must human man. Is the
butterfly life of fashionable society
worthy of "in' human powers 1 bridge
pnrCies, dinners, freak luncheons,—
nil guild ns oBcnsionnl recreation, but
bad when mnde into tne chief oeoupu-
lioii of life. And even when we come
to belter things, In iictivity whioh is
productive, there is still much In be
snid on the other side. II is a I'
tiling In have crested n Steel Trust
a billion dollars jnpilal, lo have built
up a business which supplies the whole
world with oil; il is liner still—for it
has not involved the crushing' of weak
businesses—In have laid a railroad
opening up the
world fol* human
is supposed to be buried. Keeking eler*  Miss Webling shows herself once moi;
unl joy, we fail, and shall fail; for, urbanely at home among figures tim
however far and furiously we seek, we most novelists regard merely as sta
enrry ourselves with us.    The skies properties,
may change, but not the beholder. My
giant goes with me wherever I go, says
Emerson,   and   condemns   travelling
with almost too vigorous condemnation.
The secret of true success is old
enough. Do not too keenly desire that
wliieh you muy not be nble to secure.
A Parisian Novelty.—In Europe I
is used this year as a little Easteil
present or rather a mark of courtesl
liiof wnuld y.u like best to Tj,a beaH't& ^ „at,      oj: litei,atlu,0 to friends and relatives. Its value ;
arc  for all; and  these should form
a token lies more in the novel idej
a large pari of the wise soul's diet, than in the price of the article. It i
The success of the market-place, nnd
even of llie forum, is an unquiet, feverish attainment, if aimed at for itself,
uud rested in. II is un utlciupl In
live on condiments ami stimulants, in-
Mouey  is  the  chief
this power; it makes
Courtesy of The Colonist.
Fair Haven
us down into.
factor in giving   	
the (inference between living in a
slum, half-starved, and living al
t'liatswnrlli. with dinners served on
solid, gold.
To this success of money or power,
Meredith will bow no knee. He will
hnve no success which involves the
lessening of others' well-being. Thai
is mere robbery. If in order In elinib
ynu must kick some fellow mortal
down into the mire, the climb is not
a very creditable affair, whatever
heights are reached. Let us I urn lo
something else, then—to ''goods"
which hnve nn "ills" fnr others attached to them. Instead of enthroning success and serving him, enthrone
the joy which Nature brings In tlie
perceiving soul, where a race of bruok-
water swirls and splashes. Hinging
steely reflections from ils eddies and
ripples nnd smooth-twisting bicepslike swell as il lifts over the pebbles
iu its course.
Thus, then, wo come face In face
with the problem ol' lhe Active versus
the  Contemplative life:  lhe  life  of
Doing nnd lhe life of Considering.
A Modern Monk.
There is amongst us a ureal expounder of the contemplative doctrine, whose books 1 always rend. Indeed, nearly everybody seems tn read
tiieinni. nnd they deserve their popularity. They are read both by those
who contemplate nnd I hose who net;
for these latter envy the author his
life of seclusion and peace, and would
like lo try for themselves a life which
lhey cun only taste at second-hand. I
limey mosl of them, however, would
soon weary of it if they did. After
lhe huslle nnd stress of their active
existence, il  would seem slow.
Mr. A. C. Benson is n sou ol' a
former Archbishop of Canterbury.
Educated nl Eton and Cambridge—
where be took n first in Classics—he
tend of food. Some, il may be nd-
,s nutted, can attain Ihis success yet can
ue hold it lightly, ns a une time Prime
"e Minister or u Lord Chancellor may bo
a greal politician, yet may be happier
playing Beethoven or translating
Schopenhauer than debating in the
limelight of the House. But lhe Bal-
fours and Hnldiiues nre exceptions.
Tbe ordinary man tends to rest fatally
in his success. Therefore, let him read
Mr. Benson's charming volumes, and
pule |oa|.M (iu, beauty of Ibe contemplative
life, Activity and passivity, working
and being worked upon, doing and
thinking, giving nnd receiving; both
are good, both necessary to a developed soul. The universe is large, nud
hns room for all modes of life. Iron
makes anvils as well as hummers and
flywheels. It is useful iu both.
P.S.—Perhaps il is desirable to remind the reader that, in asking I'm'
Arthur Christopher Benson's books nt
library or booksellers, it is important
tu remember lhe Clirislinn names or
initials, fur be hns two brothers who
write also. 13. l'\ Benson is a novelist
of rather "fashionable" kind; H. II.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Benson wriles stories uud religiuus
books.   The hitter is now  e   Roman
But all, Ibe world's eoarse thumb Catholic priest. Among A. C. Benson's
many bunks, perhaps the must characteristic are Thy Bod and Staff (his
latest), From a College Window, The
Hill of Trouble, Beside Still Waters,
The Upton Letters, and The Silent
[sic. He has also, collaborating with
Lord I'.shor. edited some of the oorrespondence uf Queeu Victorin.
use; but, even  here, have
got mil uf reach of the thought that
the inner life is the most important?
"Belter is he I bat ruleth himself I bun
ho Hint  taketh n city."    Do we not
feel, in our best moments, that objective achievement, though good  in  its
wny.jiiiul essential to the progress of
lhe world, is nevertheless nnt everything?   As Browning says:
" Not on the vulgar mass
Culled 'work' must sentence pass,
Things dune Ihnt took the eye and hnd
the price;
O'er which, from level stand,
The low world laid ils hand,
Found straightway tu its mind, could
-   value in a trice:
arranged so that it can be sent, ju|
like a postcard, for a cent or two,
any place in Canada or the Unite!
States. The endearing idea about il
is the embedded LUMINOUS CROSf
which will shine all night long (or I
any dark room) in a GLORIOUS, WM
STIO BLUE LIGHT, after you had f
exposed to daylight for a few minuteB
The price is so low that anyone is ef
abled to be convinced of its real nl
ture. It is indeed an article which f
held in high esteem by any Ohristisl
family or person. The shining Crot
is made of a stone, which is fouife
only near Jerusalem and of which tH
Bible speaks as the LUMINOUp
STONE in picturing Solomonf
Temple. Prices are: 15 cents each.f
for 25c; 5 for 50c, and 12 for $1. ■
Netkow, 832 Yonge Street, TorontJ
Ont. (Sole Agent for Canada
the United States.)
To the slim all things are possible!
And linger failed lu plumb,
Sn passed   in   luakii
All instincts immature
All purposes insure,
fliat weighed not us   his
swelled lhe man's
work, y
Thniighls hardly lu he packed
Into a narrow acl.
Fancies that broke through language
und escaped;
All I could never be,
All, men ignored in me,
This, I was worth lo Clod, whose
wheel the pitcher shaped."
True, no doubt, though a dangerously comfortable doctrine. The sluggard may use it, tn justify his disinclination to net. The end of man is
au action, not a thought. "Produce,
produce, if il be but the pilifiillesl infinitesimal fraction of a second, produce it in God's name!" Tl is necessary lu read Sartor after Habbi bon
Ezra, lo gel bolli sides—both I'eel
planted firm once more, on opposite
hut complomcutarily necessary truths.
We all of ns banker after what we
hnve not and arc not. Romance hangs
on the sails uf the  other  vessel;  get
and Siberian Auto Oil
Bulb refined from Asiatic crude
nil—the lies! crude in the world.
There two are a perfect combination for the Motorist.
Spragge & Go.
710 Caledonia Ave.
Phone 1044
Witching Hill.    By Iv W. Hornung.
(HodderiS Sloiig'hlon, lis.) ■
The creator of "Raffles" gives us
in these pages a brand new jerry-built
property on the site of un uld estate,
by whoso former owner llie ground
continues tu be haunted. Ancestral
follies and sins permeate the smug
bourgeois atmosphere thnt tins tried
hopelessly lu cope wilh uld memories.
Mr. Hornung has once mure written a
story thai amply proves the.innumerable possibilities of romance in the
midst uf what is called lhe commonplace.
Mary All Alone. Ily John Oxenhnin.
(Mcthiien. (is.)
La  femme seule is still abnosl  as
much a problem iu England ns she is
We retread and Repair Motor J
Tubes and Casings.
We are sole agents lor the
And wt want your business.
Yates and Wharf Sts.,
Victoria, B.C.
returned tu his uld school ns a master, *nl*,,,iii'_l_ and lo! it has flitted like St. '■" '''ranee, ami llie delightful heroine
CAPTAIN JOHN T. WALBRAN, authority on  Britisli Columbia Const
lhe hero of many shipping ad- names.   Cnplain Wnlbran wns a inein-
venlures, the survivor uf many slnrnis ber of the  Natural History Soeiely
and wrecks, has nl last sailed into a befure    whieli    he    frequently   read "■■"' <"»' or soiuelinies two n year. They
and taught there fur 18 yenrs. leaving *,;]„
in 11)03. He is now fifty-one years
uld, is a lecturer nt Magdalen College,
Cambridge, lives a lonely life nl The
Old Lodge nt Hinton Hull, being unmarried—and writes books at the rate
fair haven. Eew expected that the
voyage would terminate sn swiftly,
and fewer still realized that the scarred veteran was making purt su sunn
because nf the buffetings he had received. In the last days ol' his mortal weakness it was known thai the
captain had suffered more than his
courageous nature would allow him In
admit frum the accidents that had befallen him iu his perilous calling. As
a seniiian lie was brave tu the last,
und went into purl wilh his colours
Captain  Wnlbran  was not   an uld
nuiii: fur iu these days when Scici	
defies Time, octogenarians and even
nunngennriaiis may si ill be found al
lhe pnst uf duty, lie hail nut even
reached lhe allotted span of human
life, hul his strenuous career, continual exposure nud injuries which
wcre too insidious fur his mil nver-
robiisl frame somewhat prematurely
shortened a career uf singular usefulness and value.
Captain Walbran's life, Ihat is his
life of activity and service, after manhood wos attained, had three chapters. The first was spent on the
bridge of the British sailing vessel
plying between London and Bombay,
nf which he was appointed muster iu
1870. The second chapter commenced
in 1888, when he joined the Canadian
Pacific Navigation Company, and subsequently entered the service nf the
Canadian Government tu navigate the
ennsts nf Vancouver Island. The third
period stretches from 1S05 In the
lime of bis death, during mosl nf
•vhich lime he wns engaged in lhe
Lighthouse, Buoy and Fishery Servi
papers uf scientific and historical in-
terest. He was specially noted fnr his
intininte acquaintance with lho Indians ami their unwritten folk-lure.
Indeed, uu this subject his knowledge
was quite unique.
He was a mini of amiable disposition, honourable character, exceptional intellectual ability and conspicuous devotion lo duly. He hnd no
enemies, but hnsls of friends. His
i|iinliliealiuiis ns a mariner were uf n
very high order, anil lilted hiin fnr
any position iu the public service. Indeed, by common consent he was lhe
uue man who was always thought of
when conspicuous ability iu connection wilh marine affairs was iu demand, lie frequently sal as assessor
in marine cases, and his authority was
never questioned.
Following so soon nfter Ihe Inss of
Captain Gnudin, another beloved veteran of the Service, une cannol help
feeling thai Fate has denll somewhat
hardly, mil only with Ihe Marine Depart moni nf tlie Government, but wilh
the people nf Victorin, iu removing
within such a short lime two uf the
finest pioneers tu be found iu any
purl of the Empire. Of Captain Wnlbran, ns of Captain Gaudin, it may
with truth be said thai he lived up to
Ihe grandest motto registered in the
literature of a seafaring race, and bequeathed by the most intrepid seafarer of thenl nil. Britain's bolovet
hero, who died ill Trafalgar, and win
wns never lung absent frnm lhe mini
nf such u genuine seining as Caplaii
John T. Wnlbran.
are widely rend, and evidently strike
responsive chords in many minds; for
Mr. Benson's daily post bag is
weighted increasingly wilh letters
frum strangers, and he told me noi
long ago thnt be seldom wrote less
Hum twenty-five letters u din—which
is gelling rather serious, for il curtails
his writing for print. Bui he is a
kind and sweet-souled mnn, nnd does
nol like In feel discourteous,
Mr. Benson turns bis buck on Ibe
world, preferring lo look inward al
the reflexion un lhe mirror nf his
mind, watching lo see how the world
affects him. Or, to cary the metaphor,
he watches, his own sensations, perceptions, thoughts, emotions, lhe bubbles
nf consciousness rising frnm the still
depths nf lhe iiiiinanifesled mental
levels, as au analytical chemist
watches the effervescence of n new re-
aeliiin. Porhnps uu enemy might sny,
in yet another metaphor, thai he
watches them as the farmer watches
his growing wheat and his fattening
pigs, fur lhey are his assets, his stock-
in-trade, yielding him material fur
bunks which pay, as the fanner's
stuck yields him corn and biicun. Bui
the present writer is nn enemy, and
does not sny it. Benson is not a
seeker nf money, or even of fame. He
feels the impulse to write, and believes—rightly—that be is helping
other souls by giving them thc results
. nf his musings.   The only regret I able
fire to the ship wc have just
quilled. We yearn tu be something
different from whnt we nre; we would
huve other trades, professions, oceu-
"The Oxe would trappings wenro,
The Horse, plougbs-yonke would
ben re,"
snys Montaigne, sadly smiling (Bk. 1.
ch. xvi.), in paraphrase of his beloved
and like-minded Horace. We rush
from plnee lu place, seeking novelty
nnd beauty. Dn wo ich nichi bin, da
isl das Cluck. But il ever eludes us.
The rainbow is always ahead, receding
as we advance, and we never find the
spnt where il rests the end nf its shining are un earth, where the put of gold
uf this novel is almost as forlorn
lhe title of the bunk suggests. She is
a lady and she is charming, but she is
not efficient in uny known direction.
How she triumphs in life nnd iu love,
her innumerable well-wishers will read
gladly fur themselves. A welcome addition to Ihis author's popular novels.
The Pearl Stringers. By Peggy Webling. (Metliuen. (is.)
Miss Webling can always be relied
ou fnr interesting out-of-the-way characters, and this book is full of them.
The Pearl-Stringer herself, and lhe
conjuror, and the good, kind dentist,
are a trio of character studies thnt
would redeem n fur less interesting
novel. Bui there are many others, ancl
We Have
A number of thoroughly good |
Automobile    Accessory    lines,
made  by  reputable   manufac-1
turers and reasonable in price |
as well as modern in design.
The Motor Accessories Co.
930   Johnson   St., Victoria
Phone L3700
Lighthouse, uuoyanu nauoi-y ,-*ei,,,*,-.
During Ibis period Captain Walbran (^      /                   *
made   a   close   study   of   the   enrlv An/A^>^l^_\__e>_yf____^__^
mnrine history nf (he Const, nnd wrote tA/^^^l^^^
n book which hus become
thing is Ihul his lonely nnd introspective lifo is not quite a lienlthy one for
nny litnnnn being, and lie hns lately
pnid tlie penalty in n long nnd tedious
illness of neurasthenic type,
Rul il is good lo hnve nmongst ns
n thinker nnd writer who deliberately
turns nwny from Hie low ideals of the
dny, who tenches a saner gospel thnn
Ihat of unqualified huslle   and   grnb-
A Notable Arrival in Victoria
The Mighty Michigan 40
PRICE $2,5001
K.O.B. Victoria
Electric Starter and Lighting System; Four-speed and Reverse Transmission; Oversize Tires, Non-skid, onl
Demountable and Quick Detachable Rims, with extra Rim and Tire; extra wide, easy riding Springs; Seats!
are fitted with fourteen-inch Turkish Cushions; a combination not to be seen in any other car at the price. [
There are, in fact, THIRTY-SEVEN POINTS in which this car excels and we shall be glad
to give you them if you will call, phone or write.   Demonstrations by arrangement.
PHONE 3794 Victoria, April 5, 1913.
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Seven
Motoring and Good Roads
Victoria Automobile Association Annual Report Ca'\^« ''v'"
r to Alberni; li
THE VEAR 1012 has been a foot right-of-way of any road,
most successful and prosperous (10) Your Association, in common
one for lhe Victoria Automo- with many other public bodies
bile Association. The beginning of throughout Canada, have made efforts
1013 finds the Association is very during the past season to secure fed-
much   the  strongest  position   it  has oral aid from the Dominion Govern- by's arrival on Vancouver Island, he
ittoniobile from Halifax
lino at the same time
competed for the Winnipeg-Victoria
Medal. In neither wus he fully successful as he hail to ship his ear a
number of times, and ulso enter
United States territory.   Ou Mr. Wil-
ever attained, and with every indica- ment towards road construction in th
tion that the record of 1012 will be various  Provinces,  nml  particularly
eclipsed by that of 1013. towards Hie Canadian Highway.   So
Undoubtedly the chief single reason far these efforts hnve not been sue-
for lhe success of the past season wns cessful, but signs nre not wauling that
the appointment of an efficient paid some federal assistance will be pro-
Fifty Horsepower
Every day, Everywhere
you hear it said:—
"If I had to do it over
again I would buy a
Any car at any price which
you choose to compare with
this new Cadillac will be
honored by the comparison
vidcd iu tlie near ful ure, and it rests
with Ilio people of our Province to be
secretary-trea.sirrur, and our Secretary-Treasurer, Mr, Charles A. Forsythe, is all thai the word "efficient"
The following is a brief list of some
nf lhe mnre important events and activities of the Association during
(1) 'I'he marking of the Island
Highway from Victoria to Campbell
Eiver. nnd of the Canadian Highway been, making out of Provincial rev
from Nanaimo to Alberni. enue.
(2) The pnssuge of the Road Pav-     It is pleasing to be able  to note
ing By-Law iu Saanich was obtained  tliat during the past season the rela-
hielly through lhe Association's ef- lions of our Association wilh the Pro-
forts, vincial  and    City  Police have been
(3) Assisted in securing commence- more harmonious than   ever   before.
was met at Nanaimo, by a car sent
tliere hy our Association, and by
three of our members, Messrs. Bau-
nerinan, luglis nud Official Photographer Fleming. Our ear and these
gentlemen guided Mr. Wilby to Alberni, and from there to Duncans,
where  Mr.  Wilby  was met by the
alive tn tlio situation and In insist, Mayor of Victoria and some Victoria
when such financial assistance is pro- Aldermen and other officials, and by
vidcd, Ihal Britisli Columbia receives a number of the officials and nieinbers
a share of the  Federal subsidy pro- of our Association.   During Mr. Wil-
portionale tu the difficulties nf con- by's stuy, in addition to other cour-
slroelion here, and  proportionate to tcsies we were able to extend to him, try and towns, but in bringing thou-
the substantial rond expenditures thai  we bud tlie pleasure of entertaining sands of residents and tourists to tbe
mr Provincial Government is, and hns him at the Paeitie Club at dinner, and Island.   Oui' first step   in   securing
of learning from him something of more and belter roads is obviously to
Hie great asset which Canada will greatly increase our membership and,
some day possess ut n Canadian High- consequently, influence. Victorin
way frum ocean to ocean. We nre all alone is credited with having one au-
of ns more or less engaged in busi- tomobile to every forty-three of popu-
ness pursuits, nnd it is therefori
pleasingly satisfactory, in a cummer
Family 6-Passenger, $2,Q50, f.o.b. Victoria
Garage 1052 Fort St.
Phones 20.^8, 1690,
Salesrooms: 1012 Yates    Phone 5045
Laird, Esq., General Manager of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce. I trust
that each member will carefully read
the contents of this appendix..
Vancouver Island should be the
good roods center of Cnnndn, apart
from our own pleasure we know the
benefit this would be not only in reducing haulage costs between coun-
menl    of   construction on the Hope  Tliere has been a great change fur the cial sense, to remember and note that
this grent road (Hie construction of
which is actively under way iu British Columbia uud to a lesser extent
better in the enforcement of the truffle regulations nnd rules of the road
iu the city of Victoria, and the authorities are certainly to be congratulated ou the improvements that have
been brought about. Some considerable action has been tnken by ns with
n view lo surpressing rush driving,
which undoubtedly has been effectual
in a number of instances, nnd it
should remain the strong policy of
Ibis Association to take what action
may   appear   necessary against any
lation, and tliere are mnny other cars
throughout the remainder of Vnncouver Islnnd. The road interests of all
living on the Island nre identical.
We should hnve every automobile
owner on Vancouver Island a mem-
iu some of the other Provinces)  is ber of our Association, and should be
strongest Automobile Club in
Canada, which fact alone would com-
mereiully be an advertisement for
Vancouver Island that would speak
for itself. A little work on the part
of ench  member towards increasing
Mountain    soction   of the Canadiau
(4) Took a leading part in urging
upon Hie Provinee nnd city of Vic-
road and street improvements
on the Islnnd. Our delegatinns have
been careful not to endorse improvements thut are too fur "ahead of the
times" or that are not iu interest of
the general public, and it is gratil'y-
ling to lie nble to state that in every
[instance we have met cither with suc-
Icess  or ut  least partially  so;  sueh
("partial success" for example ns is form of driving lo the public danger
lthe ease with  rood extensions from on the part of any user of Hie roads
lAlberni to Clayoquot, or from Mala- of Vancouver Island.
■hut    Summit    to   the soutii end of     Much assistance has been given by
Ishiiwnigiiu   Lake,  or the projected Club Officials and members to visiting „round Sannicb Peninsula; the push- ed to (ill to the bestofmy ability
Irond In the summit of Mount Douglas;  motor tourists during 1012, nnd it is  j,,,, ahead with mud development of (Hiring the lnst twelve mouths, I nm,
olf which projects the authorities a matter of record also that the great   („,„) |„) strathcona Park,  and   the
linve now be ne moro or less com-  majority of these tourists are strung permanent puving of some portion of
Inilled to, so thut the undertaking and  in praise of tbe courtesy of the Vie- {\K |s'nlul Highway immediately out-
jiompletion of these roads at some not  toria customs officials. si(]e 0j;   Victoria.    In    nddilion    to
luidiily distant dnte is practically ner-      Some of our members during Ihe maintain  and  extend  lhe  road sign
fain. past year have given financial assist- work tliat has been done, and lo pub-
(5) Urged un the Provincial Gov- ance to a Boad Book nf Vancouver  lish n road book early in 1014.
going lo be uf particular benefit to
British Columbian nnd Vancouver
Island, owing to our remarkable
climatic and scenic attractions.
It is perhaps not out of plnce to
make some brief suggestions to tlle
incoming officers for the yenr from our membership will result in greu
1st April, 1913, to 31st March, 1914. benefit to nil of us.
These suggestions very briefly ure to Thanking the members for the
work particularly for the mninten- honor done to me in electing me a
ance aud gradual improvement of ull yettr ago to the position of president
existing roads on Vnncouver Island; 0f the Victoria Automobile Associa-
the extension of puved   roads   right tion, which position I have endeavor
respectfully, A. E. TODD.
Victorin. B.C., March 10, 1913.
"And wh.
you   for
;    your
t'l'iimeut tlie enlarging of Strathcona
Park reserve, nnd it is noted with
lunch  appreciation  that  our rccoui-
liieudnlioiis have already been purtly
lipproved of nnd Hie area has been
Tiilarged something over forty per
(0) Held a number of Club runs,
of which wore largely attended
liml much enjoyed Chief of these was
Ilie run to Alberni io Muy, lo attend
lhe planting of Hie lirst post uf Cannibal) Highway.   One hundred nud ten
Tslnnd, in the production of which
there hns been "extraordinary" delay. Appearance of this hook is
promised ut un early date.   Whether
In conclusion, 1 have I bought it
opportune to attach lo this annual
report of the   Victoria    Automobile
mother lake
Maid: "Ob. wc wool lo Madame
Tussnud's, ma'am I We always go
there when mother comes to town. Vou
Association  for 1012
appendix sec it makes it so interesting 'avin'
been tliis particular book appears or not, containing n reprint of au editorial uncle in the Chamber of'Orrors.'
however, yonr Road Book Coinmitt
have the matter in hand, nnd a book
will certainly appear in lime for the
season of 1014.
Thanks nre due to the various coin-
mil tees for  the  excellent work they
did   during  1912
these  committees
Lars made this run, of which about produced no results   was   the   Club
I'ighly were from Victoria.   Other im- House Committee; but this is n mutter
portant runs were those to Koenig's in which it is well to proceed slowly,
lintel, Shawnigan Luke; to lhe new and considerable delay is better thnn
liotel  nt  Sooke  Harbor, and  on  the launching nn  unsatisfactory or half
loth  of  last  mouth  to  Goldstream, thought out club project.   Tt is to be
Ivhen   the   Rond Superintendents of hoped that the Club House Committee
British Columbia were entertained by for 1013 will proceed wtib the utmost
contained ill the Victorin Colonist of
20th December, 1912; a reprint of a
brief extract from the annual address of John Gait, Esq., President of
Ihe Union Bank of Canada; and a
reprint of n more lengthy extract
The only one of from the annual address of Alexander
which   apparent'
The Cleric: ".Tusl tliink, my dear
ladv. one missionary to every 15,000
The Dear Lndy: "Dearie me!
Well, tbey must have very poor appetites or very big missionaries 1"
tu a Club run and luncheon. Three
victoria cars took part lasl summer
the Pacific Highway run from Seville to Mexico and buck, and par-
licipated  in   the proceedings of the
care before ranking any recommendation lo the association in regnrd to
acquiring n club bouse. At the same
time this is u development which the
members are fully justified in nntici-
J'ncific Highway Association's Con- pating and expecting within the next
lention at Snu Francisco. One of our year or two.
l'lob members, the Honourable Thus. There   are   three   handsome   gold
I'nylor, attended this Convention in medals   now  being offered for eom-
officinl  enpaeity as Minister of petition under the auspices of the Vic-
I'ublic Works, und representative of toria Automobile Association.   These
lie    British   Columbia Government.
■luring the sensnn we huve nlso en-
rlnined, or assisted io entertaining
number of other important visitors
lesides the B. C. Road Superintend-
Ints, such for example ns the British
are open for competition to anyone
and any car. The first of these is
the Winnipeg-Victoria Medal, presented by our Association; it is barely
possible, but not likely, that this
medal may be won this year.    The
lliinufiieturers, Thos. W. Wilby (the second medal, presented by the cily
Irnnseontinentnlist) and mnny others.
(7) Have secured commodious of-
qunrters for the Association nt
J Hill Port treat, An expert stenog-
Inpher-typist, whose services are free
In nny mntter of Club business, is iu
lonstiint  attendance.    It  is coiitera-
of Victoria, for first from Viotoria to
Strathcona Pnrk, will certainly be
won during the present season; Thos.
W. Wilby and other well-known pathfinders have already signified their intention of competing. The third
medal, Louisburg-Victorin, presented
liluled making n feature of giving free  by A. E. Todd, can hardly be won till
Information to visiting motorists dur
|ng the coming season.
(8) Arranged with the Victoria
(ity nnd street rnilwny authorities
lor' street ears to stop on the near
|ide of intersecting paved streets.
(9) Have obtained the pnssing nf
late in 1914 at the curliest. (Copies
of the rules governing compel il ion
for these medals may ho obtained on
application to the secretary-treasurer.)
During the past summer Thus. W.
Wilbv, who, in addition  In being a
The Reo
For 1913
Is Essentially a Canadian Car
Rated at 3S horsu
power throughout.
power; built for 4.1 horse
Reo people take unusual pains with every
urs:  with purls thut  tlie motorists
Provincial law prohibiting the pine- pathfinder, is nn nuthor of considering "f any advertisement on the 60- able note, mnde nn attempt to cross
purt of
never know, nlinut.
Centre control, Gray ami Davis lighting' und
siiirtiiig system, Timken unci Hyatt roller bearings,
iliitilile-liefltpd carbureter, extra brakes nnd springs.
Vancouver Island Distributor,
We Make a Specialty of
Automobile Insurance
Fire, Life, Marine (Hulls, Cargo and Freight), Employers' Liability,
Personal Accident, Sickness, Elevator, and Plate Glass
Gillespie, Hart & Todd, Ltd.
P. O. Box 42 711 Fort Street Telephone 2040
Auto Supply Company
Over 43 Years' Experience in the
New McLaughlin
OVER forty years of that time have been
spent in making McLaughlin carriages
and buggies.   McLaughlin carriages bore
a good name. They earned it. It was won on sheer merit.
A customer bought a McLaughlin carriage when he had the
price simply because it represented the best hc could get. He
could buy cheaper carriages, but he could not get McLaughlin
service.   Service can't be hid for nothing.    It costs money and it's
Hat here's the point! Tlie same standards that made tlie McLaughlin
carriage famous are still applied to the making of McLaughlin cars.
Each 1913 McLaughlin car is thc product of over two generations of
successful effort directed snlely alnng one line.
Sendforcatalogutofom rvsj models.
Western Motor and Supply Co., Victoria.
Branches at: Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina
We Finance the Truck Buyer
Three Famous Lines —We Invite Comparisons
MENOMINEE 3/4-Ton to  1-Ton
FEDERAL 1-Ton  to  l'A-Ton
3TANDARD  3-Tons to B-Tons
Panama Motor Truck Co.
Motor Trnck Specialists
931 VIEW STREET PHONE 2346 Page Eight
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the Week-End.
Victoria, April 5, 1913.
School of Handicraft
and Design
719 Courtney Slreet, Victoria, B.C.
Lessons ln the following: snbjects,
7130 to 9:30 p.m,
Woorlcnrvinff; Miss Hemly; Monday.
Artistic BouDbiiHllug*-; Miss Lang;
Practical Design; Mr. Bergvelt;
Clay Modelling; Mr. Mold; Wednesday.
Jewellery; Miss O. Meadows;
The Principle of Design; Miss
Mills, Thursday.
Metal Work; Miss Mold; Friday.
Classes Commence April lst.
TERMS: 6 per quarter for one
subject payable in advance, or
$5 each for two or more subjects one leBson a week in each
For further information apply to
the Instructors at the above
ON last Fridoy evening the In- erald green; Jliss Phyllis Mason, in
vitiation Club gnve another of pale-pink satin; Mrs. Montague Burge,
its delightful dniices iu the in white snlin with a mauve diiiTou
Alexandra Club. The pretty bull- tunic; Miss Vere Mason, in white sal-
room wns tastefully adorned with in; Mrs. Allen, iu brown velvet; Mr.
wreaths of pink stocks and foliage and and Mrs. Melvin Campbell, the hitter
streamers of pnle pink silk. The sup- in n handsome gown of green satin,
per room wns carried out in the same with n chiffon overdress embroidered
color, the tables being decorated with in gold; Miss Melvin Campbell; Miss
baskets of pink (lowers arranged on Scott, in a becoming gown of pnle pink
gold centre pieces, nnd sol oft' by chiffon over .white; Miss Elsie Dod-
dninty pink shnded lights. well, in tomato colored chiffon over
A very excellent programme of white, with touches of blnck tulle;
music was arranged for the evening, Miss Bngshawe in greeu chiffon over
nnd the floor wns in perfect condition, white; Miss Cecilin Helmcken, in
Among the chaperoiies for the even- black; Miss Ruby Fell, Miss Drake,
ing were: Mrs. Albert E. Griffiths, Miss Lloyd Williams, Miss Lottie
who wns handsomely gowned in pale Bowron, Miss Knle Devereaux, Mr.
blue satin, trimmed with rich lnce, nnd Mrs. George Johnston, the latter
Mrs. Stuart Robertson, in Dresden much admired, ns usual, in un artistic
brocaded satin, Mrs. A. W. Bridgman frown of orange and green; Mrs. Chas.
in a blnck gown, Mrs. J. D. Helcken, Wilson, in emerald sntin with blnck
wearing blue moire sntin. sequin   I rimming;   Mrs.   Bryden,  in
Others present were:—Mrs. W. J.
Roper, in cerise sntin, with nn overdress of lnce; Mrs. 0. M. -Iiines. much
admired in apricot satin veiled, with
beautiful Ince; Mrs. Hasell, iu grey
velvet, trimmed with beautiful lnce;
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Wilmot, the Inller
in pale-blue snlin; Jir. and Jlrs. Roland Bury, tlie hitler much admired in
white satin, trimmed with Ince nnd
pearl embroidery; Mrs. Cowley, in a
pretty gown, of pnlest pink taffeta,
with n tunic of mauve chiffon; Jlrs.
Chrow, in emerald green chiffon over
white; JIrs. Musgrave, in black snlin;
Mr. nml Jlrs. Victor Eliot, lhe hitler
iu 'Prist! chiffon over while; Mrs. Walter Lnngley, in gold ninon with gold
brocade overdress; Jir. anil JIrs.
Chnlor Payne, the latter in pale blue
satin; Miss Naomi Holmes, very handsome in .vhite ninon relieved with em-
Every Woman who knows their
quality    and    purity    prefers
Try "Violet Leaves" at $1.00
per ounce.    :-:   It's exquisite.
Cyrus H. Bowes
1228 Government St., Victoria
Copenhagen blue snlin, with n bronze
overdress; Jliss Oln Plielnn (Vancouver) in while sntin trimmed with fur
and red roses; Jliss Gladys Grey, in
nn orange chiffon tunic over' while
satin; Jliss Wilson, in bluck; Jiiss
Rowley, in cerise chiffon over white
sntin embroidered in gold nnd trimmed wilh ermine; Jliss Gordon, Jliss
Keiiuoy, Jliss Bodwell, in white snlin,
with embroidered overdress; Jliss
Rogers iu white -"itin, relieved with
gold embroidery; Jir. nml Jlrs. Brio
Colbourne, the hitler in yellow satin:
Miss Thumps  Miss Stella Cnlling-
liiiin, in while brocaded silk, with Ince
flehu; Jliss Dumbleton, in white satin;
Jliss Wadmore. very handsome in
■.vhite brocade snlin relieved with pale
blue; Mr. and Mrs. (Veil Roberts; Mr.
ami Mrs. Manfred Brotherton, the latter in emerald greeu; Mrs. Raymur,
Jliss Raymur, iu guhl satin with a
gold   embroidered   overdress;    Jliss
Langford (Vm ver); Messrs. Brian
Brake,   Bishop,   Silver,    Mason,   .1.
Bridg ii.  Hamilton   Jlaliu,   Jinkin,
Rochfort, Pomborton, Garrett, Columbine, (iraham. Raymur, Meyerstein,
W. I',. Scott, Bovill, Denniston, Chalk.
Arnold, Sullivan. Bngshawe, and
others; Mrs. Harry Pooley, Jliss
I'lillh', Miss Agnes Robertson, Jliss
Hickey, Jir. anil Mrs. Twigg, Jliss
Little,'   Ihe   Misses  McDowell,   Jliss
Bridg n.   Jliss  V.   Moresby,   Miss
Dunsmuir, Jliss JI. Dunsmuir, Jliss
Prior, Jliss .(ones. Jir. anil Mi's. ("'ane.
Jir. and Mrs. Muskett, Mr. Sholto
Gillespie, Jir. C. Brady, C. Martin, N.
Jessop, D. Gillespie, Wickau, (t. Wallace, Wm. Cartwright, C. Gamble, Jir.
Bromley, Jir. Cr. Holland, Mr., W. V.
Dickson, Captain Harker, Mr. J.
Mason, Mr. R. King, Jir. JVestniorc-
l.nnil, Mr. J'oung, Mr. C. Wurdle, Jir.
W. Wnrdlc, Mr. R. Scott, Mr. D.
Jnnies, Jir. H. Payne.
Mr. Allen Lyons left Wednesday
for a mouth's visit with his parents
nt Hillside Cottage, Loudon, Out.
JIrs. A. S. limes is spending n few
days in New Westminster, the guest
of her sister, JIrs. J. W. Creighton.
Miss Edna Patterson hns returned
from visiting relatives in Seattle.
Mr. and Jlrs. T. O. Procter have
moved into their new residence at
2086 Granite Street, Onk Bny.
Jir. nml Jlrs. T, Longhtirst have re-
eently returned from a visit to California, where they hnve been spending the last two months.
Messrs. A. Hughes and W. Barker
are visiting friends at New Westminster.
Hon. Price Ellison hns returned
from n trip to the Okanagan.
The Foul Bay Tennis Club gave a
very enjoyable bull last Wednesdny
evening nl the Alexandra Club.
Mrs. JI. E. Morrill, formerly of
Kamloops, but now a resident of Vanoouver, together with her daughter,
nre the guests of JIrs. W. J. Scott,
"Winiiilobn," Tennyson Avenue.
Jir. Fred Landsberg, accompanied
by his daughter, returned to Victoria
during the week .after spending the
Master holidays with Jlrs. Liuulborg,
who is at present visiting friends in
Snn Francisco.
JIrs. Henshaw and Jliss Jenn Molli-
son, who hnve been making a short
slay with Victorin friends, have returned to their home at Vancouver.
Dr. JI. Rnynor lins returned from
an extended trip to Honolulu.
Jliss Gladys JVliilelield of lhe Jubilee Hospital, left lust week for Kamloops, where she will take the position
of night superintendent.
Dr. anil Jlrs. Clnru P. Conroy, of
Denver, Colorado, have come to Vietoria to make their home. They have
tnken up their residence nt 525 Selkirk Avenue, Victoria West.
The Nurses' Ball held last week iu
the Alexandra Club proved ns usual to
be a huge success, about 150 couples
being present. Jliss Thain's orchestra
played an excellent programme of
music. Dancing commenced al nine
o'elock, ami lasted until au early hour
of the morning. About .11 o'elock a
dninty supper wns served iu the cafe
downstairs, where Iho tables were artistically arranged with pussy-willows
and yellow daffodils by Jlrs. Charles
The committee in charge uf the
arrangements were:—Miss p.. II.
.limes, Jliss 11. G. Turner. Jliss dowd and Jliss Jluwatl.
Jliss Langford, Vancouver, is the
guest of Colonel nnd .Mrs. Peters.
Work Poinl Barracks.
Jir. nnd Jlrs. Kineh Page accompanied by lhe Jlisses Page, lefl on Wednesday lnsl fur England, where lhey
intend making tlieir home fur lhe future.
Jir. Joseph Childerhoso, of Chilliwack, B.C., wns in town during the
week, nnd wns n guest nl Ihe Dominion Hotel.
Jir. and Jlrs. C. F.Clurk. of Seallle.
are mining the guests at lhe Dominion
Jlrs. G. II. Wailes, nf London, Eng
land, hns been spending a few days in
the citv a guest at the Empress
Hotel. '
Jli'ssrs. A. II. Edwards ami A. D,
Campbell, bulb of Vancouver, were in
the eity on business during the week,
and stayed nl the Empress.
Engagement Announced.
The engagement is announced of
Jliss Mullv Field, only (laughter of
JIrs. E. Jf.'Field, of Vnncouver, lo Jir.
Gerald W. Power, of Ihis Cily.   The
The engngomonl is nmiotinced of
Margery Willis, youngest dniighlor uf
II. S. Willis, lo' Robert Hall Watt,
youngest son of Jir. nnd Jlrs. George
JI. Wall, bolli nf this cily.
The   eiigagmenl    is   minoiuieoil   of
Fort Building, 1109 Fort Street
Stenographer and Typewriter
Telephone 5139
Musk Dept.
David Spencer, Lid.
The most popular stone to be
used during the coming season.
Our stock of unset AQUA
MARINES is very complete and
of the finest quality.
Our staff of competent workmen are at your command for
the mounting of original designs.
Very dainty combinations of
Pearls and Diamonds with Aqua
Marines in Necklaces, Earrings,
Pendants, etc.
Sign of the Four Dials
Corner Broad and View Streets
Bessie, lliinl daughter of Jir. und the wealth, the number, the happiness, In limes of crisis, ns every womnn
Mrs. Trevor Keene, Mill Bay, to Capl. of the human nice.—Speech un Con- knows, it is nhvnys necessary to misre-
l"'"'<'i™1 Stw ' Cobblo^Hill, B.C.     (ilinliun will, America. ,„..,,.,„, eve,.vtiling lo everybody.
Burke on Empire
Reprinted Because of Its Appropriateness at This Time
(Oratory is prosp mi fire. By studying the measure "M milliner of great
speakeis, one may learn to discard
verbinre and let) the heart bent its
rhythm audibly. Nilhine was sii*'
truly al; any time which is ml by Hint
very fact literature.)
Jly hold of tin? Colonies is in lhe
close affection whicli grows from common names, from kindred blood, from
similar privileges, und equnl protection. These nre ties whicli, though
light ns nir, arc ns strong ns links of
iron. Let the Colonists always keep
the iden of their civillrights associated
with your Government; they will cling
nnd grapple to you; \ni no force under heaven will be of power to tenr
them from their allegiance. But let it
be once understood, thnt your Government mny he one thing, nnd their
privileges another; thnt these two
things mny exist without any mutual
relation—the cement is gone; the cohesion is loosened; and everything
hastens to decay nnd dissolution. As
long ns jjou have the wisdom to keep
the sovereign authority of this country
ns the saictunry of liberty, the snered
temple consecrated to our common
faith, wherever the chosen race and
sons of England worship freedom they
will turn their faces towards you. Thc
more lhey multiply, the more friends
you will have; the more ardently they
love liberty, the more perfect will be
their obedience. Shivery they enn
hnve anywhere. It is n weed thnt
grows in every soil. They mny hnve it
from Spnin, lhey mny hnve it from
Prussin. But, until you become lost to
nil feeling of your true interest nnd
your natural dignity, freedom they
enn hnve frnm none but you. This is
the commodity of price, of whicii you
hnve the monopoly. This is the true
Act of Navigation, which binds to you
the commerce of the Colonies, und
through them secures lo you the
wealth of the world. Deny them Ihis
participation of freedom, nnd you
break that sole bond, which originally
made, and must still preserve, the
unity of the Empire. Do not entertain so weak an imagination, ns thnt
your registers nnd your bonds, your
affidavits nnd your sufferances, your
dockets nnd your clearances, nre whnt
form the grent securities of your
commerce. Do not dream thnt your
letters of office, nnd your instructions
nnd your suspending clauses, are the
things that hold together the great
contexture of the mysterious whole.
These things do not make your Government. Dend instruments, passive
tools as they are, it is the spirit of
the English communion thnt gives nil
their life nnd ellicncy to them. It is
the spirit of the English Constitution,
whieli, infused through the mighty
mess, pervndes, feeds, unites, invigorates, vivifies every pnrt of the
Empire, even down to the minutest
Is it not the snme virtue whicii does
everything for us here in England?
Do you imagine then, that it is the
Land Tnx Act which raises your
revenue? that it is the annual vote in
the Committee of Supply which gives
you your army? or that it is the
Mutiny Bill which inspires it with
bravery and discipline? No! surelj
no! It is the love of the people—it is
their attachment to their Government,
frum the sense uf the deep stake they
hnvo in such a glorious institution—
which gives you your army nnd your
navy, nnd infuses into both that lib-
erul obedience without which your
army would be a base rabble, anil
your navy nothing but rotten limber.
All this, I know well enough, will
sound wild ami chimerical to the pen-
I'aiie herd of those vulgar and mechanical politicians, who have no plnce
among us; a sort of people who think
that nothing exists but what is gross
and material; and who therefore, fnr
from being qualified to bo directors of
lhe great movement of Empire, are
nol lil lo turn n wheel in the machine.
But to men truly initiated and rightly
I aught, these ruling and master principles, whioh, in the opinion of such
men us I have mentioned, have no substantial existence, nre in truth every
thing, nud nil in ull. Magnanimity iu
polities is not seldom the truest wisdom; nnd a great Empire and little
minds go ill together. If we are conscious of our station, uud glow with
zeal In fill our places ns becomes our
siliialliin anil ourselves, we oughl to
auspicate all our public proceedings
mi America wilh the nhl warning nf
the church, Siirsinn curtla! We ought
In elevate our minds to the greal ness
uf that  trusl  to which th 'dor uf
Providence has called us. By adverting In the dignity of Ihis high calling,
itnr ancestors have turned a savage
wilderness into a glorious Empire;
and have made the most extensive,
nnd Ibe only honourable conquesls,
mil bv destroying, but bv promoting
ut Advertising
_ Daily Newspaper Advertising is the best loi general
purposes. There are a score ol other good media, all
assuring excellent returns. But, the orchard improperly cultivated, bears
small fruit. Ditto with advertising improperly handled. Victorian advertisers waste hundreds ol dollars worth ol space daily. We can show
you how you may get better results at the same figure you now expend—sometimes less.   Ask us.
The only Advertising Agency on Vancouver Island recognized by the Canadian Press Association
Advefltlina and putlkily ol atl kindi—Placing done the woild ove,- Form,
and Foltow-Up Syitemi thai pull-MulliBraphinu-Booktelt-Pfotpecluwt.
The Ladies of Victoria are cordially invited to visit the
Which has opened at Seven Twenty-Five Yates Street
Large Stock of Imported Millinery.   Complete line   of   fine   Hair
Goods. Modern Beauty Parlor. Shampooing, Hairdressing, Manicuring
15c. Per Package
The TEA KETTLE,    mo Douglas St.
MISS M. WOOLDR1DGE, Proprietress
Opp. Victoria Theatre
We Offer
A first-clas-s sioHt ot'
Apples,    Peat's,    Chfl)'-
rlea.   Pluma   Peaches,
Apricots   nnd   small
fruits. Also Ornamental Trees ami   Shrubs,   deciduous   and
Evergreen, Roses, rtc.    The very finest quality ami I>«ki assortment Brown lu B, C.   Catalogue free.   Personal Insi ilmi
Invited.     Nov/  Is  tim  tl mo  lo order.
PHONE  M20_4
Just what you need after a hard day's
work--A Refreshing cup of
Goes farthest for the money Victoria, April 5, 1913.
A Bntish Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Nine
Of Interest to Women
Latest Styles in Ladies'
Auto Attire
By Chiffon, City of Paris.
BULGARIA and the Balkans have
been blamed for many sartorial
sins. They also account to themselves
much praise—sarlorially speaking—
but they must divide honours with the
mol or for the smull lint. In motoring
il is essentiul that the head and feet
In thoroughly protected nnd kept absolutely comfortable and warm: otherwise the sport und pleasure become a
sorry pastime. Tlie very fnct of silling still for hours in a ear without
being able to move nbout will tend lo
innke the feet cold nnd 0 make the
head ache. Therefore, small, light,
wolllittiiig lints must be chosen.
Snys one chic London woman: "Of
course veils are worn with u motor
hal. hut there's a time and plnce for
everything. With Ibe present craze for
closed ears it is considered de rigueur
not tu wear a veil, und the very new-
| est lints for town wear are all designed
to he worn without veils. The great
point is the warmth and comfort of
lhe headgear worn, and ill a closed cnr
—or n partially closed one—where one
has nol the great rush of tlie wind to
contend with, a veil is merely a question uf tnste, and nut au absolute necessity. Of course, fur country motoring it is quite n different thing, nnd uu
une would think of going without n
veil, if one wishes tu snve nne's sight
and. complexion."
Motor huts, then, divide themselves
into two classes—town nnd country.
The town lints nre quite naturally
much more dressy. Any small tailored
lint is correct, nud some even hnve tint
liltle ostrich ruches nround them, but
little hnndsome cord-decorations are
the smartest. The hal, moreover, must
I he grave in color, but picked out with
gay little accessories. Leather trimmings are charming, too, hut uot the
atrocities wo ouce knew, Oh, uo, but
leather soft as any silk and equally
well toned, ll is teased info almost
any design, nud mny be glace ur suede,
according in the taste of the wearer.
Summing up, "The all important
thing is to hnve your hat a distinctly
motor lint, nud mil a mongrel that is
worn first iu lhe motor ear," snys the
Chief Buyer of .Millinery nl lhe City
I' Paris, "with motor logs, and Ihen
i lhe matinee with nurtual frocks.
Well dressed women keep a clothes
perspective always."
From our youth up we have known
traveling  bags,  but   until  the  motor
came into  everyday  usage,   we
in ver learned conservation of energy
'* splice, Snys n clever writer who bus
motored all over tlie world, or nt least
who is one of   the   "old   stagers":
Perhaps the besl   person tu design
ggage for the motorist would be an
experienced shipbuilder, because space
is as valuable as il is on sea-going
rati. Everything needs lo be taut
nnd trim, unit, iu n way, to stand
even severer tests than nn bnnrd, since
Ins! and dirt. iu addition to water, are
handicaps lu be contended with and
Hvery available space must lie used.
Grille trunks at the back, slep trunks
ui the footboards, throe or more flnl
Iruulis and a lire ease on lhe roof, are
none Inn mnny fur even n short tour,
fur one niusl remember no opportunity
occurs tn buy the ordinary eommodi-
<s of civilization.
Luncheon luggage comes lirst in importance, fur hunger is always with
is when motoring, 'fhe most available
'nriu I'm* the luncheon ense is circular,
lnnd il Hls lulu a spare wheel. Such
ii ease for exterior use naturally needs
thai Ihe covers and edges, where lhey
erliqi iu fastening, shall be dust and
ter pi f. The I'unlbiiaril ease is alsii
i niusl convenient affair fur exterior
[use when une wishes lu carry meals or
ii change nf clothing. For inside, a
nilVet ease is ndinirable*, it is very flat,
ind has a front which comes down at
Ighl angles and forms a table, These
fuses are lilted either for teu nr with
jiirll nnd wnter llnsks, cigarette box,
^iluying cards and scoring blocks.
^Kuine luncheon eiises nre lilted with
legs nud form n tabic. Tliere are also
n he had very neat lillie waterproof
nnvas eases containing ll table and
'mil* seals, whieh eau all be packed
lillie Hal.
I. .leriuil eases for carrying chillies
jieoil very careful construction. The
liesl foundation is throe thin lnyers
if wood, in which the centre layer has
Is grain nl rigid angles lu Ihe others
ii prevent warping. Sets uf trunks
'or the tops of ears, fnr limousines,
'nr grilles, are mado in Ihis wny, Hie
vuiid being covered wilh pegamoid or
ealher, A useful grille trunk onn-
ists nf an outer ease containing Iwn
it hers, say, one for n mnn nnd one
'or a woman, These will he kept
lean owing In the external ense, nnd
Ivill hink nimf; when carried through
linl el nr n houso.
Hat   boxes   remain    n    difficulty.
While we wenr more small hats than
we used to do, the actual size of our
prettiest headgear is not changed. The
mere man has ben deceived by the decrease in width, but our hats and their
adornments are much longer fore and
aft—espeically aft—so that we almost
need eliptical wheel cases instead of
circular I
One of the most attractive forms of
luggage is Ihe soft morocco leather
bug whieli can he used ns a cushion
nnd so tnke up no extra space. These
cushion bug's are variously arranged,
containing a silk kimono dressing-
gown, eiderdown rug, pillow and pillow slips, folding slippers, silk dust
coat, air pillow and so forth. Another kind which is much used by
travellers iu transcontinental tours is
a leather bag with padded sides, which
when unfolded, forms a mattress. In
the case are a pillow, rug and blanket.
This portable bed forms a cushion in
the daytime. To the woman who is
sufficiently self-denying to manage
with very little luggage, a small attached ease, containing in the lid
writing materials and in the box toilet
necessities (a flat hair-brush, of
course), will strongly appeal. For use
in a closed car, motor companions are
a great boon and take up no room.
These are made of wood, are very flat,
and can bc hooked on to the side of
the automobile. They contain mirror,
address book, powder, scent, brush,
and so forth. These fittings are in various charming mediums—silver,
enamel, shell, gold and so on. For
comfort pure nnd simple on a long
journey, a foot muff which is fur-lined
nnd contains heaters is a grnct acquisition.
One might go on enumerating and
describing motor luggage, but it is
infinitely better to see the City of
Paris new Regent street, with its attractive little shops where all these
things nre sold.
There is a new overnight bag for
men' use that comes in sole leather,
pigskin or seal, lined with English
plaid canvas. The pockets to hold
toilet articles are lined with rubber.
The bag is very light and is shaped
like the Gladstone, only smaller.
Very good for the touring ear are
the ush trays and bouquet holders of
wicker with the glass insets. They
can be painted to match the lining of
the cur.
Motor flnsks of cut glass with silver
tops come with wicker bracket cases
to fasten to the side of the ear. These
tops conceal the tiny drinking cups.
A uew smoker's case that holds one
hundred cigarettes is a long, flexible
affair in soft leather whieh, when
tilled, closes air tight.
A motor cur handbag is shown in
a new model, having an adjustable
handle. It may be made any length
desired, and is carried over the arm
nr frum the shoulder.
A luncheon hamper for two that
opens out like a Victoria ease is one
of the novelties for the spring trippers. It is easily put under the seat
out uf the wny. It has the usual lit*
tings nnd room under the double covers to tuck in a few puper plates.
Adjustable parasols, in all colors,
that unscrew nnd mny be rolled into
their wicker lenther-covered handles,
may be dropped into the rail pocket
when not in use.
The latest scurf is made uf chiffon
eloth, with velvet flowers woven on
them in patterns und borders. They
are in pastel shades.
The portfolio toilet ense is mude
especially for men's use. It folds
flat. All the brushes are (hit, even
to the shaving brush, which has a
leather case of ils own.
Toilet cases of various degrees of
elaborateness form part* of the equipment nf many cars now, and they
may be had in all colors, stylos and
sizes as separate items. One of the
most populnr forms contains a mirror, memorandum book, enrd ease,
perfume bottles and clock. Making
cases uf Ibis description to order, to
suit the individual whim, is a specialty of the supply shops.
"It is the fault of motoring. The
motor ear has set a new London fash
inn and a deplorable one. A fnshioii|
of slouch lints, slack-looking suits of
tweed or flannel, comfortable and
ugly shoes with spats fur lhe cold
weather, ouffless shirts of high color,
nnd overcoats which in the dnys when
London wns well dressed, would not
huve been tolerated within the ten-
mile radius."
Thus writes a correspondent In une
nf the conservative newspapers of
London. It is the snme sort nf n protest Hint is nlwnys uttered nf lhe
pressure of Progrnss. As against this
protest, "There hns never been a lime
when the clothes were so charining
nnd so in perspective with one's activities ns today," snys Vice-President Verdier at the City of Pnris.
Paris sends us the most adorable
frocks, and  Hie  mosl   heiillhful,  she
hns ever invented. Thin, clinging,
light in weight and ulmost eorsetless
(some are, indeed, to be worn without
u corset), lhey permit the human
figure to be absolutely free and hygienic.
Now come*! along London with her
sensible motor conts to put over the
Paris gown.
Thick, worm, comfy—yet light as
the proverbial thistledown—are London motor togs, and they hive the
cachet of simplicity whieli mlways
spells elegance.
Is it any wonder, titen, that we take
exception te the London correspondent
who says Hint motor fashions nte deplorable.
Two English models nre especially
chic. They tre named nfter the smart
London localities, which is a habit of
lhe English designer. The "Grafton"
is one, while the "Waldegrnve" is
the other.
The "Grafton" is n single-breasted
wrap, buttoned up to the chin nnd
strapped on the suanis. The Eton-like
collar and straps to tighten wrists are
its only deeorutiins. It is ns chic ns
it is simple.
The "Wnldegriivc" is double-breasted, hns n wide lap over front, a deep
velvet storm collar, inner wind sleeves,
convenient and capacious pockets. It
hns n roomy skirt, which will appeal
to the woman who does her own driving. These simple coats are constructed of various materials, but tweeds
seem the most sensible for them.
The thickest makes of raline and
camel's-hair cloth are quite the newest materials for motor coats, and generally have detachable lining of soft
flannels or of fur.
Ratine is a remarkable fabric for
warmth, particularly in the very
rough, loosely woven makes, and it is
quite astonishing what an amount of
comfort nnd cosiness these conts represent. One model which n London
house is now showing is in myrtle
green ratine. It is very loose and full-
gathered in folds from n square yoke
or shoulder piece. This yoke is in one
with the sleevs. The coat opens diagonally. Great silver buttons fasten it
by means of buttoning into scarlet
cord. A grey fox colar tones in with
the silver buttons on the outside and
the grey squirrel lining. The skirt of
this coat is so voluminous that it
wraps around one like a rug. This coat
is cut very long, nnd is, of course, not
intended for walking. Yet if the
wearer has occasion to walk from
motor into theatre, or elsewhere, the
coat is so delightfully soft and light
that it can be lifted easily in the
Another London firm shows a lovely design in grey and while flannel.
It is lined throughout with very conrse
woolly white ratine, which forms big
front revers, cuffs and collar. The
arrangement of the collar is quite
unique, being formed of two long ends
and huge buckle covered with grey
cloth. The cravat ends of this collar
slip through the buckle, and can be
pulled tight; left fairly loose; adjusted high or low; around the throat just
ns the wearer prefers.
The Raglan cape-coat is again wonderfully popular. The smartest nre
those made of gay Scutch plaids ill
soft pastel tones of both light and
dark colors. Pongee, Shantung nnd
nil the Chinese weaves are the very
newest and smartest materials for
warm localities and for shopping.
Clever little three-piece suits are
made of these materials. The skirt
and short "curate" coat are overhung by n long, sleeveless eont. But
enough of motor coats! There are
motor hats, motor veils and motor
bags   to  discuss!    Yes, a world of
them I
Milady motorist of today may follow the fashions as closely in her nu-
tomobilc ns iu her drawing room.
Goggles are appearing ill new forms
every dny. One comfortable form for
the womnn who does not insist on
veiling over the fnce is n pnir of spectacle goggles with folding ventilated
dust cups at lhe ouler sides to make
them lit snugly. English goggles,
with  similar wire gnuze  dust   cups,
and goggles to fit over eyeglasses and
still leave plenty of room for adjustment, are other variants in the eye
protection line.
When the "lady motorist," as the
English say, has thoroughly protected
both hands and eyes, she may go a
step further and guard her feet
against the weather. Cold would have
a hard time of it trying to penetrate
some of the.fleece-lined bootees for
women. They are made of sheepskin,
the fawn colored skin itself forming
the outside and tbe fluffy wool the
In shape they resemble the familiar
carriage boot of long association with
parties and the opera. For those who
prefer to bundle up with robes as a
protection, sensible looking mohair
plush robes, interlined, is said to make
robes of this character proof against
wind and weather, no matter how
blustery or cold.
Then, of course, there are the more
costly fur robes aplenty, in all sorts
of pelts and a wide range of shades
and thicknesses. On these the price
range is also elastic, and they may
cost anything from a very moderate
sum to a small fortune apiece.—S. F.
Surely   the   selection   nf   lho
Qlieon sllillllil  lllllleilte  Hull   .vill
might liml In
something a Mule bettor than <|
ynu   Iuu ver   found   bet-ore. (1
ir vim want in lenrn n new 1
ili'lliilit.   n   greater   ofllcloncy, J
ny   Uusiirll's    Cherry   'I'muli
Pnulo,    Tho siiiiiilnnl uf IiIkIi-
e.-u iiualiiy fur over ni" yenrs.
Uuviil   favor  bus  nlso  I u
given Cherry Blossom Perfume. At your ilniKHlHt's, or
MC Front St. Toronto
Arena Skating
3—Daily Sessions—3
10 to 12     3 to 5     8.15 to 10.30
Evening—General Admission  50c
Morning—Children    15c       Adults    .. 35c
Afternoon—Children ... 25c       Adults    35c
R.   G.   Rowland's  Band Every   Evening
Just like mother used
to make only-
The Palace of Sweets
747 Fort Street
Victoria, B.C.
-     STAVANCER     ■
Royal Household Flour
For Bread and Pastry
JAMESON'S PERSIAN SHERBET, put up in fancy lever top cans
JAMESON'S LIMEADE, Put up in 25 ounce bottles.
This is equnl to any Lime Juice ou   the  market in both flavor nml
strength.   It is n superior article— NOT.  JUST.  AN.  ORDINARY.
For Sale By All Grocers.
Manufacturers;   Grocers'  Sundries Victoria, B.O.
Hibben-Bone Building
Victoria, B.C.
Thomas Hooper
522 Winch Building
Vancouver, B.C.
Sands & Fulton, Ltd.
1515 Quadra St.       Phone 330S
Lady Attendant
Duckwith Bros.
Solve the High.
Cost of Living
If you don't believe it,
come in and try the special
Merchant's Lunch at 35c;
daily from 11:30 a.m. to
8:00 p.m.
and cafe
844 Fort Street
A handy number to remember. That is, if you're one of those
people who like to look neat. We do the best Dyeing, Pressing and
Cleaning in the City of Victoria. Low prices by thorough work.
Victoria Steam Dye Works
844 Fort Street Phone 717
The B. C. Funeral Co.
Late of 1016 Government Street, Victoria.
Phones 2236, 2236, 2237, 2238
Chas. Hayward, President.      Fred Caselton, Manager.
Reginald Hayward, Sec'y-Treasurer.
Progressive Shoe
Repairing Depot
Shuc llepniring done as it
sllillllil    III'.
Besl English Unlhor used.
Repairs while you wait.
Workmanship guaranteed.
417 Pender St., Vnncouver, Mnrch 5, 1913,
Messrs. Scott & Co., 852 Yates Street, Victorin.
Gentlemen:—When I arrived home I again luul an attack of
appendicitis for which the Doctors wanted to operate. I placed the
Oxypnther with hot compress over tho region nnd to my surprise 1
gut relief in une hour, und hnd line sleep. Since Ihis I hnve used the
machine constitutionally and locally ench dny. My digest inn is belter now than it hns been for months, nml I feel like a now mnn. The
Oxypnllior does ull ynu claim for it, and I would not tnke $1111) I'm* it
if I could not got another. I would like to make it my business tu
sell Oxypnthers. Hoping you will soon have a lirnnch in Vancouver,
I am, yours very truly, II. H. DEERSKIN.
Scott _ Co. 852 Yates treet Phone 3333
Two weeks of March I offer to
the public my entire stock of
combs and hair ornaments at
twenty per cent discount.   ::-::
1105 Douglas Street     Victoria
See Murphy Electric Company
1016 Cook St., near I'ort Phone 3805
'flic Invenloi—That machine enn
do the work of ten men. Visitor-
Gee whizz! My wife ought lo hnve
married il!—Puck.
'What  a  singular chin    Mrs.  Fat-
leigh has"
"Singular?   I should call it plural."
It is high time to get your garden seed.   We are Sole Agents for
Sole Agent for Sutton's Seeds
615 Fort Street Page Ten
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the 1 Veek-End.
Victoria, April 5, 1913.
A W eekly Review of the Most Important Happenings in the Mining World, With Special Reference to New Discoveries and Developments.
Edited by W. Blakemore, M. L M. E. Greenmll Medallist.
IX view of tlie interest now being taken in the establishment of an
iron and steel industry at rhe coast, the latest developments in
connection with tungsten—the finest steel hardener known—
will he of interest, especially as there is a possibility of commercial
tungsten ore being mined in the Province;
Last year there was a sharp decrease in tht; production of tungsten ore owing to the decrease in the demand for tool steel, in wliieh
the bulk of the tungsten produced is used, according to Frank L.
Hess, in a report on this metal just issued by thc United States Geological Survey. The production of domestic tungsten ore iu 111)1
amounted to 1,139 short tons of concentrates, carrying 60 per cent
of tungsten trioxide, valued at $407,!)8.">; in 1910 the production
amounted to 1,821 short tons, valued at $832,!»i)2.
Tungsten is used in making steels that will hold their temper
when heated, but it is most generally known as supplying the h'la-
ment of tungsten incandescent lamps. The great improvements in
drawing tungsten wire and further notable improvements in the size
of the globe of the tungsten lam]), and in other mechanical details
that add greatly to its efficiency are making it encroach upon the
carbon-filament lamp and the arc lamp, and it is rapidly driving from
the market thc tantalum lamp, which was the first good incandescent
lamp having a metallic filament. At first it did not seem possible to
drill small enough holes through the diamonds to make wire sufficiently fine for lamps of small caudle-power, but wire 0.000(1 inch in
diameter can now bc drawn in quantity. The total quantity of tungsten ore used for electric lights, however, amounts to only a few' tons
a year. _N~ew uses of tungsten, in making electric furnaces, electric
contacts, and targets for Roentgen rays have been developed, ancl tbe
last two products are being actively manufactured.
Even for purpose of war tungsten may havc its uses, and investigations are now being made with a view to its application in the
manufacture of projectiles.
The present small-arm service projectile is made of lead with a
jacket of copper nickle alloy. The principal advantage of lead over
iron, which would, of course, be cheaper, is that it bas a higher
specific gravity. Because of this fact a lead bullet with a smaller
cross section and will therefore encounter less air resistance to its
flight than will an iron bullet of the same weight, antl it will consequently give a flatter trajectory and a longer range. An iron bullet
of the same diameter as the lead bullet could, of course, lie made of
the same weight by increasing length, but this would at once necessitate giving it a higher rotation velocity to keep its axis tangential to
its flight. To impart this added rotation velocity would call for thc
expenditure o^ energy and so leave less for velocity of translation.
With the exception of tungsten, lead is the densest metal which can
be considered for this purpose, for gold is the cheapest of the other
elements having a higher specific gravity than lead.
For military purposes the softness of lead is not an advantage,
a soft-nosed bullet being tabooed in civilized warfare. For this reason
and because of the fact that it is too weak to hold the rifling, it has tn
l>e jacketed with copper nickle alloy. To take the rifling ami act as a
gas cheek, the tungsten bullet will require a copper bond or its equivalent at the base.
The hardness and high tensile strength of wrought tungsten will
give high penetrating power. The high melting point of tungsten
will prevent the projectile from being harmfully upset at the base by
the combined action of the high temperature and rapid impact due to
the combustion of the power charge.
antl quite a few of the mining companies are sold a month ahead.
lt is estimated that the February
and Murch sales will total something
more than 200,000,000 pounds. These
figures ought to be reflected in the
monthly statistics in the near future.
There is some spot copper to be had,
hut the supply is probably down to a
minimum. Exports have been large
recently and the situation is very satisfactory.
The February statistics, showing n
smaller output than that for January
while the deliveries were larger, must
be regarded as decidedly encouraging.—Boston Commercial.
A Tit-Bit for the Turk.
The recent gathering of the Peace
Delegates in London was naturally not
without its humors. At a big private
lunch con-parly arranged in their honour, toothpicks, oui of compliment lo
ihe supposed foreign custom, were
placed about the table in little silver
jars, and were further handed round
somewhere about the liqueur period.
One rather uncouth Turk, who had
never before left his native land,
waved the toothpicks away with some
impatience. Then, as though to excuse himself, he turned to his fair
"You will pardon' me!" he murmured in Kiting French. "1 am not
accustomed to Ihem. Already I have
eaten two; I can cal no more!"
Steel Bridge,  Thompson Biver, Lytton,
B.C.   (To Be   Built  Alongside
Present Structure).
Substructure and Ejection of Superstructure.
SEALED TENDERS superscribed
"Tender for Substructure and Erection
of Supers true ture, Thompson River
Bridge, Lytton, B.C.," will be received
by the Ron. the Minister of Public
Works up to 12 o'clock noon Wednesday,
the 7th day of May, 1913, for the complete substructure and erection of superstructure of a bridge across the Thompson River at Lytton, B.C.
Drawings, specifications, contract and
form of tender can be seen at the offices
of tlie Government Agents, Ashcroft,
New Westminster, Vancouver, and at
tlie office) of the Public Works Engineer,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying
to the Undersigned, obtain one copy of
tlie drawing and one copy of the specf-
Ucatlonsl for the sum of twenty-five doiiurs  ($26).
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted bank cheque or certiacate
of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable to the Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for the sum of
$1,900, whicli shall be forfeited if the
party tendering decline to enter into
contract when called upon to do so. The
cheilites or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to
thein upon the execution of the ocntract.
Tlie successful tenderer shall furthermore furnish an accepted bank cheque
or certificate of deposit on a chartered
bank of Canada, made payable to the
Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for
the sum of one thousand dollars for the
duo fulfilment of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in tlie envelopes
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Public Works Engineer.
Department of  Public  Works
Victoria, B. C, 26th March, 11113.
ap 5 ap 20
SAMPLES from various claims in
the Otter Valley have been assayed in Vancouver and have given extremely gratifying results. The Eagle
Creek grant owned by Todd & Co..
has yielded seventy-three dollars to
the ton and forty-one dollars in other
values, principally copper. The lead
runs from twenty-six inches to live
feet in width. Todd has hired all
available pack trains from Keremoes
to Klondyke to pack the ore to Tulameen during the coming summer.
Kelly Creek, where claims were staked last summer hy a number of Spokane business men is very busy, gangs
havc worked all winter with splendid
resnlts. Some of lhe assays have
reached eighty dollars iu gold. The
Boar Creek property, owned by
Thymic, Todd & Co., is bonded to Mr.
E. Duncan of Vancouver, who refused
an offer of $85,000 from English capitalists recently. There are nine claims
along this granite and the ledge is
six feet wide. It carries high values
in gold, silver and copper. The Blue
Boll, North Star, Summit Number U
and the David Western mining claims
owned by I). Ross, J. Thynne and E.
Tingley situated nt New Leadville,
will all be working in a few weeks.
the ft
last   week  when  a body of
'.VU fee! in width wns encountered
a depth of 700 feet and aboul  1,(
feet, from the portal of the long tunnel which is being drivi
big lead.
Jean Brochier, the
who reported this strik
him a sample which lie selected from
many found in the new strike. This
sample consists of a spine or natural
silver 13 inches in length having
pieces of carbonates sticking to il.
The silver will heud without, breaking
off. The sample weighs 12 ounces
and is certainly a beauty.
irk tl
line foreman.
carried with
Mr. Caldwell, manager of the Utica,
said: "The shoot is opened for sixty
feet and Mr. Brochier tells me that
they have taken out three cars of ore
(this means ore cars, of course) where
this strike occurred.
"This, of course, is a freak sample.
1 am glad of the strike, as it will
serve to furnish additional proof of
the mineral resources of the country,
and encourage the kind of development whicli the country is waiting
MR. Amos Godfrey has returned
to Telkwa from the Copper
Kiver coal lields, and reports (ive
seams of coal discovered on the property, upon which there have heen nearly fifteen hundred feet of tunnel work
done. Thc largest of these seams
shows eight feet of good, clean coal,
and wheu Mr. Godfrey took measurements to get an idea of the tonnage,
these figures showed there to be 12,-
440 tons to the acre, or 7,001.000 tons
to thc section, and allowing foi' the
dip whicii Hie seam makes at thc present depth, these figures would ho
doubled, giving the enormous tonnage
of 15,923,200 Ions to the section, and
from careful prospecting, this seam
is known to underlie ten sections.
Above this large deposit is another
good, workable seam five feet in
width, whicii adds greatly to the estimated tonnage.
Mr. Godfrey has had a great deal
of experience in coal mining both in
British Columbia and the old country, and he says he has never seen belter coal for coking purposes, or which
could bc mined more easily than these
LARGE sales have been recorded
in lhe copper market both for
nearby and forward deliveries ai 15 to
loVs cents. There is a good demand
from foreign and domestic consumers
Steel Bridge, Thompson Biver, Lytton,
B.C.   (To Be   Bum  Alongside
Present Structure).
Superstructure  Metal.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tenders for a Concrete Arch across the
Thompson River, Lytton, B.C.,' will Dc
received by the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works up to 12 o'clock noon,
Wednesday, the 7th day of May, 1913,
for tlie complete structure across the
Thompson River at Lytton, B.C.
Drawings, specifications, contract and
form of tender can be seen at the offices
of the Government Agents, Ashcroft,
New Westminster, Vancouver, and at
the office of the Public Works Engineer,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying
to the undersigned, obtain one copy of
the drawing and one copy of the specifications for the sum of twenty-tlve dollars  ($26).
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted bank cheque or certificate
of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable to the Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for the sum of
$1,00(1, which shall be forfeited if the
party tendering decline to enter Into
contrnct when called upon to do so. Tiie
cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to
them upon the execution of tlie ocntract.
The successful tenderer shall furthermore furnish an accepted bank cheque
or certificate of deposit on a chartered
bank of Canada, made payable to the
Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for
the sum of one thousand dollars for the
due fulfilment of the contract,
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Public Works Engineer.
Department  of  Public  Works
Victoria, B. C„ 2fith March, 1913.
ap 5 ap 26
IN THE MATTER of an application
for a fresh Certificate of Title to Part
I % ucres of Section It, Esquimau Dislrict. Notice is hereby given of my intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from tho first publication hereof
to issue a fresh Certificate of Title issued to Lizzie Denliam Chandler on the
_J 11li day of November, 1910, and numbered  24373C, which has been  lost.
Dated at Land Registry Office. Victoria, British Columbia, this 27th duy
of  March,  1913.
S.   Y,   WOOTTON,
Registrar   General   of  Titles,
mar 29 ap 19
Steel Bridge, Thompson Biver, Lytton,
B.C.   (To Be   BuUt  Alongside
Present Structure).
Alternative Design
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tenderfl for a Concrete Arch across
tlie Thompson River, Lytton, B.C.," will
be received by the Hon. the Minister of
Public Works up to 12 o'clock noon,
Wednesday, the 7th day of May, 1913,
for the complete structure across the
Thompson River at Lytton, B. C.
Drawings, specifications, contract and
form of tender can be seen ut the offices
of the Government Agents, Ashcroft,
New Westminster, "Vancouver, and at
the office of the Public Works Engineer,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria,
Intending tenderers can, by applying
to the undersigned, obtain one copy of
the drawing and one copy of the specifications for the sum of twenty-live dollars  ($25).
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted bank cheque or certificate
of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, mado payable to the Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for the sum of
$1,000, which shall be forfeited if the
party tendering decline to enter Into
contract when called upon to do so. The
cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to
f.hem upon the execution of the ocntract.
The successful tenderer shall furthermore furnish an accepted bank cheque
or certificate of deposit on a chartered
bank of Canada, made payable to the
Hon. the Minister of Public Works, for
the sum of one thousand dollars for the
due fulfilment of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed ln the envelopes
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Public Works Engineer.
Department  of  Public  Works
Victoria, B. C, 20th March,  1818,
ap 5 flP 2R
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Applications for a lease must be made
by the applicant ln person to the Agent
or Sub Agent of the District in which
the rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal Bub-divl-
sions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of $5 which will be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of flve cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay th* royalty thereon. If the coal -mining rights
are not being operated, such returns
should be furnished at least once a year.
The least will include the coal mining
rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
rate of $10.00 an acre.
For full Information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
mar 22
IN THE MATTER of an application
£?.£. " fl'esh Certificate of Indefeasible
lltle to Lot 51, of Subdivision of Sec-
Hon8c&A„22' Fairfield Eann Estate,
Map S2(iA. Viotoria City.
NOTICE Is hereby given of my intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof
to Issue a fresh Certificate of Indefeasi-
Zl6_ n\}. '"."eii ot the Certificate of Indefeasible Title Issued to Harry M. Hillis
on the 24th dny of February, 1911, and
numbered 2003, which  has been lost.
Dated at Land Registry Office. Victoria British Columbia, this 20th dnv of
March, 1913.
Registrar General of Titles,
mar 29 ap m
District of Renfrew.
TAKE notice that Mike Harger, of
Victoria, occupation cruiser. Intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands: Commencing
at the southwest corner of T. L. :.r>__r. f.
thenee east 40 chains, thonce south 40
chains, thence west 40 chains, thenee
north  10 chains to point of starting.
_   .   .    „ , MIKE   HARGAR.
Dated,   February   12,   1913.
"""* -'- may 17
In the Matter of an application for a
fresh Certificate of Title to Lot 3 of
Block "W" of part of Section 23, Map
878, Victoria District.
Notice is hereby given of my intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from tlie first publication hereof
to issue a fresh Certificate of Title In
lieu of tho Certificate of Title Issued to
Charles Richard Stewart on the 24th dav
of June. 1909, and numbered 20683 C,
which lias been lost.
Dated  at   Land   Registry  Office,  Victoria, B.C., this 10th day of March, 1913.
Registrar-General of Titles,
mar 22 ap 19
District cf Kenirew.
TAKE notice that Joseph Martin, of
Clo-Oose, B.C., occupation rancher, intends to apply for permission to lease
the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted at the northeast corner post of Indian Reserve No.
15, on the Nitinat River; thence south
40 chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
north 40 chains more or less to Nitinat
River; thence following river in a westerly direction to point of commencement, comprising 320 acres, more or
Dated February 5th, 1913.
feb. 15 ap. 12
Scaled Tenders, superscribed "Tender
for Forest Branch Telephone Equipment," will be received by the Hon. the
Minister of Lands up to noon of Monday, April 14th, 1913, for the following
described material:
300   miles   No.   9   BB.   BWG   galvanized-
Iron wire,
10 miles No. 12 EBB. BWG galvanized-
iron wire.
18,000 No. 37 Thomas spilt tree-insulators, or equal.
4,125   12   oz.   "Brookfield'   No.   32   double
petticoat pony glass insulators, or
4,125   1   1-2 oz.  2ln.  x  12in. painted oak
brackets, conforming to A.T. & T.
Co.'s specifications.
25 colls,  200 ft. per coil, No.  18 galvanized seizing strand.
30 standard ground-rods,
Tenders on above material to bo based
on price f.o.b. Vancouver, ready for
delivery on May 1st, 1913,
15  telephones, wall set  of type  1317-S.
Western Electric, or equal.
15  telephones,  look-out, of type  1336-J,
Western  Electric,  or equal.
10 telephones, type Western Electric, U.
S.    Forest   Service    Portable,   or
equal,  equipped   with   ground-rod.
20   pr.   16   l-2in.   elinmhers   of   type   No.
382,   Klein's,  or   equal,   complete,
with   straps.
20 pr. Sin, pliers of type No. 312 Klein's,
or equal.
20 pr. spllclng-clnmps of type No. 311 A„
Klein's, or equal.
20 haven clamps of type No. 368, Klein's,
or equal.
20   lineman's   block   of    type    No.   180,
Klein's,  equipped  with  Blraps  or
10 Turner gasolene pocket-torch of type
No. 6 T„ Klein's, or equal.
Delivery of the whole of the above
equipment, or of such portions thereof
as the Forest Branch may prescribe, to
bc made May lst, 1913, or at such date
within twelve months thereafter that
may be specified by the Forest Branch,
payment being due upon delivery; the
bidder to agree to supply above articles
In any greater quantities than the above
at the prices bid. Prices to be f.o.b.
Each tender to be accompanied bj
complete description of each article and
a statement of bidder's facilities for
making deliveries. Also each tender
must be accompanied by a marked
cheque for 5 per cent of the value of
the tender.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Chief Forester.
Forest  Branch,
Department of Lands,
Victoria, P.C. M**- •■ 14th, W»Z.
mar 22 ap 12
Make $20 a Day
with our wonderful Champion
Pictur* Miichln*. Taken, timolol)*.
liiilsiu-H plmto In half mlnuiv: «*.
inhuur. No dark room. Exprri-
cice unnecessary, Photo Pi>»l
0:<rdn ond lliiUunft all tho rniiH
You coin iiifiniT nnywlicro. Email In-
ti.ttme..t; Liu profit«. Ho jonrownboM.
Writ* for Frm> Bnnk, TMHimanllit, rti"
14 Owli-n Aw.. t)™t K93 Chli
PH0NC 4604
Pn[}tNrio Dr
1405 BROAD  ST A
Gorge View Park
Offers Ideal Opportunities to the one who wants a
real Homesite,
A South Slope, with improved Boulevards nnd other improvements, including a bountiful 2% acre Central Park. All of
Block S is on the Waterfront, with a delightful Peasure Beach.
No other location has all Water Rights. Five Houses, costing
from $5,000 to $8,000, now erected.
Notice Is hereby given thnt meetings
of tlie Provincial Agricultural Commission will be behl at tho following places:
.Saanicliton—April 7th, 10 a.m. ami 2.HO
p.m.. Agricultural  Hall,
Metchosin—April SC\ 10 a.m., and 2.30
p.m.. Agricultural Hall.
Gauges Harbour—April 9th, 2.30 p.m.;
April 10, lo a,m.; Agricultural Hall.
Nnnnimo—April llth. 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m.. City Hall.
Pnrksvlllo—April 12th, 10 a.m., Agricultural [lall.
Alberni—April 15th, 10 a.m. and 2.30
p.m.; April tilth, 10 a.m., Courthouse,
Courtenay—April 17th and ISth. 10
a.m., and 2.30 p.m. of both davs, Agricultural  Hall.
Duncan—April 21st and 22nd, 10 a.m.
and 2.30 p.m. of both days, Court-house.
Tho Commission will hear evidence on
all mailers affecting agricultural conditions In tlie Province. All persons Interested are invited to ho present.
C.   B.   Christensen,
mar 22 ap J!)
For a Licence to Take and Use Water.
NOTICI?; Is hereby given Hint I, James
Todd, of Cedar Hill, Victoria District,
will apply for a license to taken und
use ten thousand gallons of water per
day out of a spring on my property
known as Section Eighty-six, Victoria
District, which Hows in a north-easterly
direction through my said properly, aud
empties Into a attoh near by, The water
will bn used for domestic and irrigation purposes on tho land descrilied as
purls of Sections SO, f)0 and 02, Victoria
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 17th day of March, 1018. The
application will he filed in the office of
the Water Recorder at Victoria (Parliament Buildings),
Objections may be Hied with the said
Witter Recorder or with the Comptroller
nr Water Rights, Parliament Buildings.
Victoria, R. C.
IN THE MATTER of an application
for a fresh Certificate of Title to the
North West % of Section 10 and the
North East *4 of Section 11, Denman
Island, Nanaimo District.
NOTICE is hereby given of my lnten-i
Hon at the expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication liereof
to issue a fresh Certificate of Title in
lieu of the Certificate of Title Issued to
John Plkett on the 2nd day of May.
1894, and numbered 18075A, which has
been  lost,
Dated   at  Land   Registry  Office,  Victoria, B.C., this 6th day of March. 1913.
Registrar  General   of Titles,,
mar 15 April   12:
District of Cowichan.
TAKE Notice that the Mayne Islam
Klmlo Brick Co., Ltd., of Victoria. B.C.
occupation manufacturer*. Intends
apply for permission U purchase th'
following described lands:—The fore
shore in Bennett Bay, Mayne Islam
commencing at a post planted at hig
water mark 500 feet south «f tho south
east corner of the north-east fractiona
quarter of Section 9, Mnyne Islam
thenco East Astronomical -100 fee
thenee North Astronomical 1320 fee
thenco West Astronomical fi00 feet mor
or less, to high water mark, thence fol
lowing high water mark tn a souther!
direction 1320 feet, more or less to poiii
of commencement and containing 1
acres moro or less.
Alfred Carmichael, AgentJ
February Gth, 1913.
mar S mi
ap.   19   feb. 15
District   of   Renfrew.
TAKE notice that James Cartmel,
Victorin, B. C„ occupation miner, in
tends to apply for permission to leas'
the following described lands:—Com
menclng at a post planted about flv;
chains more or less from the S.W. cor
ner post of Indian Reserve No. 15,
in a S.W. direction therefrom, thenc;
oast to the S.E. corner post of India:,
Reserve No. 15, thence south about 4,
cliains lo the boundary line of Lot 6f'
thehce west to the Nitinat River, thenq
following the shore line of the rive
to the point of commencement, contain'
lng 240 acres, more or less.
Dnted,  February  5th,  1913.
I Victoria, April 5, 1913.
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review
Page Eleven
The Alpine Club Banquet
MOUNTAINEERS arc a pleasant
lot. Their chief delight in life
is in the hig outdoors, and the large
spaces; and as a result their thoughts
ure correspondingly large, frank, and
vigorous** It is usually noticed, too,
liml people who lind their greatest
joy in woods and mountains and
st renins nre a pretty true, dependable
sort. This is largely characteristic
I! nuiiinliiineers.
- Reflections of the above character
lucre  predominant   iu the observer's
Jiind us he enjoyed the delightful
annual banquet uf the Victorin Sec-
lion, Alpine Chili of Canada, held
Thursday before lust, ul the Empress
Hotel in the new dining-rooms. The
lung lines of snowy tables, surrounded
by a happy und healthy-looking gathering ut men and women whuse faces
allowed their fondness tor out-of-door
life, were a pleasing* sight. The bill—
of-fare, which was delicious, divided
Honors with lhe subject of past anil
future climbs ns a subject of absorh-
— ..j. discussion. Mr. W. W. Foster,
Deputy Minister of Public Works,
ind president of the locul section,
mule as able n chairman here as he
loos ut tlie good roads convent inns,
vhich is saying a great deni. He wns
upporteil by the Hun. Dr. Young,
ilinisler uf Education; Mr. C. M.
Vuoil, Jl.l'.l'. for Alberni, and R. H.
'Iiuinson. Strathcona Park's energetic
ngineer, as well ns Miss Juan Molli-
unil lir. A. 0. Wheeler, Director
It' lhe Alpine Club, nml one uf lhe
ist enthusiastic mountaineers that
ver grasped mi alpenstock. A de-
ighlfiil programme uf suugs was
;iven during the evening hy Miss Mol-
ison, Mrs. Cameron, Miss Bruce and
dr. Westmoreland, the accompanist
icing Mrs. A. Lawder. The menu
ards were perhaps llic hamlsoiucsl
ml must original ever seen in Vienna, being n reproduction uf the ns-
ent of Mt. Sir Donald  in  tlie  Sel-
iirks hy Messrs. lliihcr und Sulzer in
81)0. The various articles of refresh-
lent were scattered along I lie route in
io order ill whicii lhey wcre served,
'redil for the clever iden nnd for its
eat execution in wnter-color in bhu ■
riut cues tu Mr. I'lisler nud Mrs. (!.
'. Napier respectively.
_ The first toast of the evening t'ul-
|iwim: ilint of "The King," was Hull
'The Province of British Culiim-
!ia," J. G. C. Wuod in proposing
hich referred to (he bounties of
ritish Columbia's scenery, which, he
lid. surpassed those of uny olher
rovince iu the Dominion.
(Dr. Young, in responding lu llic
inst, said Ihul all hough nut actually
member of the club, ho considered
int he had long ago fully qualified
n* this through his tours nbout the
ountains in llic various purls of flic
rovince. The remark made hy Mr.
'end thut the province wus coming
lu ils own was only partly true; a
ihinet minister's work today was no
necure; the country wns forging
lend at un incredible pace, nnd lhe
  i,t  development  wns mil  being
infilled to uny one section ur lu nny
ie part of the country's resources.
W. W. Foster, in Hie absence of Mr.
Morkle, proposed the tonsl "The Alpine Club of Canada," paying n tribute uf praise to the energy the director, Mr. Wheeler, to whom so much
of the success und esprit de corps of
the organization liad been due. The
club was doing much lo capitalize the
scenery of the country. This scenery
should be mude revenue-producing,
nnd it wus one of the objects uf the
Alpine Club lu emphasize Hint fuel.
Director A. 0. Wheeler gnve uu interesting resume of the work done
during the past year hy tlle club,
speaking wilh llle sincerity uf a true
lover of lhe hills uf the grent beauty
of the Canadian mountains, lu reviewing lhe position of lhe club, Mr.
Wheeler culled attention tu Hie steady
growth in membership, which now
stood nl nearly 8011, one of the len
honorary members of the club being
Dr. Chnrles Wnleult, secretary uf the
Smithsonian Insliliile, recently elected
lo lill lhe vacancy caused hy the death
ol' the lute Edward Whymper. Sympathetic reference wns made tu the
dentil during lhe past year of Dr.
Arthur Benson nnd Lisler Pim, both
of Dublin, who were guests ut the
.1009 camp at Lake O'Hara. The Banff
Club house was referred to ns being*
llic strongest visible evidence of Hie
Alpine (.'lull uf Canada, und would
have tu he maintained whether it paid
ur nol. Arrangements were being
mnde fur the building uf n new dining-room to replace the tent-house addition, nud Iwo more tenthouses
would be added lo the accommodation there. Tlie hite Edward Whymper had lefl a legacy of fifty pounds,
wilh which il was proposed tu erect a
memorial in Ihe form ot:' a drinking
fountain ut the Banff house.
Afier reviewing lhe camp work nt
Vermilion Pnss nud Strathcona Pnrk
ciinips lnsl summer, Mr. Wheeler prn-
cccded to outline the 1913 programme.
The Banff club house would he opened
on June 15, und would tic kept open
until llic middle of September. A new
departure would he inaugurated in the
holding of two camps nl widely distant points, one of which would be nt
Lnke O'Hara Valley, frum July 15 lo
July 2(i. and lhe other af Robson Pnss
from July 28 lu Aug. I). Both sites
were magnificent nml would afford
some splendid climbs.
Mr. R. 11. Thomson spoke delightfully on llic work iu Strathcona Park,
illustrating his remarks with typically
'' Thomsunian anecdotes.
Other toasls during the evening included Hint of "Our lluesls ami the
Ladies." proposed by Mr. Mitchell,
who spoke iippreciulely of lhe presence of Mrs. Henshaw, better known
us a botanist, perhaps, than us an
Mrs. Henshaw, who was greeted
wilh hearty applause, responded, expressing her appreciation of the hospitality extended tu her ns one of llic
The limil toast of Hie evening wns
I linl of lhe Press, proposed hy W. W.
Foster, nnd responded to hy Miss
Throwing the cricket hall (open)
—1, McEwan; 2, Kilpatrick.
The officials were: Starter, Mr. C.
H. Collisson; timekeeper, Mr. A.
Tomlinson; judges, Mr. T. 0. Thomas,
Mr. P. A. Sparks, and Rev. E. M.
Willis; clerk of the course, Mr. R. V.
Harvey; stewards, Messrs. J. 9. Tatlow, R. H., Finhiysoii, W. J. Pecker,
A. B. Dunn, V. G. Tapper, S. D, Dawson, P. R. M. Wallis, D. Tow'jsend.
At the close of theiafternoop Rev.
W. Bolton thanked Hose present for
attending, the masters for taking:
charge of the events, and called for
three cheers for Hun. Edgar Dewdney
and Mrs. Dewdney, which were given.
[University Sports
(R EAT numbers of friends and
__ relatives uf the sturdy bids of
le University School at Mount
lilinic were on hand Wednesday
J'tei'iioon tu witness the schcol's tin-
liul Held sports. The Hon. Edgar
pwdney and Mrs. Dewdney officiated
| the presentation of the trophies tu
!.., successful athletes, whose depar-
re from the front with their prizes
as   appropriately   accompanied 'by
e Fifth Regiment Band with "Hail,
e Conquering Hero Comes."
Cups for the   senior   and   junior
ampionships were won respectively
Wnllis and Hadley, Jr.; McRae
_k the silver cup for gymnastics,
esentcd by Mrs. Henry Croft, and
... H. R. Galer's football cup was
|ccpted by the Victorians' team in
i person of its captain, Kilpatrick.
le rest of the wins were:
Qunrler-mile race, for boys under
-1, Hurt; 2, Hobbs; fi, Winch,
po yards (open)—1, McEwen; 2,
:i. Milne uud Drewry tie.
JlOO yards, boys under 12—1, Grubb,
iByrn II.; 3, Heggie.
lo yards, boys under 10—1, Piek-
; 2, Wright; 3. Wilson III.
llnlf-mile    (open)—1.  Wallis;   2,
line; 3. McEwan.
I_20 yards, boys under 10—1, Hurl;
lArbuthnot; 3, Christie.
Bunrter-miie,  boys   under    14—1,
ine T.: 2, Hedley; 3, Atkins.
E20 yards  (open)—1, Drewry j 2,
Inn; 3. McEwen.
J_20 yards, boys under 12—1, Pick-
ll: 2, Grubb; 3, Heggie.
■220    yards,    boys    under   12—1,
Inch: 2, de Pencier; 3, Paterson.
■220 yards, boys under 14—1, Hed-
}; 2,'Byrn; 3, Atkins.
Jjunrter-mile (open)—1, Wallis; 2,
line; 3, McEwan.
TlOO ynrds, boys under 14.—1, Hed-
I*; 2.'Byrn; 3, Atkins,
100 ynrds, boys under Ifi—1, Hart;
2, Arbuthnot; 3, Christie.
One mile (open)—!, Tupper; 2,
Wallis; 3, Inverarity.
Sack race, buys under 12—1, Byrn
II.j 2, Milne III.; 3, Wilson II.
Sack race, boys under 10—1, Wilson;
2, Clark; 3, Pickard.
Dressing race (open)—1, Devine; 2,
McCnll; 3, Riley.
Pickaback (open)—1, Wallis and
Byrn I.; 2, Dunn and Beasley.
Oriental race—1, Lim; 2, Sing and
Tom (tie).
Relay race—Won by Sixth Form.
Relay race, No. 2—Won by Form
Three  A.
Consnlutioii race—1, Sizer; 2, Chnl-
loner; 3, Taylor.
Consolation race, No. 2.—], Pelly;
2. Fnlk; 3, Heggie.
Tug-of-war—Won by the Waratahs.
.Extrn event relay race—Won hy
the  Upper Second Form.
The following events were decided
on Thursday, March 27:
High jump (open)—1, Wnllis; 2,
Broad jump (open)—1, Decker; 2,
Milne I.
High jump, for hoys under 16—1,
Winch; 2, Holmes.
Broad jump,  hoys   under    16—1,
Hurt I.; 2, Milne TI.
High jump, hoys under 14—1, Kerfoot; 2, Atkins.
Broad jump, hoys under 14.—1,
Hedley; 2, Jarvis.
Drop kicking, seniors—1, Wallis
(prize awarded to Kilpatrick, who
came second, as Wnllis had won the
limit number of first prizes, 3).
Drop kicking, intermediate—Big
side, Jackson.
Drop kicking, intermediate—Little
side, Kingham.
Drop kicking, juniors—Big side,
Drop kicking, juniors—Little side,
Drnbbe II.
The Tail Tire Co., Handlers on the
Island nf Republic Staggard Trend
Tires und other well-known ncces-
suries, are doing a greal business this
spring under the nhle managership uf
II. I). Amos, n veteran automobile
nnd lire nulli Corn erly of Ontario
and Winnipeg, Man. Mr. Amos was
formerly identified with the Chalmers Meter Cnr Company, and mnde
a greni record in handling Ihis famous car. He lins ul various times
been connected with a number of the
larger tire lines. He enme here from
Vancouver, B.C.
"Victoria is certainly getting to be
one of the Dominion's greatest automobile towns," said Mr. Amos the
otehr day. "I have never lived in
any Province Ihal devoted tlie time
and money lu good roads that British
Coulmbia does. If some of my Eastern friends could have the opportunity to tour over these Vancouver Island highways they would move out
here, hag nnd baggage. Fur my pari.
I am delighted at the fate Hint has
easl my lot in such a delight ful curlier uf the world us Victoria, and intend to stay."
HOSE It BBOOXS CO.. LTD., Vancouver,  Distributor,  for British  Columbia.
Owing to increase of basiness we
have felt obliged to take up a more
central office. We have located at
704 Yates Street near Douglas Street,
where we will be pleased to have new
and old customers visit us.
Mrs. A. E. Hepburn entertained
Airs. Viidn al tea at the Empress Hotel on Wednesday before the latter
sailed for Tokio uu llic Chicago Maru.
Al a meeting held lasl Tuesday hy
lhe I'kpiinmll Ratepayers' Association it was unanimously agreed,to use
every effort lu support the School Bylaw which will he passed on today,
At lhe same lime lhe Association unanimously endorsed the candidature
of Mr. Wolfenden lu a sent uu the
(Continued Frum Page 4)
or the market price, which never was
the lower, plus the actual cost of
labor expended un the contracts, and
no estimated profit has been tnken
into account. Uncompleted contracts,
to the value of about seven million
dollars, in various stages of completion, have heen curried over to the
current year.
The report is une uf tbe best ever
presented by the Canadian General
Electric Cunipany. Their' financial
position has improved and that position should be maintained in view nf
fairly good business prospects.
HON. Martin Burrell, Minister of
Agriculture, bus made arrangements fur the appointment uf E. II.
Strickland, of Hertford, England, to
make uu investigation into a serious
outbreak of cut-worms in Southern
Alberta which lias proved very dis-
astruiis (luring tlle past few years.
Mr. Strickland was trained at the
Agricultural College Wye, Kent, under Prof. F. V. Theobald, the foremost economic entomologist in England. In 1010 he was one of the two
men selecfed by the Colonial Office
to take two years' training in the
United Stntes in entomological method. He accordingly spent two years
in the United States under the direction nf Dr. Howard, chief entomologist
of the United Stntes Department of
Agriculture, nnd Dr. Wheeler, Professor of Entomology, Harvard University, both of whom speak most
highly of his ability. He is entering
lhe Canadian Government service us
entomologist, nnd his first work will
he this investigation.
During flic summer of 1011 there
were numerous reports uf widespread
and serious injury lo grain, root and
other crops by cutworms in Southern
Alberta. Lust summer the serious
nature of the outbreak wus increased
and the infested area was greater. A
preliminary investigation showed thai
from 30,000 to 40,000 acres of grain,
exclusive of garden ami rout crops,
had been actually destroyed by cutworms, It was found that it wns a
new and hitherto undiscovered cutworm pest whicii could not  bc con
I rolled by ordinary methods. Accordingly, il was decided tu make n
thorough investigation, and Mr.
Strickland lins been engaged for the
THE Grand Trunk Pacific railway
has announced the locution of its
divisional puint in the Bulkley valley.
This new town, which will be given
the name nf "Smithers," after the
chairman uf tlie Grand Trunk board,
will be situated nine miles west of
the present settlements nf Aldermere
und Telkwn. Iu his official announcement, G. U. Ryley, G. T. P. land commissioner, says :—
"The Board of Railway Commissioners in Ottuwa has approved of
the station site of Smithers, the second divisional point east of Prince
Rupert, Mile 226.5, Lot 5289, Range
5, Coast District, un the Grand
Trunk Pacific railway, about nine
miles wesl uf Telkwa and Aldermere.
The townsite will be for sale in August, 1913. It is expected that the plan
of the townsite and the prices of the
lots will be ready for distribution
about Julyl."
Speaking of this new divisional
point, Hie Vancouver News-Advertiser of recent date, says:
"Smithers," the Grand Trunk divisional point between Prince Rupert and Fort George, is in the centre of the Bulkley vnlley, whicii is
rapidly coming to Hie front as a
mixed funning and dairying country.
In the Hudson's Buy, Telkwa .and
Babine Mountains many rich mineral
discoveries have been made. Guid,
silver and copper have already been
found, und on many of the claims development work is being done. A
large area of conl hind lies within a
few niiles of the townsite. There is
also a large urea of merchantable
limber within a short distance. In
Hie mountain streams on flic out*
skirts of the valley there are splendid waterpowcrs that will be harnessed as towns open up alnng the
Grand Trunk Pacilic for light, power,
It is expected Hint the railway will
reach Smithers early in Hie slimmer.
Tliere is a plentiful supply of good
water all the year around. There is
sufficient rainfall during the growing
season lu dn awny witli any necessity for irrigation, The winter climate has been compared lo Hint of
Ontario and New England, The snowfall is usually about IS tu 24 inches.
Tn the surrounding country game
uf all kinds is plentiful. There ure
black, brown and grizzly bear, mouse,
caribou, duck. etc.
Vernon has opened its new power
house, with a demonstration by several hundred citizens. Interest centered around the new Diesel oil engine, which has just been installed,
and the operation uf which will en-
uble the city tu give its citizens one
nf the lowest lighting nrtes and power
rates in British Columbia. The oil
plant will be operated continuously,
the steam plant being used as an
auxiliary during the hours when the
load is heaviest, until u second unit
of nil can be installed,
The directors of the International
Conl & Coke Company have declared
a special dividend uf one per cent a
shnre on the issued capitalization of
3,000,000 shares, making $30,000 and
bringing the total profit disbursements to date to $851,000, of whicii
$180,000 was paid in 1910 nnd $135,-
000 in 1011.
Fur a number of years prior to
August, 1911, when payments were
suspended, the International Coal &
Coke Co. paid regular quarterly dividends of P/_ cents a share, amounting to $45,000, but labor troubles in
1911 resulted in a material curtailment of production, necessitating the
abolition of dividends. Conditions at
mines, now, however, are eminently
satisfactory, according to Secretary
Graves, and tliere is a probability of
regular disbursements being resumed,
although this has not yet been decided
upon hy the directors. The daily
output of the mines nt present is approximately 2,500 tons.
NEW Westminster's hank clenr-
ings for the month of March
totalled $2,190,609, exceeding the
previous month by $50,000.
Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.P. for the District uf New Westminster, announced at a meeting of the Board of Trade
on Friday, March 28th, that at the
time that British Columbia joined the
Federation the Dominion authorities
had promised a wagon road across
the Province and that the matter was
receiving attention from the authorities in the consideration at this time
uf the question of "better terms" advanced hy the Provincial Government.
The position uf superintendent of
dredges, which has heen vacant since
thc resignation of Mr. H. A. Bayfield,
Ims now been filled by Air. John L.
Nelson. Mr. Nelson is understood to
have had considerable experience in
contracts and dredging in the Enst.
The Royal Bank of Canada architects are busy on the plans fnr a new
structure tu he erected un the Columbia Street property purchased by the
bnnk over a year ngo for $88,000. Tt
is expected thai the new structure
will lie one uf lhe architectural features uf the city.
The New Westminster City Council
uu Monday, March 31st, framed nddi-
fional street improvements by-laws involving the expenditure of $200,000
and waterworks extension requiring
$45,000. These by-laws will be sub-
milted lo the electorate shortly.
Dr. T. J. Jones—View—Stores and Apartments   $30,000
Tree _ Harman—Superior Street—Stores    4,500
Crystal Spring Water Supply Co.—Richardson—Garage   350
H. A. Pringle—Blackwood—Garage  150
R. J. McDonald—Summit—Dwelling  750
Rose Davies—St. Lawrence—Alterations  350
Wm. Drysdale—Roseberry—Dwelling  2,600
H. P. Heming—Pemberton Road—Dwelling   3,500
Mrs. E. W. Gilbert—Douglas Street—Dwelling    260
Rev. J. G. Inkster—Begbie—Dwelling  3,600
James Jones—Cedar Hill Road—Dwelling   1,200
A. J. Wise—Finlayson—Dwelling  3,600
R. J. Martin—Superior—Apartments  4,500
Arthur Levy—Empire and King's—Dwelling   2,000
Stephen Jones—Yates—Hotel and Stores  60,000
A. B. Lawrence—Wellington—Dwelling   3,300
C. H. Pledger—Quadra—Dwelling  1,500
A. T. Talbermore—Joseph and Bushby—Apartments   12,000
Capital City Building and Investment Co.—Hulton—Dwelling — 2,000
Geo. Johnston—Chamberlain—Dwelling   550
Mrs. H. D. Oarrall—Moss—Dwelling  3,000
A. G. Holding—Derby—Dwelling  2,600
Mrs. S. V. Thomson—Fernwood—Dwelling   3,500
L. W. Bick—Yates and Douglas—Alterations    3,000
Albion Stove Co.—Government and Pembroke—Warehouse  7,000
G. W, Fuggle—Menzies—Garage   150
F. T. Glick—Ladysmith—Shed  150
Johnson  Estate—Broad—Alterations  500
Discriminating Victorians
Stop at
The Hotel Perry
When they visit Seattle.
—Exclusive—Glorious View
At Madison and Boran
11. Outside Rooms- 135 With Bath.
Strathcona Hotel
Douglas, near Broughton
American or   European   Plan.
Rooms with Bath or En Suite.
Special Weekly or   Monthly
Rates. Phone 4073.
Hotel Washington
Keadqnartei-i fov the Automobile
Located at the corner of Second
Avenue and Stewart Street. A
minute's walk from the business
and shopping centre of the city.
All outside rooms and strictly
fireproof. Street cars pus the
door. Auto 'bus meets all trains
and boats.
First-class Cafe under the supervision of the hotel manage-
"A Homelike Place"
J. H. DAVIS, Proprietor
1933 OoTammant It
Phone u
Men and Women
Take notice that we guarantee
the best tailoring in the city,
and that from our stock you
can't  make  a  poor selection.
Ladies'   and   Gents'  Tailor,
1605  Government St.
Next Oriental  Importing Co.
Turkish Baths
Manage and Chiropody Specialties
Lady Masseuse In attendance.
Ruths open from 8 a.m. to 3 a.m.
Phone 1856 - 821 Port St.
IN TDK MATTER of an application
for fresh Certificates nf Title, viz: a Certificate of Indefeasible Title tn Lul 4J.
Work 1, Subdivision of Lot 137, Map
872, -find a Certificate of Absolute i-ve
tn Lot HI. Block 30. nf Lot 112. Map
1014,  Alberni  District.
NOTICK l.s hereby (,'Ivcn °f m>- I"-
tentlon at the expiration of one calendar month from tho first publication
liereof to Issue fresh Certificates of Title
in lieu of the Certificates of Title Issued
to Alfred Cosh, viz; for above Lot 42,
Hlock 4. a Certificate of Indefeasible
Title on the 17th of July, mn. No. 8125,
and for said Lot 21, Rlock 30, a Certlflcate of Absolute Fee on the 25th of August, mil, and No. 1045F, which have
been lost.
Dated at  Land  Registry Office, Vic-
train. M. C. this 38th day of March, 1913.
Registrar General of Titles,
mar 2'J ap 13
TAKK NOTICK that tho partnership
heretofore carried on at 1001* Yates
Street In tho City of Victoria. British
Columbia, by Percy Ross Little and
smitli Little under the name of The
Pacilic Sheet Metal Works, has been tills
dny dissolved by mutual agreement. The
business will be carried on by Percy
Iloss Little, who has assumed ami will
pay all the liabilities thereof, and to
whnin are pnynblc all accounts owlnff lo
Uie said business.
Dated at Victoria, B, O., this 22nd day
of February, 1913.
P.  Tt.  LITTLK.
mar 29 ap 2fi Page Twelve
The WEEK, with which is Incorporated the
all   outdoor   sports—cricket,   tei
lacrosse, hockey, foolbnll.
That Victoria enjoys another un-
iiiue distinction in possessing n burglar who stole the watchdog.
That it will be a thousand pities if
anything prevents the Australian
cricketers from playing here.*-**-!
Victoria, April 5, 1918.
By Gilbert K. Chesterto
Bv the Hornet
That as it was u mongrel, the moral J-f y had heed a Heathen,
is obvious—buy thoroughbreds only. \\l have praised the purple vine,
♦   * My slaves should dig the vineyards,
Thnt while il  is reprehensible for     And 1 would drink the wine;
mule prowlers lo motel a woman on But Higgins is u Heathen,
the street, it is hardly less reprohen-     And his slaves grow lean and grey,
sible tor n woman to bc out alone ut That he may drink some tepid milk
midnight. Exactly twice a day.
Take NOTICE that Bedtlngton,
Harold John, will apply-to tha Comptroller of water WgfitB 1'or tho approval
ot the plans of the works to .pe constructed fo* the utilization of the water
from Arbl'tus Creek, which the applicant is, by Water Licence No. 1658,
authorized to take, ami use for Industrial purposes, tlie satd water to be used
on Lot Si, Highland Diatrlct,
The puns and particulars required by
subsectinn (1) of section 70 of the
"Water7 Act" as amended have been
Hied vlth the Comptroller of Water
Bights at Victoria.
Objeittons to the application may be
filed -vlth the Comptroller of Water
Rights Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
Datid at Victoria, B.C., tllis 8lBt day
ot Morch, 1913,
Agents of the Applicant,
ap  5 ap 26
IN THE MATTER of an application
for a fresh Certificate of Indefeasible
Title to Lot *24, Block "G." Happy Valley lands. Map 1189, Esquimalt District.
NOTICE Is hereby given of my Intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof to issue a fresh Certificate of Indefeasible Title In lieu of the Certificate
of Indefeasible Title issued to Alfred
Cosh on the Srd day of January, 1912,
and numbered 3124, which has been
Dated at Land Registry Office, Victoria, B.C., this 2nd day of April, 1918.
Registrar General ot Titles.
ap 5 may 8
Boy'e Art OImi Worki ui Stott
915  Pandora Bt., Victoria, B.  C.
Albert F. Roy
Over  thirty yeare' experience in
Art Glass,
Sole manufacturer of Steel-Cored
Lead for Churches, Schools, Public Buildings and Private Dwellings, Plain and Fancy Glass Sold.
Glazed by Contract. Estimates
free. PHONE 594
That "Hornet" was  not   far' out     Tlmt many people have been astog
when he said that   the Mayor jmght why lJjfl ^^ in Bofteon Jjm Pflrk
are lo be shot—"It is the caws, my
soul, it is the caws."
meet his "Waterloo" in I bo Dowler
That the only question seems lo be
whether it will be a "Waterloo" or a
• *
That not ninny magistrates would
be willing to lower themselves to the
level of a "Peter Pry."
»   •
That not many clerks could be Hound
mean enough to become tale-beurers
about their ofltcial chief.
»   •
That such conduct has generally
been associated with   the   backstairs
and the kitchen.
# •
That if the members of the investigating committee spend much more
time on such a farcical inquisition,
they will become objects of ridicule.
* »
That amongst the most interesting
news published in last Sunday's issue
of tb,e Colonist is that "many military officers in the Provinee received
their certificates from the Admiralty."
That it used not to be so, but presumably the rules have been altered.
• •
That in spite of flood and flame the
Balmoral Grill is doing business at
the old stand.
• »
That but for the necessary delay in
connection with the adjusting of insurance there has been no interference with the catering.
* •
That the enterprising management
lias engaged a popular soprano singer
who will appear next week.
* »
That this will bc an added attraction to Herr Nagel's musical aggregation.
* *
That Lord Robert Cecil at least has
the courage of his opinions and is not
afraid to advocate "deportation" on
the floor of the House.
That it is strange that so clever a
man should have been nonplussed by
so simple a question, "How would
you prevent a hunger strike on Ibe
Tbat the answer   is easy-
' Don't
That it would be far less inhumane
to deport than to forcibly feed the
militant suffragettes.
*    •
That n long voyage would not be
a '' sine qua non''—they would surely
be deported to Scilly Isles.
That in case of a
strike" the Sandwich
bn tried.
real  "hunger
Islands might
That the sentence of three yenrs
penal servitude passed on Mrs. Pankhurst is the first adequate recognition
of the criminality of the suffragettes.
• *
That Mr. McKenna's tickct-of-
lenvo resolutions arc more experimental than practical, and will dn
little to solve the problem.
That the Victoria Hockey teiini won
out by a large margin ngninst tbe
Stanley cup-holders.
That it is more than ever evident
that thc Patricks have corralled the
»   •
Thai if there is n sick man in Canada today, his name is Lichtenslein.
• •
That by and by lhe East will begin
to know that nothing is too good for
(be West.
• •
That it would bc funny if it developed inlo nn illustration of Lord
Dundreary's immortal simile of "the
tail wagging lhe dog."
• *
That the recognition which lhe city
gnvo to the prowess of Ihe champion
team was timely nnd well deserved.
That it is doubtful if Vietoria bus
n betlcr advertisement today than the
Arena and Ico Hockey.
• *
That few people have figured out
that the West leads Canada in almost
Tbat n public market will be an excellent thing if the ladies will patronize it.
# »
That no public market has been an
unqualified success since the introduction of the telephone.
• *
That no native Daughter is willing
to carry a parcel which is too lnrge to
go inside her muff.
That the Colonist need not worry;
both the Premier and the Attorney-
General recognize the abuse of the
A'ictoria Times as a compliment.
• •
That if elections are not won by
"prayers"  they   nre pretty   nearly
won by "lists."
♦ •
Tbat this accounts for the exceptional activity of the Conservative
and Liberal Press.
That it is rather rough on the English songbirds that they could not bc
sent on their long voyage without
hnving u poem tied to their tails.
* •
Thut not every one of them would
understand the injunction "to big
your nests iu fremit trees.''
»   *
That happily the explanation is now
a matter of unimportance to fifty per
cent of the little voyagers, who have
reached "the Isles of the blest."
That Sir Frederick Taylor is not
afraid to speak out. He says '' Canada
will borrow the $35,000,000 from Eng-
laud and lend her the three Dread-
naughts I''
That the suffragettes were not responsible for the report that two local
banks   were  in  flumes,   which   wns
really due to the dnte—April lst.
»   *
That it is just a year since the B.C.
E.K., acting on the suggestion of The
Week, gnve their ears a thorough
spring-cleaning.     Why   not   do   it
again ?
»   »
That everyone will be glad that
Victoria Duy is lo have its usual celebration, and is not to be relegated to
the background, even by the Carnival.
That it is a good tbing to acquire
the celebration habit, and none will
ever be more popular than that of the
24th of May.
That tho foundations for the new
theatre at the corner of Blnnchurd
and Broughton Streets nre being excavated, und tbe work will be "rushed
to completion.''
*   •
Thnt lhe interior of tlie new tbe-
ulro will bo a dream if the plans oil
exhibition nt the Colonist ofllce are
nny criterion.
That what wus originated as a philanthropic enterprise bids fnir to become n profitable Investment.
Thai Victoria cricket committees
arc getting busy nnd the 1914 season
promises to be the best on record.
If 1 hud been n Heathen,
I'd have crowned Neoera's curls,
And filled my life with lovo affairs.
My house with dancing girls;
Hut Higgins is a Heathen,
And to lecture rooms is forced,
Where bis aunts, who ure not married.
Demand to be divorced.
If Ihiid been a Heathen,
I'd have sent my armies forth,
And dragged behind my chariots
The Chieftains of the North.
But Higgins is a Heathen,
And he drives the dreary quill,
To lend the poor that funny cash
That makes Ihem poorer still.
If I had been a Heathen,
I'd have piled my pyre on high,
And in a great red whirlwind
Gone roaring to the sky;
But Higgins is u Heathen
And a richer man than I;
And they put him in an oven
Just as if he were a pie.
Now who Ihat runs can read it,
The riddle that I write,
Of why this poor old sinner,
Should sin without delight—1
But I, I cannot read it
(Although I run nnd run),
Of them that do not have the faith,
And will not hnve the fun.
From the New Witness.
THE anticipated large salmon
catch this season is resulting in
considerable activity on the part of
the eanuerymen. In addition to the
usual annual overhauling, a large
number of canneries which have not
been operating for the past four years
nre now being made ready for business. The Dominion Government is
taking time by the forelock and building n new fishing cruiser at the Westminster Marine railway dock. This
boat will have a length of eighty-two
feet and a beam of fourteen feet.
On the same ways a tug of eighty feet
long is being built for Captain Mayers of New Westminster, while the
Star Ship yards are also doing considerable work.
At Coquitlam the keel has been
laid at the Coquitlam Shipbuilding
company's ynrds for a steamer which
will hnve nn over all length of 237
feet and n beam of forty-three feet
which when completed will have a capacity of 1,500,000 feet of lumber.
Industrial Activity
The present comporative dullness
in fhe business world does not appear to be effecting New Westminster
industrial developments to any extent; on lhe contrary reports for the
coining season from all manufacturing establishments have a most optimistic tone and tliere are few tbat
are not at the present time employed
to tlieir full capacity and the work in
sight for the summer season in many
cases will entail an enlargement of
Iheir establishments.
Surveyors' Instruments and Drawing Office Supplies. Electric Blue
Print and Map Company, 214 Central
Building.   Phone 1534.
Phone 3097
303 Central Bldg., Victoria, B.C.
A Court of Bevision and Appeal, under the provisions of tbe
"Taxation Act," respecting the Supplementary Asscssmenl Hulls fur
the year 1013 will bo held for lhe sovornl assessment Districts above
mentioned, nt the Provlnoial Assessor's Office, Victorin. B.C., Parliament Buildings, on Tuesday. April 22nd, 1013, nt 10 o'clock in the
Dated nl Victoria, B.C.. 2nd April, 1913.
Judge of the Court of Revision nnd Appeal.
A p. 5 Ap 5
Are our Agents in Victoria for
Haddington Island Stone
Her W. 0. McDonald
Phone K4340
Wallpapers,   Paints, Etc., Etc.
Succesior 1
George Brooke & Oo. Falrfleld Building, opp. City Hall
Phone 368.
Arcade Bowling Alleys
The manager of the alleys has
arranged for two afternoons a
week for ladies desiring to
howl, Tuesday and Thursday.
Phone 4873.
Free Bus    -    Centrally Located
Rates, $1 Per Day and Up
F. F. TROTTER, Manager
Beet Orill In the City with
Slgh-Glaee Entertainment
Magnificent Englieh Billiard
Parlon How Open.
Phone 34U     J. W. .Wrlfht, Mgr.
Vancouver Island
Collection Agency
309-310-311 Hlbben-Bone Bldg.,
Government Itreet, Victoria.
Taylor Mill Co.
All Kinds of Building Material
Lumber, Sash, Doors
Telephone 564
North Government Street
New Provincial Court
I can oiler subject to previous snle or confirmation the following properties in this vicinity. And nt the snme time point out the extraordinary low values which hnve ruled here in spite of its proximity
to the centre of town, will admit of large rises in value.
Lots 5 and 5,83 ft. on Burdette, 104 on Penwiek 	
Lots !) and 3, 42.fi on Burdette, 30 on Humboldt, with average
depth of 115 feet  .$30,000
These nre the two best buys to be had.
A. W. Bridgman
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance Agent
1007 Government Street Victoria, B.C.
The Original No-Skid Tire that Really Does Stop Skidding and Gives Extra
Mileage.   See our Black Line Red Inner Tube
Distributors for British Columbia
535 Yates Street Phone 218


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