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BC Historical Newspapers

Week Jul 29, 1911

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 /><-* L --"Live
Victoria's New Hotel
'he Westholme
Now Open
■ill opens first week in August
A British Columbia Newspaper and Review,
PablUhed at Victoria. B. e.
Hall & Walker
Agents
Wellington Colliery
Co's Coal
1232 Gov't St.
Telephone 83
lii.. IX.   No. 30
Eighth Year
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
Eighth Year
One Dollar Per Annum
EECIPROCITY—The readers of The
Week who are interested in the development of the controversy on the
[.rocity Pact should not fail to study
arguments and  facts which  will be
[i in the Reciprocity Supplement of this
The most reliable data which can
[fleeted tend to strengthen the position
[whatever may be in the minds of Sir
Ted Laurier ancl the Canadian Govern-
j with respect to the possibility of An-
[ion following Reciprocity, there is a
{definite conviction   in   the   minds of
| leading Americans, and a very general
Insus of opinion on the part of the
lican Press, that the one is the natural
|.gical corollary of the other.   Another
which is driven home by the very
reasoned letter signed "Square Deal"
It Sir Wilfred Laurier has presented
fronts on this question—one to the
[■rs in the West, the other to the manu-
fers in the East.   Our correspondent,
a man of wide experience and who
J'ed long in the Prairie country, speaks
[personal knowledge and undoubtedly
very near the truth when he claims
lir Wilfred has laid himself open, on
[reat issue, to more than a suspicion
[ng a "Mr. Facing-Both-Ways."  His
f f "Free Trade in natural products" to
pners in the West and "adequate Pro-
to the manufacturers in the East
Intradiction which not even a heaven-
latesman could reconcile.   The inter-
tthis great question grows daily, and
[opening of Parliament has furnished
[ortunity for Liberals and Conserva-
[d size up the situation.   Everything
|to the conclusion definitely predicted
Week two months ago that the
Jiment would not be able to carry the
[ocity Agreement without first appeal-
the country.    The prediction that
[lfred had learnt many things in Engine! that his future conduct would
l.siderably affected by what he had
Js being borne out to the letter. Since
lum he has announced that whilst
Hon he made up his mind to a certain
J and that course he is now pursuing.
(Opposition refuses to allow a vote
aken in the House, he will dissolve
lient and throw upon them the onus
[ng forced him to do so.   He may
1 this as smart tactics; The Wttk
it as a piece of smartness that will
Ipon the Government.   Between now
Iction time it is quite evident that
[lfred intends to industriously draw
[erring across the Reciprocity trail,
[eady the Liberal Press throughout
[minion has scented it.   The cry is
liat the Opposition is responsible for
an election before Redistribution
preventing proper  representation
lir expression of opinion.   The pre-
|too flimsy to deceive anyone.    Mr.
has made a perfectly reasonable
|lt is that the appeal to the electorate
made immediately after it is pos-
[settle Redistribution.   According to
It authorities an election could be
this basis in November, whereas if
[fred carries out his threat it will
September.   The difference is two
Can it for a moment be main-
|hat any public interest would suffer
ring the settlement of a great na-
luestion for two months in order
lire   a   legitimate   expression   of
And can any fair-minded man
lte the Government from blame if
fuse to avail themselves of so fair
■sal?   If Sir Wilfred thinks that it
lany easier to convince the consti-
Ihat Mr. Borden is responsible for
Ian election before Redistribution
(convince them that the Reciprocity
]snt is in the interests of the Domin-
the Empire then, as far as the
|atives are concerned, he can take
ce of a platform.   Either issue will
be accepted by them with cheerfulness and
confidence. Meanwhile, every exchange
which comes to hand strengthens the case
of those who have all along maintained that
the final issue will be a fight not about
dollars and cents, but about the great National and Imperial features of the Reciprocity Pact which are so distasteful to all
loyal Canadians.
INNER   HARBOUR    RAILWAY—
The citizens have followed with interest the discussions in and out of
the Council Chamber of the project known
as the Inner Harbour Railway.   It is gratifying to find that most of the matters in
the water-front and running branches at
right angles to the same wherever required.
This system if applied to Victoria would
mean laying rails along Store and Wharf
streets, for example, with branches down
all cross streets to the water-front. Such
a system would preserve both cross-streets
ancl water-front intact; it would not curtail the area available for warehouses or
wharfs, but it would avoid the very heavy
expense of constructing a lengthy sea wall
or a bed for the proposed railway. Another point which would well bear consideration is whether it would not be better
on every ground to terminate the proposed
railway at the north end of the Causeway
The Circulation Contest
Special Prize to be Awarded Next
Tuesday
For the sake of those who have an idea that there will be deviation of the vote
schedule as printed on the page advertisement of the Contest in this issue, it is thought
best to state herein now, and most positively that no extra votes will be offered.
There will be no proposition presented whereby if certain things are accomplished
additional rewards in the shape of votes will be allowed. It matters not what has
been done in the past or what methods other newspapers have used during their
contest. Every contest is vastly different from another. In some contests extra vote
premiums are the rule. In others the general proposition is outlined at the beginning
and carefully followed.
In this contest everything is made plain from the start. The vote schedules are
published and the dates of the decrease in number of votes given in advance. While
other contests may increase the number of votes allowed every subscription as the
contest progresses, The Week's contest is exactly the opposite, the vote schedule
being decreased at stated intervals and those intervals plainly set forth.
All subscriptions turned in up to io p.m. August sth will receive a greater nu.r.ber
of votes than at any time later during the contest.
The candidate turning in the greatest number of subscriptions during this week
will receive a special prize of $20.00 in gold.
Subscribers and candidates outside the City of Victoria depositing their subscriptions in the Post-office before 10 p.m. Saturday, July 29th, bearing the Postmaster's
stamp on envelope and reaching The Week office by 10 a.m. Tuesday, August 1, will
be credited towards the special prize.
connection with this project to which public
attention was directed have received attention, such as the safe-guarding of the picturesque water-front extending from near
the Post-office to the C.P.R. Wharf, the
protection of public rights on the streets
ancl the securing of access to the Outer
Wharf of all industries ancl businesses established or likely to be established in the
city. The end, however, is not yet, ancl
in view of the magnitude of the undertaking The Week ventures to suggest that
there are several points which might receive
the careful consideration of those who arc
in charge of the enterprise. The first is to
consider whether it is absolutely necessary to build on the water-front in the way
suggested. It would seem to The Week
that a railway monopolising the water-front
all the way from the Outer Wharf to Point
Ellice bridge, apart from presenting many
constructional difficulties and entailing enormous expense, would deprive property owners of the necessary control of the waterfront to enable them to conduct their business, and would at the same time prevent
free access from the streets to the waterfront. This difficulty has been met in the
case of such great cities as Philadelphia
and Chicago by confining the harbour railways to the streets which run parallel to
ancl secure railway access to the Outer
Wharf by bridging the Narrows from
Laurel Point to the Songhees Reserve. The
cost of a modem steel bascule bridge at
this point would not exceed $250,000,
which would be a flea-bite compared with
the cost of acquiring rights and building a
railway from the Post-office round the
Causeway and Belleville Street to Laurel
Point. It would also get rid of the one
difficulty, the spoiling of the view, about
which Victorians will be apt to be most sensitive when the scheme comes to a vote.
These are two points which strike The
Week as being of great importance and as
alternative suggestions they may fairly be
considered before any definite conclusion
is arrived at.
THE LOBNITZ DREDGE—The
Lobnitz dredge is here. Its arrival
was heralded with a great blast of
trumpets; the public were assured that thc
one machine which could swiftly and surely
rid the Harbour of its recks had been secured. More—a special point was made
of the fact that the three extremely dangerous recks known as the Pinacle, the
I leaver ancl tlie Tuzo situate near the southeaster:! extremity of,the Songhees Reserve
opposite the .Marine Hospital, were the rocks
for the removal of which this dredge had
been specially ordered, ancl that their removal would be proceeded with forthwith.
So much for the preamble. Now for the
sequel. The three rocks referred to, which
are so dangerous because they affect the
free swing of the Grand Trunk boats, cannot be approached by the Lobnitz dredge
until many hundreds of thousands of cubic
yards of rock have been removed by the
ordinary process of blasting. The reason
for this is that the Lobnitz dredge requires
at least eight or nine feet of clear water
over any submerged rock on which it has
to operate. This is what may be called its
"draught," and when the process is explained it will easily be understood why this
is necessary. The Lobnitz dredge is irt
reality a rock crusher. The "modus operandi" consists in the raising and dropping
of a twenty-ton steel hammer fitted with
hardened steel points. The hammer requires an elevation of six feet ancl then as
it is allowed to fall, similarly to a pile-
driver, it smashes ancl disintegrates the
rock beneath. Since the arrival of the
new dredge it has been discovered that it
will take not less than two years to remove
sufficient rock to allow the dredge to approach the special work for which it was
ordered. These facts have been submitted
to Mr. G. A. Keefer, the Government en-
ginner, and on the suggestion of the Inner
Harbour Commissioners he has allowed the
dredge to be diverted elsewhere. It is going to attack some rocks at the very entrance of the harbour ancl will use up the
balance of the two years in dredging, or
to be more correct in crushing, the rocks
in the new channel proposed to be made
from the entrance of the harbour along the
Songhees Reserve, and so on to the Grand
Trunk dock. The object of The Week in
calling attention to these facts is that the
public may know why the Lobnitz dredge
is unable for years to come to tackle the
work which it was intended for, and which
the public was assured would be commenced immediately on its arrival, and why
meanwhile it will be occupied for at least
two years in doing other work which is not
urgent and for whicii there was no immediate demand. Obviously someone has
blundered, and a handful of very amiable
and well-meaning, but not very well-posted
men have allowed themselves to be misled
into the endorsement of an error. Meanwhile Mr. Templeman will have to rewrite the perennial "dredge" clause of his
election speech.
OBSTRUCTING TRAFFIC—If the
Industrial Workers of the World,
who having tried to turn the world
upside clown have come hither also, should
be held by the Court to have obstructed
the traffic at the corner of Yates and Government streets, they will be convicted of
an offence against British law and will have
to pay the penalty. It would be a mistake
to construe the action of the authorities as
infringing tlie liberty of the subject or curtailing the right of free speech. There is
nothing to whicii British subjects cling
more tenaciously than these' two great
rights, and the very fact that the offenders
have been so unanimously condemned by
men of tlieir own industrial status should
be to them the most convincing argument
that they are in the wrong. Some clay the
Industrial Workers will learn their lesson,
which is that the time has gone by for securing social and economic reforms by revolutionary methods. No one takes such
threats seriously now-a-days, that is, no
one who lives under the British flag. If
this organization cannot secure its objects
by argumentative force it will never secure
them by physical force. It may not b?
generally known that the chief plank in the
platform   of   the   Industrial   Workers   is
(Continued on Page 16) THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
It is not very often that I miss
what excitement may crop up at thc
street corner, but I regret to say that
last Sunday night I was not on thc
spot when the misguided members oi
the I. W. W. made their futile attempt
to hold a meeting at a point which in
the opinion of the police was unsuitable. I was exceedingly glad to hear,
however, that they were unsuccessful
in their efforts to defy the law and
that their pose of oppressed patriotism awakened no sympathy in the
assembled crowd. On the contrary,
according to the evidence of an eyewitness there was a small detachment
of members of the Society of St.
George ready and eager to come to
the aid of the police and another
composed of Sons of England just as
anxious to support the preservers of
law and order. Probably the agitators could have found no city on the
Continent where their demonstration
would have fallen so flat as in Victoria, but from our point of view it
is a matter for congratulation that
the average man in the street is happy
and contented and has no sympathy
with paid alien agitators who make it
a business in life to stir up strife. It
is seldom that the agitator is an altruist; in the majority of cases he
is out for what he can make and the
more discord he can create, the more
he is worth to the central organization the bigger his salary. It is etsy
enough to draw a crowd, but the latter is ever more prone to ridicule
than to sympathise, and it is safe to
say that on Sunday night last those
members of the I. W. W. who sought
to pose as "martyrs to the cause'
only earned for themselves the more
or less good-natured contempt of the
vast majority of thos • who heard o'
saw them. At least that is the impression made on all who have
spoken to me on the subject, though
in some cases the contempt was by
no means savoured with good-nature.
*   *   *
I have writen many a time and oft
with regard to the rule of the road
and now I see that the City Council
has taken the matter up in earnest.
But—what shall be said of their proposal to make Victoria a place unique
by altering the universal law affecting
pedestrians? Section I of the rules
of the roads and sidewalks in the proposed by-law reads as follows:—
"Every person upon any sidewalk
shall keep to the left-hand side
thereof, and shall in meeting any person keep to the left and pass such
person on their right, and shall on
overtaking any person, pass on the
right of such person overtaken." Now
we know that in different countries
different rules apply as to the rule
of the road as regards vehicles and
it is not long since a discussion arose
in thc correspondence columns of the
Colonist as to whether the English
or the Continental system was thc
better. But I believe that I am correct in stating that throughout the
world, wherever rules apply to the
sidewalks, pedestrians are constrained
to keep to the right. What possible
reason can there be then for altering
this universal rule? Possibly the
phrasing of the clause is merely a
slip on the part of the City Prosecutor, or a misprint'in the Colonist
of Tuesday last, lt surely cannot represent the real intention of the
lawyer who is engaged in drafting
the new by-law pertaining to street
obstructions. I had nq.t,, been down
town more than .twenty minutes on
the same Tuesday morning before
three men tackled me on the subject
and begged me to protest against'
such a regulation. Goodness knows,
people are careless enough as it is
about observing the rule, but what
will it be when they first of all have
to forget what they have been taught
and think out, the regulation afresh.
No., Mr. Solicitor, draw up your new
by-law with all imaginable restrictions, definitions and regulations to
help the   police'   in' preserving..lhe
streets unobstructed, but leave us pedestrians the right to keep to the
right. Otherwise confusion on the
sidewalks will become worse confounded.
* *   *
And by the same token it would
be a good idea if the many hundreds,
not to say thousands, who use the
post-office every day in the working
week would remember that there are
two doors at the north end. One is
an exit and the other an entrance
door. At present, seeing that the
proposed new by-law is still in abeyance, the right-hand door as you face
it from the street is the entrance and
the left hand one is the exit. But
how many people take the least notice of this simple rule? Time and
time again one sees intending entrants drawing back to avoid a blow
on the nose from the swing door
thrown back by a thoughtless person
coming out. Just because it sometimes saves three steps to use the
nearest door all rules are broken and
the law-abiding public has to submit
to being hustled by those who are
too thoughtless or lazy to observe
the most ordinary rules of every-day
life.
* *   *
What a chance Victoria affords to
a statistician at present. Will someone compile the necessary figures to
give the answer to the following sum?
"If nine months after the Government Street fire the condition of the
main street in Victoria is as it is at
present, how long would San Francisco have taken in rebuilding if it
had been inhabited by people who had
received their early training in Victoria?" Really, it positively makes me
blush when I meet a man on the
street who was here, say six months
ago, and see him looking round with
a puzzled smile, as who should say,
"I suppose you have had another fire
since I was here last." Is there nothing that can be done to compel the
owners of the property to clean it
up? I can understand that there is
no sort of compulsion to build which
can be exercised, but surely the debris might be cleared away from the
old Spencer Block and the Five Sisters. If it is considered advisable to
keep the bricks on the premises a
gang of men might be employed to
pile them up in tidy heaps, or the
children of the town might make a
few cents during their holidays by
playing at building castles with real
bricks. It makes one wish that the
fire had been followed by an earthquake which would have swallowed
by the ruins and left a clean open
space.
* *   *
One reads a great deal of trash occasionally in ultra-Radical and Socialist papers about the Boy Scouts,
in fact only this week I saw in one
of the office exchanges a rehash of all
the stock phrases employed by those
who would condemn any movement
which might possibly be construed as
backing up that monster "Capital"
against the poor serf "Labour." (I
should have written "Labor" as its
most vigorous exponents usually spell
it without the "u"). But I don't think
that the Victoria Boy Scouts who
have' lately concluded their summer
camp at Cadboro Bay look as though
they were growing up to be the enemies of mankind. They are a fine
lot of lads and a credit to the city.
The latter owes a big debt to Col.
Hall and to all the other men who
have devoted themselves to make the
movement a success in Victoria.
* *   *
On two occasions recently I made
some remarks which were the reverse
of complimentary with regard to the
meals provided at the Empress Hotel.
It is puly just, therefore, that I should
chronicle the fact that last Sunday I
had a most excellent dinner at that
hostelry. It is possible that my previous remarks were productive of this
gratifying result,  but,  be  that as it
may, I am glad to take this opportunity of saying that the dinner in
question was much enjoyed.
* .*   *
A few weeks ago I commented on
the action of the members of the
Fifth Regiment in driving back to
the city from camp in the cars. In
spite of the explanation offered that
this was simply to get the men back
quickly in order that they might be
paid off, I still think that my criticism was. justified, and that the system is derogatory both to the interests and the dignity of the regiment.
But when writing it never occurred
to me that an injurious effect would
be produced in another direction. Last
Saturday, however, when coming
home from the tennis grounds on
Cadboro Bay Road I found that the
Boy Scouts were returning from
camp in a similar manner. So much
for the influence of a bad example.
I trust that another year Colonel
Currie will see his way to revert to
the time-honoured custom of "marching" his men. I shudder to think
what the honoured pioneers of the
regiment, whose manly and robust
figures are to be seen on Mr. May-
nard's photographs of early Victorian
scenes, would think if they could see
the Fifth Regiment riding home
from camp.
* *   *
I am not a betting man and I know
that Mr. R. L. Drury is not, but there
are times when a bet may be more
conclusive than an argument, and I
therefore make Mr. Drury the following challenge. First,, that he cannot
procure a letter signed by the President of the Dominion Trust Company
stating that the real reason why that
company abandoned, at any rate for
the nonce, its building plans on the
site near the post-office was because
of the proximity of the "public convenience." If Mr. Drury can produce such a letter I will give the
modest sum of five dollars to any
charity he likes to name; if he cannot, then he must remit to the charity the like amount. When this momentous question is settled I will undertake to prove to Mr. Drury's satisfaction the real cause of the abandonment.
* *   *
One clay this week, whilst gazing
out of my office window, I noticed a
weighing machine standing on the
sidewalk near to the north entrance
of Spencer's store on View Street.
Presently a lady came along, tripped
against the projection and fell. She
picked herself up, .apparently not
much injured, and proceeded on her
way.. Since then I can see that life possesses a new interest, and whenever
I have a few spare moments I intend
to watch the trippers. The machine
is still there. I sometimes wonder
whether the City collects any rent
for such privileges as the permanent
occupation and encumbering of sidewalks. If not, I do not see why the
civic revenues might not be substantially increased from  such a source.
0(£i
rti^-t&r.
A   DEFINITION
On the terrace of a country club, overlooking a green dotted with sheep, a group
of non-golfers were taking tea. A male non-
golfer, who took his tea through a straw,
said thoughtfully.: "Golf might be defined
as billiards gone to grass."
"Spleen on the green, I'd call it," said a
female  non-golfer.
"Or the last flicker of the dying fire of
athletics," queried a young football player.
".The misuse of land. and language," suggested  a  tennis champion.
"No, no; you're all wrong," said a famous
angler. "Golf is simply a game where the
ball lies badly and the player well."
TELEPHONES
248 AND.249
A. E. KENT
PROPRIETOR
Pacific Transfer
Co.
Trucking and Expressing
Baggage Cheeked and Furniture
Removed to any part of City    ■
504 & 506 FORT STREET
VICTORIA, B. C.
When was Champagne first mentioned? When Eve's
baby called, for MUMM. He little knew how cele-*
brated the' name of MUMM was to become; how
thousands of tons of the most perfect grapes from the
finest vineyards would be used. He little foresaw
that kings would demand and connoisseurs would call
for Mumm's Champagne. G. H. Mumm & Co.'s Extra
dry is conceded to be the finest produced this decade.
It can also be procured in half pints (splits) in which
style this matchless wine is .especially adapted for
physicians, fine club ancl restaurant use. The Selected
Brut is a brut champagne of the very highest quality;
made of. selected cuvees of vintage years specially
adapted for brut wines,—a very dry ancl genuine brut
champagne of exceeding purity without being heavy.
If your dealer cannot supply you with
Mumm's—the finest of all Champagnes—
kindly 'phone us ancl we will see that you
receive it promptly, in the size you desire.
PITHER & LEISER
Wholesale Distributors
Cor.   Fort   and   Wharf   Sts.,   Victoria;   Water   St.,
Vancouver, ancl Nelson, B.C.
Hot Weather?   Yes.    What's tl
answer ?   A long, cool drink at
The Westholro
Buffet
Mixed by Herr Fred Mittendorf, Herr Martin
tendorf (the twin wonders) or Blondy Devine.
The Best Mixologists in Victoria
JAMES BUCHANAN & CO., by Royal Appointment
Purveyors to H. M. King George the V and the Royal Househ|
Distillers of the popular
"Black & White" Scotch Whisl
Unsurpassed in Purity, Age and Flavor
All Dea
Independent of all Combines
Table Delicacies which Cannot
Purchased Elsewhere in
Town
"Kumquats," a most delicious fruit, and something that would be*
original on your menu card.   Bottle  I
"Zwieback," the German Bread, manufactured by use of the cele-j
brated Carlsbad Sprudelwater.   Package 	
"Dijon," the finest of all French Mustard.   Per Pot	
Genuine Swedish Milk Biscuits, a decided hit for afternoon teas|
Per. Tin 	
Italian Egg Noodles.   Per Packet 	
Westphalian Hams.   Per lb	
Virginia Beechnut Ha.r.s.   Per lb	
BO.Kirkham & Co., Ll
741, 7.43, 745 Fort Street
Grocery Store Butcher Shop Liquor Stor
Tels. 178, 179     ' Tel. 2678 Tel. 2677
Headqi
for Firs
Nurser]
both Fr,
Ornam
A few more Responsible A
wanted, resident Fruitgrow
Horticulturists preferred.
Layritz Nurseries
Carey Road Victorl THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
ragMi
M0_
The Empress Theatre
lager   Trumbull  is  to  be  con-
lited on the bill which has been
lg    at the    Empress    Theatre,
J everyone by the way will insist
111  calling "The  New  Grand,"
js by far the strongest that has
|ecl on the vaudeville boards for
veeks.   "Bud" Snyder has add-
ine  new features  to  his  mar-
trick bicycle turn since he was
1st and in the few minutes dur-
jiich he is before the footlights
jes to introduce as pretty a se-
of dare-devil tempting of Pro-
and cycle makers as one could
|) see.   Hanson & Bijou are ad-
as the two funniest girls in
■ille and they have a good
lo the title, the fairy with the
fie skirt and concentric hair
a big hit every night. An ex-
I whistling turn is provided by
It" the interest in which is fur-
Hianced by coloured illustrations
J feathered songsters which he
|s, being thrown on the screen
his    performance.    A  good
piece opens the week's bill
lich the Markee Brothers are
lible and Brown & Cooper have
I fair song and piano interlude.
j The Majestic Theatre
pictures of.the animals in the
Zoo which were advertised
j end of last week, fully came
111 that was expected of them.
me pains must have been taken
puch perfect representations.of
denizens of the Windy City
|iave been obtained. The re-
awever, were such as to cause
Iristie to congratulate himself
lng secured the films, because
Ire certainly much appreciated
by the hundreds who flocked to see
them .This is the second occasion
on which the management of the
Majestic Theatre has been able to
show unique pictures of wild animals,
the other time being when the films
taken in Africa on "Buffalo" Jones'
expedition were flashed on the screen.
The Crystal Theatre
Naturally the great feature of the
Crystal Theatre is not so much what
is on now, though that is good
enough, but what is going to be on
next week. I refer, of course, to the
Baby Contest. There will be a five-
dollar bill paid to the possessor of
the baby whose picture gains the
most votes during the coming week.
The enterprising management of the
Crystal Theatre are giving all married
people with babies an opportunity to
let their offspring start in making
money for the family early. All that
the proud parent has to do is to hand
in a photo of the baby, which act
passes them in free, and then trust
to the good taste of the crowd. Remember that next week is "Baby"
week.
Romano's Theatre
During the over-poweringly hot afternoons which have oppressed us
lately many people have found relief
in the cool, well-ventilated picture
house on Government Street, where
the entertainment offered to the eye
has been as excellent as the comfort
afforded thc body. One of the big
features of the week has been a Than-
houser comedy-drama entitled "Two
Little Girls," whilst the Pathe American Company excelled itself in a
comedy detailing the troubles of
"Billy."
The Princess Theatre
Victoria people who attend the
opening play of the Williams Stock
Co. on Monday, July 31st at the Princess Theatre, formerly A.O.U.W.
Hall, will witness an excellent performance of Milton Royal's beautiful
drama entitled "Friends."
This play, though far from lacking
in comedy, owes its hold on public
favour to the strong heart interest
running all through the play, also to
the fact that all the scenes are absolutely true to life. That these qualities will be properly brought out is
guaranteed by the names of the acting company. Miss Pinkie Mullaly
will be remembered by her connection
with the Redmond Co., which appeared here several years ago, and
these years have added to her ability. Mr. Arthur Cyril, late of the
Lawrence Co., Spokane, has a host of
friends in Victoria who know him
as a young actor of intelligence and
talent. Mr. Van Dyke, also late of
the Lawrence Co., Miss Margaret
Doyle from the Lois, Seattle, Mr.
Byron Lovick from the Seattle Theatre, and Mr. Dave Williams who is
known as one of the finest comedians
in the West. The remainder of tht
company although not known to Victoria audiences are vouched for l-v
the management. Remember that
though the admission charged is
lower than ever before in Victoria the
standard of actors and plays is
higher. It is to be hoped that Victorians will turn out and pass their
opinion on the merits of the Williams Stock Co.
lea for Cricket
Jn specially for The Week by
a Veteran)
Inany years  cricket  has been
lin Victoria, but not until re-
Ihas  it been a  factor in  the
bns  of the  Capital  City.    Its
J growth began when the Pa-
last  Cricket  Association  was
One week is given for the
|nent,   generally  eight  teams,
ten this year, from various
British   Columbia  and   the
liter.   They, their families and
Iplan  to   spend   the   holidays
ll this brings us to the point
lthe    progressive    Vancouver
Development League steps in.
|resentatives of this organiza-
they  cannot  longer  ignore
IJrtaiice of cricket week in its
to   Victoria's   gener.il   pros-
| The cricketers modestly sup-
game with their own funds
their own pleasure but,  by
1 they attract attention from
Iketing world at large and add
Ily to    the    coffers    of local
Jts,   transportation   lines   and
interests.    So unassumingly
condition  arrived that Vlc-
I scarcely   appreciate  its   pre-
Vhile   London,   England,   To-
fahada, New York and Phila-
U.S.A.,  are  clamouring   for
Irs regarding this year's week
1st 21 to 26 inclusive.
|!8 the writer played with the
C. C. which toured Eastern
In no case was the attend-
|s than a couple of hundred, al-
some of the towns scarcely had
■habitants.    At  Hamilton   sols out in force with coaches,
Irn-outs of various kinds, and
Iband was one of the field at-
During the winter of the
bar  in  the   West   Indies   the
I attendance was  even  larger.
les  and. Trinidad  each   gave
j days' public holiday.   Streets
os were decorated, regimental
bands of forty-live pieces played at
the grounds morning and evening.
Balls, parties, drives, yachting trips,
bathing parties, etc., were without
stint and the attendance averaged
15,000 each day.
It is hardly reasonable to quote
even the lesser towns of England in
a comparison or Philadelphia, the
cricket centre of America. In fact
there is hardly a city iri the world
where the peculiar conditions found
in Victoria prevail.
Few cities of its size are as wealthy
as the Capital City; few cities have
the leisure class in proportion, but
there is no city that I have visited
or knew of, where so large a proportion are actively engaged in almost
every known outdoor sport yet exert
themselves less to meet their friends
on thc fields of contest or see for
themselves the prowess of their husbands, wives, sons, daughters or
friends. The interest is here without
a shadow of a doubt. Nearly everyone scans thc papers to see if under
some fantastic heading a meager account may be found of an important
event in their particular line and contents himself or herself with receiving by word of mouth, as in the Pa-
triarchical days, a few distorted
crumbs of information. But as for
seeing for themselves, or remaining
at a game after tea is over, meeting
the players, entertaining them at iheir
homes or doing for their own pleasure many things which are considered,
next to the game, most important accessories, far be it from them. This
absent treatment condition may be a
part of the individualism of the West
which so forcibly presents itself to
one accustomed to the concerted action of the East and the Continent.
At first blush it might look like selfishness, but closer inspection would
certainly induce the conclusion that
it is the lack of knowing how to
derive the fullest enjoyment for ourselves, by giving others the best that
is in us.
Is not this only the application of
the Golden Rule to our social existence?   Making a plea for a little self-
sacrifice. In the butterfly world,
rules and forms are made for subordinates but disregarded by leaders.
Leaders create; others copy. One
to the manner born disregards the
"vox populi" .which is often as untrue or vacilating as the weather-
vane whereas the climber is in deadly fear of making a mis-step. Let us
then begin by real instead of perfunctory performances. Attend tji
cricket games, for which this sermon
is written, in person instead of by subconsciousness. Your example will
soon diffuse itself among the masses.
Dum vivimus, vivamus, which may
be translated, While we live, let us
have a good time.
THE ALEXANDRA CAFE
Though the Alexandra Cafe, whicii
is run in connection with the Alexandra Club, and is situate on Courtney Cafe, has not yet been open to
the public for more than a few weeks,
its success has been assured from the
start and the proprietors arc to be
congratulated on their enterprise and
far-sightedness. Victoria has long
been in need of a restaurant to which
ladies who are down town shopping
can go by themselves and the Alexandra Cafe has filled this want. But
the management wish it to be distinctly understood that the Cafe is
by no means run exclusively for ladies but that gentlemen are welcome
at all hours. Those who have already
become patrons of this excellent establishment are unanimous in their
praise and in consequence the business has been increasing by leaps and
bound.'.
NOT A MATTER FOR PRAYER
In a certain town where two hrothcrs are
engaged in a nourishing retail coal husiness
a series of revival meetings were held, and
the elder brother of the firm was converted.
For weeks after his conversion the brother
who had lately "got religion" endeavoured
to persuade the other to join thc church.
One day, when the elder brother was making another effort, hc asked: "Why can't
you, Richard, join thc church as I did?'
"It's all right for you to bc a member of
thc church," replied Richard, "but if I join
who's  going to. weigh  the coal?"
The Crystal Theatre
Broad Street
The Largest, Best Furnished and Most. _
Comfortable Picture Theatre
in the City
Watch/or Constant Improvements in Appointments and Service.
MAJESTIC
THEATRE
PROGRAM
Friday and Saturday
July 28 and 29
PARADISE LOST
A  New Cure for Intemperance
A SAWMILL HERO
Melo-drama
THE WINNING OF THE
STEPCHILDREN
BOBSLED RACES
MAX IS STUCK UP
HOW TOMMY'S WIT
WORKED
Programme    changed    each
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday
Performance daily 2 to 5.30—
6.30 to 11 p.m.
FOUR   NEW   FEATURE
REELS MONDAY
"For Tea You Can't Beat Upton's"
It Has That Delicious Flavor and Aroma That
Satisifies Millions Throughout the World.
LIPTON'STEA
Over 2 Million Packages Sold Weekly
m
JEjttpress
WEEK JULY 31
ALL FUN AND AMUSEMENT
FRANK HARTLEY
England's Most Amazing Juggler
and Comic
MARY AMBROSA
Entertainer to the Nobility
HERBERT CHARLES
A Study in  Feminine Follies
RANDOW BROTHERS
Eccentric Comedians
THE BELL BOY TRIO
Real Comedians and Singers
THE GRANDISCOPE
fe Bom
THE BKTOrmmHING
IN THE HEART Or THCCITT
135RoohsWithBath-505amh£Rooh3 I
Princess
Theatre
A. O. U.W.Hall
Yates St.
Week of July 31st
Williams Stock
Co. presenting
the Great Comedy
Drama
(4
»>
Friends
Prices 10, 20 and 30 cts.
Seat Sale opens on Monday
11 a.m., Box Office
THE BROADWAY
852 Yates St.
SMOKERS' SUPPLIES
Candy, Stationery and Toilette
Requisites THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
i1
'Hi
Ii
If
I I
Pi
i    \ fr
;     i
ll
I I
1
The Week
A   Provincial   Newspaper   and   Review
published every Saturday by
"The Week" Publishing
Company, Limited
Published at  1208  Government  St.,
Victoria, B.C., Canada
W. BLAKEMORE, Editor
An Idyllic
Spot
By Bohemian
During the few years I have lived
in Victoria it has been dinned into
my ears time and again that
Cowichan Lake was the one place to
go to for a summer vacation. As I
never take vacations the matter did
not interest me very much, but I have
always vowed that I would make a
flying trip to this delectable place.
I made it last week-end and take the
earliest opportunity of endorsing all
the good things that I have heard
about Cowichan Lake and the vicinity.
I left Victoria on the eight o'clock
train last Sunday morning, reaching
Duncan at ten, only to find that I
had foolishly neglected to enquire
about the stage—and no stage runs
011 Sundays. However, a kind friend
from Victoria was going up on a special and offered me a seat, which
made travelling both easier and
quicker than by the orthodox method.
The distance from Duncan to the
lower end of Cowichan Lake is twenty miles. The first five pass through
farming country and I noticed splendid'crops of wheat and oats as well
as numerous chicken ranches. At five
miles one strikes the woods and
thereafter the road lies through one
of the densest and wealthiest forests
in British Columbia. It is picturesque
to a degree, with occasional glimpses
of the Cowichan River in the valley
and more than occasional stretches
of the right of way recently cleared
by the C. P. R. for their railway extension from Duncan. The amount
of work done on the latter surprised
me; it is evident that construction is
really being- pushed at last and I am
credibly informed that trains will be
Tunning direct from Victoria to
Cowichan Lake next summer.
At the foot of the lake is the Riverside Hotel, a modern structure
largely patronized by those who wish
to confine their attention chiefly to
the river. A favourite occupation is
to engage an Indian who will take
you down in his canoe for something
less than twenty dollars. This route
is largely patronised and in driving
up one overtakes quite a number of
Indian freighting teams hauling the
big canoes up over the road to bring
them clown on the river. The squaws
appear to superintend the former operation. As to the fishing I am not
going to express any opinion after
only one visit, but I can vouch for
the fact that a well-known Victorian
lady and her friend secured a nice
basket of trout in the river, using a
fly, on the clay that 1 was there.
Cowichan Lake Hotel is about four
miles beyond the Riverside Hotel ancl
is certainly one of the most charming
retreats I have ever visited. It is
more like an old-fashioned, country
farm-house than a modem hotel. It
has roomy passages and corridors, a
wide verandah ancl balcony, charming gardens and ideal surroundings,
lt is perched on the top of a knoll,
backed by the forest ancl the lawns
slope in every direction on the front
and sides to the blue waters of the
lake. The house is splendidly managed by Mr. and Mrs. Lomas. There
is a fleet of boats and a commodious
launch. In the early morning ancl the
late evening those who are so inclined can get all the fish they want
by trolling in the lake, but I must
say that this form of sport possesses
no attraction for me. The lake
stretches for more than twenty miles
beyond the hotel; the shores are
dotted here and there with residences,
shacks ancl camps, and I was not a
little surprised to find that so many
English   visitors   make   a   point   of
spending a few days here. The hotel
register shows that since the first
week in March the house has been
full and at the present time the demand for accommodation is so great
that some eight or ten tents have
been erected in the grounds and all
are occupied. There are several other
launches plying on the lake beside
Mr. Lomas' and they all work full
time, and most of them over-time.
The favourite programme is to take
a run to the north end of the lake
where the fishing is at its best; spend
the day there and come down again
in the evening. This is easily within
the compass of eight hours and I
heard nothing but praise from those
who made the trip.
The Canadian Northern line is already surveyed from Duncan to
Cowichan Lake and is being surveyed
northwards to Alberni. In a very
few years there will be two transportation systems competing for business to one of the most delightful
and popular resorts in Canada. To
those who have not been I would
say "Go." To those who have been
"Go again."
At the Coronation
By the Special Correspondent of the Week
A Dissertation on
Titles
(By Gilbert Malcolm Sproat)
Macaulay, in Essay on Clive (Edinburgh Review) states that Clive
was a Knight of The Bath, and that
later, during the investigation of his
Indian conduct, he was installed
with pomp in Henry VII chapel, as
such knight, etc.
"K. B.," therefore, is all right as
to Clive. That was the usual
phrasing until the remodelling of the
order in 1815, necessitated by the
increase of population, etc., etc., and
the bestowal of the order for civil,
as well as war, records.
"K. C. B. (Knight Commander of
the Bath), and "G. C. B." (Grand
Cross of the Bath), have been since
used to show what kind of "K. B."
the  recipients  are.
"A Knight Bachelor" is supposed
to be one not a member of any special order of knighthood—so to
speak, not married to any particular
order.
In Henry VIII table of Precedency
(followed generally for a long time),
a Knight of the Bath precedes a
Knight Bachelor. He still does so.
The St. Michael and St. George
order with its three classes—"C. M.
G.," "K. C. M. G.," and "G. C. M.
G."—the order generally given nowadays, dates, I think, from the
"forties."
The wags, sometimes, describe
"C. M. G." as the "Common Man's
Guerdon." I do not recall any
"order of the Bath" men 111 Canada,
except Sir John A. Macdonald, and
our Sir James Douglas. There may
have heen Canadian born British
Army and Navy men who have become K. C. B.
Premier Alexander Mackenzie, of
Canada, declined an offered title of
"K. C. M. G." He told me he did
not consider titular honours suitable
to politicians in a democratic country, but had no objection to their
bestowal to mark distinction in
science, art, philanthropy, etc. Others
of high place in Eastern Canada said
that the women desired, more than
the men, such honourary social distinction.
1 know many men in the Old
Country who have refused titular
honours, noticeably in the late generation, the nominal office of Privy
.Couiicollor carrying the title of the
"Right Honourable" has been favoured by some men.
It is useless to ridicule the official
marking of social distinctions, human
nature being what it is. Mrs. Sergeant considers herself a cut above
Mrs. Corporal, and so does the owner
of 100 acres.
DE  MORTUIS,  ETC.
Old Money (dying)*-*-rm afraid I've been
a  brute to you  sometimes,  dear.
Young Wife—Ob, never mind tbat, darling; I'll always remember bow. very kind
you were when you left me.
I noticed with interest the repro
duction in The Week of a letter from
a distinguished visitor to the Coronation. I don't quite understand the
reference to the London music hall?
I was over there too—among the
crowd—and visited one; it seemed to
me a very popular show. In case
your readers might be interested in
hearing what it was like, this is my
story:
When I went in, Miss (I think)
Vesta Victoria—dressed as Britannia
—was just finishing her song—My
(fair-weather) Pal—and the crowd
was helping her out with the chorus,
which went something like this (with
apologies to the fair artiste):
He's his pal!—he's his pall
There  aint  nobody  like   him,  ses  he.
I tell him Old Sammy is pulling his leg,
But he don't care a button for me I
His finish "I tell you," is not far to seek,
He's riding sure thing to a fall!
Tbe worst he's had yet
And he'll get it, you bet!
Will my pal—will my pal.
Somebody behind me made a remark about "Narrow gauge Imperialism." Couldn't have been?—but no
he doesn't go to such places.—I went
out to see a man. On my return
some sort of a musical sketch was
in progress. The stage was set to
represent a court of justice and the
spectators, attornies, police, and sheriff, were all engaged in a wild dance.
They came down to the front and
sang a chorus; the -attorney for the
defence—who was distinguished by
carrying a large chip on his shoulder
—beating time with a wicked looking
salmon gaff. The chorus seemed to
have a familiar ring. You may perhaps recognize it?—
Sing a song of sixpense
A pocket full  of rye,
Forin sent us back word
He "dressed like a guy."
livery eye was opened
The lords and ladies sing
"Isn't that a dainty dress
To wear before the King."
There was loud applause, and the
song went on—
A chap is in tbe skookum house
Wondering  what he's  done,  he
Can't make toke and treacle,
Taste like bread .and honey.
The mayor is in his garden
Turning on the hose,
Ul* comes his lordship
And lends him his old does.
Enter the Judge—He is dressed in
a full court suit, wears a shako of
the Queen's Own pattern, and carries
a powder puff in one hand and a
lighted cigarette in the other.
Judge—"On with the dance." Such
a scene is the truest evidence of real
Imperialism." "Ahem"—He takes his
seat, and the band strikes up for the
judge's song; whicii I managed to
take down on my cuffs:
The Judge's Song
When I, good friends, was called to the bar,
I'd  a partner clever and  smart, he
Was sent to a place called Ot-ta-wa
By the vote of the Liberal party.
My hollow, pale cheeks took a beautiful hue,
Kaeh eye  Hashed  bright  as a ruby.
I'd a couple of whoops, and a holler or two
When he wired—"It's a judge that you be."
In   New   Westminster  town,   I'd   about as
much chance
As a Good Templar in a brewery
Or the Emperor Bin being loved in France,
Of addressing a B. C. jury.
But a C.  C. judge can go on journeys
Putting sinners on bread  and water
Give  wonderful  judgments-
Counsel for the defence, interrupting:
"Which  attornies
Thoroughly,  utterly,  slaughter!!'
The prisoner is brought in.
Judge—Prisoner at the bar. A
bar being an improper place. I will
ask the sheriff to arrange a few
chairs, and things."
The judge removes his court shoes,
takes off his shako and puts on a
black cap, white court functionaries
fly hither and yon moving furniture.
Judge—"Prisoner, you are guilty
of the heinous crime of having rheumatism, within the meaning of the
Act, and the city limits. Such action
on your part constitutes an improper
performance, so you may prepare for
the worst. You are also guilty
through your counsel of presenting a
numerously signed petition praying
for mercy without changing the
wording after the signatures were attached. Your counsel, thereby showing ignorance of the first rudiments
of graft, and a gross disrespect, for
precedent, and proceedure, with regard to such things, as laid down
by myself. And you, prisoner, are
therefore guilty of Contempt of
Court, and will be soaked accordingly. You get ten years hard, and I
will now proceed to rub it in."
I had to go and see another man,
something about a clog I think it was,
and got back to hear the end of the
rubbing in:—
Judge, continuing—"Another thing
—Let me advise you not to try writing to the papers. You will only give
yourself away, and start all the people
laughing at you. I feel that I can't
close my remarks without dragging
in something about 'The rank being
but the  guinea  stamp'."
Counsel for the defence, chipping in
—"M'yes! And some judgments are
so rank that if they were even stuck
all over with ten-dollar stamps and
dropped into a pillar box, the post-
office would start an action for improper use of the mails."
Sheriff (aside)—"And recovery of
costs for disinfectants."
Here the judge dropped his cigarette on the powder puff which exploded. When the smoke cleared
away the judge was seen in the dock
being tried on a charge of taking himself too seriously. He is convicted,
and sentenced to be sent out to British Columbia on a lecturing tour with
a magic lantern, to show how the
reciprocity arrangement will benefit
the fruit growers.
It was getting late, and I had to
see another man, so did not wait
for any more of the performance.
But there surely seemed nothing improper about that show.
"ANOTHER
WANDERER
RETURNED."
"Sotto Voct
The Week's Rumours anl
Humours
(By "The Gadfly"
Judge continuing:—
That thc gent below sang out of his turn is
An act there is no excuse for,
But a judge like myself, who has nothing
to learn is
A  thing bc has got no use for,
And this attorney, my character high,
Tries   vainly   to  disparage—
And now if you please I'm ready to try—
Counsel for the defence again interrupting:
"Here!" "A thousand to ten a miscarriage."
Mosquitos Bad
"Mosquitos are a greater pest in
East Kootenay this year than has
been the case since white men have
known the country," remarked a well
known contractor who recently returned from a trip to the Kootenays.
"Construction at some points on the
Kootenay Central Railway has been
temporarily stopped because of the
plague of the insects and all the
government road work in that part
of the country is at a standstill. Men
simply cannot endure the torture inflicted by the little pests.
"The presence of the mosquitos in
such unprecedentedly large numbers
this year is accounted for by the late
cold wet spring whicii created* conditions especially favourable for
hatching the insects. The recent
warm wave supplied the heat necessary for the liberation of countless
millions of mosquitoes from the
swamps and the low-lying wet lands."
BARRETT WENDELL'S PUN
When Professor Wendell of Harvard entered upon his Sabbatical year he remained
in Cambridge some weeks after bis leave of
absence began and persisted in taking part in
the departmental meeting. The head of the
department   protested.
"Sir," said he, "you arc officially absent.
You are non est."
"Oh, very well, replied Professor Wendell,
"a non est man is thc noblest work of God."
WITH  DUE  CARE
Dignity is a very proper sort of thing,
but don't put on too much of it or you may
bc taken  for the butler.
That Britain says "Better lat|
too late."
* *   *
That should the worst come
best Victoria   promises   to
Consul Loewenberg.
* *   *
That Consul Carl has been
ing his sword on the kitchenj
but we still live in hopes.
* #   *
That F. E. Smith & Compati|
been   giving  an    exhibition
House of Commons of politic^
ten-tation.
* *   *
That the  House of Commcj
fords standing evidence of
law that "constant friction wi|
erate heat."      *   *   *
That the House of Lords
the only exception to the un
law that "Nature abhors a
* *   *
That Victoria won't stand aij
sense from the "Industrial S|
of Work."        *   *   *
That Western Canada can tl
the Liberals without any mor|
* *   *
That Political Intimidation
pay so they may get more
city" than they want.
That   a   local   picture   the
been showing "Jerusalem in th
of Christ."   Quite an old filn
* *   *
That the captain and first
the "Prince John" have  seed
serpent.   So have we—lots—!|
That   Gordon   Grant   has
business in Chinatown under tfl
of Tip Off.      *   *   *
That David C. Lew has gel
partnership with T. R. Mcli
collector of oaths.
* *   *
That Gordon Grant does n<|
Judge Murphy's regret for th!
ations of the Criminal law to
"personal spleen engendeij
balked intrigue."
* *   *
That Chinatown is subscritj
a halo in brass to Senator
man.
* *   *
That the Mayor has been
the drains, but that all he dug
W. F. Fullerton.
* *   #
That the news of impendl
with Germany was not wortl
ond dispatch to our local pr|
* *   *
That the return to Victorl
eminent English divine with
of the Bishop's retirement
case of coming events casti|
shadows before them.
* *   *
That Alderman    Humber
"hub"—bub because he coull
in a "sfloke."
* *   *
That the "Daily Province"
ly stated   "The   engagement!
nounced of  Miss 	
daughter of    Mr.   and Mr
Waterville, Que., to Mr.
Kelowna,   B.C.,  the  marnagf
celebrated quietly on June 14,]
two  children  are  leaving th
for Ottawa."   The Province!
tions were doubtless honoura
someone has made a Miss-tal
BOOK NOTES
The following books, nd
sale by the Standard Statil
Company, 1220 Governmeif
are recommended for hq
reading:
"The Road to Avalon*)
Coningsby Dawson. Mussf
Co.   $1.50.
"Dead Man's Love," I
Gallow.    Ward,   Lock
$1.50.
"A Rogue in Ambushl
Heaclon Hill. Ward, Lol
Co.   $1.50. THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
TRU5H
j^KS-P^SK^
^^>3*__»*_.
BUILDING PERMITS
July 20 to July 26
20-
Dominion Trust Co.—Government St.—Store  $2,500
Macdonald—Denman St.—Dwelling  450
E. Staneland—Leighton Road—Garage   350
5. J. Eilers—Prior St.—Dwelling  1,800
21—
. C. Van Munster—Vancouver St.—Dwelling  1,950
. C. Van Munster—Moss St.—Dwelling  1,950
. A. Hurd—North Park—Feather Works  800
T. Knott—Oscar St.—Dwelling  2,500
A. Paint Co.—Laurel Point—Shed  200
J.22—
Punford & Son—Fairfield Road—Dwelling  5,000
A. Babington—McLure St.—Dwelling  6,500
McGregor—Blanchard St.—Dwelling  1,950
124—
^rank Clark—Fernwood Road—Dwelling  4,000
T. Pengelly—Cedar Hill Road—Dwelling  1,800
loore & Whittington—Pembroke—Dwelling   1,950
loore & Whittington—Pembroke—Dwelling  1,800
IV. A. Lutch—Third St.—Dwelling  1,800
H. Harrison—Blackwood and Seaview—Dwelling  1,800
E. B. Jones—North Park Road—Dwelling  550
125—
H. B. Rickaby—Courtney St.—Garage  115
. Johnstone—Niagara St.—Dwelling   600
. P. Luxton—Fort St.—Alt  375
. A. Kennedy—Albany and Gorge Road—Dwelling  3,500
[26~
jlobt. Rudolph—Shelbourne—Dwelling   1,700
H. Walker—Work St.—Dwelling   3,400
fdward Gough—Carlin ancl Highview—Dwelling  350
PARLIAMENT BUILDING IMPROVEMENTS
)etail plans have just been finished by Architect F. M. Rattenbury,
city, for the completion of the parliament buildings of British
nbia, ancl early in the present week it is expected tenders will be
for the erection ancl completion of the side wings, respectively
ling on Government and on Menzies streets—two complete ancl
■sing blocks to be devoted exclusively to office and departmental
pses, these being three stories in height with large ancl airy base-
absolutely fireproof, of native granite similar to that employed
existing structures of Parliament square, ancl in thorough archi-
harmony therewith.
The new wings will contain 32,500 square feet of floor space,
Jisive of corridors, stairways, lavatories, etc., divided into inter-
Inunicating apartments of a standard size of 20x26 feet each, ancl
-six in number.
The new library block, tenders for which are now being invited by
ttisement and which are required to be in the hands of the minister
iblic works by noon of the 15th proximo, will be the central archival feature of the present additions, the estimated total cost of
will run from $500,000 to $750,000.
iach of the twin new wings will have four complete floors, the
bents being built considerably higher than those of the existing
Ings, well lighted, dry, airy ancl comfortable for any office purposes
Ihich they may at any future time be requisitioned.   The general
li of the wings is in complete conformity with the architectural
Illustrated in the buildings of today, a special feature being found,
(ver, in the absolutely fireproof character of these wings.   The
|)\vs even will be throughout of copper, with wire-woven plate
ancl all the doors of metal.   Completion of these wings will fully
le the present office congestion, while providing fairly for the
Ince's approximate growth.
STOCK IS  WIDELY  HELD
Ifhe stock of the Canadian Pacific Railroad Company is probably
lost widely held of any American road, with the exception of the
Tsylvania, which recently reported 64,869 shareholders. There is
(clerable difficulty in learning the number of shareholders of the
Idian railroads ancl in what countries the stock is held. Sir
Shaughnessy has stated that the total number of Canadian
\c shareholders is about 24,000, the number of Canadian holders
2,500. Nearly all the four per cent, preference stock is held in
Britain, Of the common stock, holders in Great Britain have
Iximately 65 per cent., 15 per cent, being held on the Continent,
the remaining 20 per cent, is divided evenly between Canada and
United States.
Srand Trunk shares are held by 54,200 persons, against 52,900 a
ago.   This puts the Grand Trunk second only to the Pennsylvania
load, which has  64,869 shareholders.   The Grand  Trunk  has
174,992 common and £23,173,632 preferred, and, as is well known,
liares are almost exclusively held in England.
Mr. Charles M. Hays, president of the Grand Trunk, states that
seventy-five to ninety per cent, of that road's shareholders are
bits in Great Britain.   Ninety-eight per cent, of the securities of
lanadian Northern Railway are held in the United Kingdom.
Mr. Brunner, of the Brunner banking house, Brussels, twenty-five
ago first interested Belgian capital in Canada in the shape of
Itments in Canadian Pacific Railroad stock.   At that time, as he
Where to Buy
Considering the improvement and development that will take place in
James Bay district during the next twelve months, it is reasonable to expect
a heavy upward movement in values of realty, especially along the main car
line through this section. The time is here when James Bay waterfront must
be used for commercial purposes, and many shipping ancl wholesale houses
will be located in this portion of the city.
Superior Street
120 feet frontage by 240 feet deep, running through to ancl having a frontage
of 120 feet on Michigan street.   Easy terms can be arranged.
Price     $9,000
Water Frontage
120 feet in good location.   Price, on easy terms $30,000
MARRIOTT & FELLOWS
1212 DOUGLAS STREET
CAMOSUN REALTY CO.
Phone   1139
Room 1, Royal Hotel Building,
Fort St.
City and Suburban Real Estate, Acreage at Sooke
and Saanich, ai reasonable prices.
F. KROEGER
ARTISTIC  UPHOLSTERY
" Windowphanie"
Ma.»cs Stained Glass out of Plain Glass
Has Removed to 721 Courtney Street
Opposite Alexandra Club Telephone 1148
Crown Grant and
License Timber
Northern  B, C.  Wild Lands
In Acreage or in Large Tracts
For particulars apply to
ERNEST BRAMMER
Office: 103 Pemberton Block   .*.-   Tel. 2095
EVERY KIND OF
INSURANCE
Fire, Accident, Sickness
Bonds, Employer's Liability,
Guarantee and Fidelity
Contractors
Green & Burdick Bros.
Phone 1518 Cor. Broughton & Langley St. m
THE WEEK,'iSAtURDAY, JUEY' 29, 1911
!'
11;,
■
11
I1!
i ii
, i.ji
I i
..
i«
says, he experienced, great difficulty in convincing his countrymen that
the Dominion was'lnore thau a wild stretch of ice a,iid snow,and*ijie
Canadian Pacific something more than a fantasy. In those' days Canadian. Pacific Railroad was selling at 58. Belgjan investors, therefore,
have no reason to regret their confidence in., this Canadian enterprise.
Mr. Brunner's clients have invested several millions of dollars in other
Canadian-owned securities, more especially Sao Paulo, Rio, and
Mexican railroads.
German capital has become interested to a small extent in the
Canadian Northern enterprise, arid is likely to become further interested in the near future.
A SERIOUS  CONDITION
Startling figures were recently given by W. B. Lanagan, assistant
freight traffic manager of the Canadian Pacific Railway. He pointed
out that the three western provinces are not doing their duty and that
the farmers do not realize the seriousness of the conditions in which
they are placing themselves, for vast quantities of foodstuffs are being
imported from the East, from the United States and from abroad.
"Last year," he said, "one firm alone shipped in 1,000 cars of packing
house products to supply the urban cities of the West. In the same
year $10,000,000 worth of horses were brought into Western Canada
from the United States. Again, between 200, and 300 carloads of
mutton were shipped in for th© mining camps of British Columbia, and
a good deal of this came to Winnipeg. Also during the past winter
months Winnipeg imported from Dakota ancl Minnesota $10,000 worth
of milk. Another point to be remembered is that vegetables for Winnipeg and other cities in the West are daily imported from Chicago
and the Twin Cities, and potatoes consumed as far west as Revelstoke
are shipped from as far east as Prince Edward Island. Again, fresh
beef is being imported daily, killed in the abattoirs of Toronto and no
less than seven carloads were brought in one day last week. In other
words, Manitoba, which boasts of its agricultural wealth, does not
produce the stuff to feed its own cities, and even the farmers themselves
are buying farm products. Eggs, butter, cheese and honey are imported from Ontario, Wisconsin and as far south as California. The
province has devoted itself to grain growing until in the older settled
portions of the country woods are choking out the products. Stations,
which formerly shipped a million bushels of grain during a season have
now dropped to between 100,000 and 200,000 bushels, while the acreage
remains the same. On the other hand there is no province where the
land is more fertile and the opportunities as advantageous as in
Manitoba, where Winnipeg is supplying an ever ready market for all
farm products."
MILLION DOLLARS FOR IRON PROPERTY
The Puget Sound Iron Company has sold the famous magnetite
iron deposits on the northwest coast of Texada Island to Duluth
parties, who are said to have acted on behalf of the United States Steel
corporation. The consideration was $1,000,000, final payments having
been made within the past six weeks. The Duluth syndicate, headed
by ex-Senator Hawkins, has acquired by lease 20,000 acres of iron
lands in Comox district from the E. & N. railway, and has been
developing them for over 18 months. The senator and his associates,
accompanied by a Pittsburg mining expert, returned lately from an
inspection of the holdings ancl state that development to date has given
a tonnage in sight of at least 2,000,000 tons. Work is still in progress.
The impression prevails that the Duluth people also represent some
billion dollar corporation which is credited with the intention of acquiring the principal iron areas in British Columbia with a view to ultimately establishing iron works on this coast.
Mr. Hawkins declined to give any detailed information of his
plans respecting the proposed steel-making plant. The iron deposits
on Texada Island were acquired 35 years ago by the Puget Iron Company and are described as the most extensive in tlie province.
FRUIT GROWING
Intimation has been received from Ottawa of the appointment on
the recommendation of the Minister of Agriculture, of a commission
headed by Mr. J. A. Ruddick—a dairy ancl cold storage commissioner—
to conduct a thorough and comprehensive inquiry into conditions,
affecting the fruit-growing industry of Canada and the status of that
industry generally. The commission calls for a report under the
following heads:
"Area ancl extent of land adapted to fruit-growing in the various
provinces."
"Variety of fruits which have been found to be the most profitable
and successful in several provinces or sub-divisions of some.
"General trend of industry toward concentrating production of
large quantities of standard varieties.
"Difficulties which are likely to be encountered.
"Methods of production.
"Facilities for distribution ancl marketing.
"Possibilities of over-production."
RUSH   WORK   ON   KETTLE   VALLEY
The Kettle Valley Lines havc just awarded to the L. M. Rice Co.
of Vancouver, the contract for the construction of 40 miles of main line
from Bull creek to Summit, near the headwaters of the west fork of
the Kettle river.   The same firm has just completed grading the section
from Midway in the Boundary district, to Bull creek and 20 miles of
track has also been laid.   The distance from Summit to Penticton is
only 35 miles.   A member of Rice & Co. stated that work on the new
work will be rushed without delay.   The next six weeks will be devoted
to establishing construction camps and shipping in grading outfits. The
section connecting with the C.P.R. at Merritt in the Nicola valley and
extending south to the headwaters of the Coldwater river, on Hope
summit, a distance of 40 miles is under construction.   The track has
been laid for over 20 miles. -    .
■JAMES BAY
KINGSTON ST., close in, large two-story 8-roomed house on brick
foundation, with two full' sized lots; rents for $40 per month.
Price $8,000.   Terms, $2;ooo cash, balance arranged.
ST. LAWRENCE ST., close to sea, three 6-roomed houses, 3 bedrooms in each. Price $3,150 each. Terms, $500 cash, balance $25
per month including interest.
A  GOOD BOARDING  HOUSE AND  INCOME  PRODUCER
COOK ST., close in, two lots on a corner, 120 feet square, with two
large houses renting for $100 a month, with an additional
expenditure of about $5,000; these houses would bring in $200 a
month. Price, $20,000. Terms, one-third cash, balance 1 and 2
years at 7 per cent. This price is for a short time only; come
in and talk it over.
BAGSHAWE & CO.
REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL BROKERS
Telephone 2271
Rooms 10 and 11 Green Block 1216 Broad Street
Bevan, Gore & Eliot
LIMITED
STOCK AND BOND BROKERS
Members Vancouver, Victoria and Spokane
Stock Exchanges
WE BUY AND SELL ALL LISTED AND UNLISTED STOCKS
ON A STRICTLY COMMISSION BASIS
MINING STOCKS CARRIED ON MARGIN AND SOLD FOR
30, 60 OR 90-DAY DELIVERY
MONEY INVESTED FOR CLIENTS ON MORTGAGE OR IN
DIVIDEND PAYING INDUSTRIAL STOCKS
Quotations furnished on all Active Stocks
1122 GOVERNMENT STREET
Phone 2470 and 2471 VICTORIA, B.C.
P. O. Box 618
Phone 2445
Alvo von Alvensleben, Ltd.
636 View Street
REAL ESTATE TIMBER INSURANCE
Members Victoria and Vancouver
Stock Exchanges
Stocks and Bonds Bought and Sold on Commission.
HEAD OFFICE:   VANCOUVER, B.C.
Branch Offices:   North Vancouver and  Victoria, B.C.
Foreign Offices:   London, Beriln, Paris, St. Petersburg and Vienna
3 - Specials - 3
TWO ACRES, within 2-mile circle, all under cultivation, close
to Uplands Farm.   Price  $3,200
HERALD    STREET,    between    Douglas  and  Government,
120x120.    Price,  per foot    $500
OLIVER STREET, good level lot, 50x120, no rock, 5 minutes
from Oak Bay car.   Price  $850
GILLESPIE & HART
Fire, Sickness, Accident, Automobile, Marine, Employers'
Liability and Plate Glass Insurance
PHONE 2040
1115 LANGLEY STREET
2,000
7,500
35,000
Amalgamate
Development!
12c per Share
R. D. MaclachU
BOARD OF TRADE
BUILDING
Phone 2106
"Dunford
Bungalow]
Our Bungalows are Home|
not Houses
WE DESIGN
AS WELL AS BUILI
We  build on your own  tea
Blue Printing
Maps
Draughting
Surveyors'  Instruments  al
Drawing  Office   Supplies\
Electric Blue Print &
Company
1218 Langley Street, Victoria, '.
VV. D'O.
Rochfort!
Architect
Plans and Specifications!
on Application
Business Telephone 1804
Res. Telephone F 1691
OFFICE ROLL-Tl
AND FLAT-Ti
DESK!
Our stock offers you a 11
varied   selection  and   rang-j
prices    than    has    ever
shown in Victoria before.
COMPLETE   OFFICE   0VTF1T1%
Baxter & Johnson
Limited
121 Yates St. Phonel
Royal Bank Chambe
Victoria, B. C.
Thomas HoopJ
Jlrchited
522 Winch Buildir
Vancouver, B. C. THE WEEK, i.SATURDAY; JULY 29, 1911
FRENCH CAPITAL TO  BE INVESTED
I As communicative as the Sphinx, Monsieur Maurice de Schlum-
|er, the confidential representative of several French financiers
names on the Bourse carry weight and influence, admitted most
[.tantly, when seen at; the Hotel Vancouver a few days ago, that he
nore than a passing interest in the large land and timber, prpposi-
this province.Which are looking for adequate exploitation. ,
[Mr. de Schlumberger, who, accompanied by Mr. Geo. Barbey,
rumental in negotiating the big Uplands deal, arrived in Vancouver
pt from Paris via Montreal permitted his armour of silence to be
Itrated sufficiently to glean from him that several million dollars
french capital are ready for a financial invasion into the natural
.trees of British Columbia. •    •
"My principals are chiefly interested in land and timber proposi-
|.," informed M. de Schlumberger,1 "and if Lean locate the right
of safe opportunities there will be a speedy influx of French
Ial. We have been attracted to British Columbia for some time
ligh the phenomenal growth of your country, and Vancouver alone
as a monumeht to the ingenuity and enterprise of the men who
i up its population.
|"We, from the country of centuries of development back of them,
help but be amazed by the rapid and marvellous growth of this
baratively new country and we have to rub our eyes occasionally
Invince ourselves that our sight does not play pranks with us when
lng at your great, big, ready-made city. Enthusiasm is very apt
Ln riot with even the conservative traveller who enters your city in
critical frame of mind, and I am not at all surprised at the
jigness displayed by foreign investors to get into the game here.
■"There is one thing, however, that is likely to make business men
land consider and that is this talk about a reciprocity treaty between
Ida and the United States.. Should this treaty be ratified it would
lubtedly have a tendency to keep out foreign capital to a certain
pt as the United States, to the detriment of Canada, would reap
of the benefit of such a pact.   The United States can pretty
f supply all it needs ancl all its wants and Canada would simply
for it an added home-market for its manufacturing and agricul-
surplus, while Canada would find itself holding on to the short
|.f the stick.
['But, of course, these are domestic affairs that Canada must settle
lerself and I am simply speaking from the viewpoint of the foreign
Itor who usually wants to look before he leaps."
THE KEELEY  MINE  AGAIN
The famous Keeley mine, which to 700 shareholders of the Far-
Bank was a forlorn hope, has suddenly loomed up as a genuine
mine and will be developed to the fullest extent for the benefit of
lareholders. It will not be sold unless a quarter of a million is
bd. This means that the shareholders have as an asset over half
('mount invested in the mine by the convicted manager.  ,.-,
You Can Keep Posted on all Developments
m the  Peace: River, the Cariboo and
Fort George
*■    Country, Reading Our,
FREE Monthly
B. C. Bulletin of
Information
which gives all the news impartially, clipped
from the'leading dailies, weeklies, and magazines; articles bearing on British Columbia,
covering Farm Lands, Fruit, Lumbering,
Mining, Fishing, New Railways; laso synopsis of Land, Lumber, Mining, Immigration
and other laws.
WE   ARE   JOINT   OWNERS   AND
SOLE AGENTS OF THE
FORT  GEORGE TOWNfciTE
at the junction of uoo miles of navigable waterways, the strategic point for
the building of the second largest city of
British Columbia, laving more varied and
important   natural   advantages than   Spokane.
Seven railroads building and .projected.
Otje hundred million dollars- (estimated)
will be spent lin next five years1, in railroad
building   radiating   from   Fort   George.
Millions of agricultural acres waiting for
farmers.     . ....
Coal, timber lands, water power and rich
gold mining country all tributary to Fort
George.
Write us' today. We don't ask you to
buy; just get posted—then do what you
think is wise.
Natural Resources
Securities Co.,
Ltd.
593  BOWER  BLDj.,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.
643   FORT,  ST.,   VICTORIA,   B.C.
<C7.e
Taylor Mill Co.
Limited
All kinds of Building Material
Lumber   . •   Sash   .'   Doors
Telephone 564
North Government Street, Victoria
Grand Trunk Pacific
Investors
'' The construction of the* new transcontinental railway—-the Grand Trunk
Pacific—is to-day opening up new towns that in the very near future will be
large and important-cities. Just as the advent of the pioneer transcontinental
line—The: Canadian Pacific—cpened -and built up divisional points such as
Brandon, Regina, Calgary, Lethbridge, etc., so will the new line of the Grand
Trunk make large divisional points of the towns we now oi'er for sale.
Wc have secured the agency from the GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY CO. for the towns mentioned below and the shrewd investors who can
recognize the many advantages for investment in these towns at the prices of
today, will share in the large profits that will accrue as a result of their rapid
development. No other investment is so safe and profitable, and if you want
to get your portion of the wealth Western Canada's development is creating,
take advantage of this opportunity now before it is too late.
Prices of lots in all oi these divisional points are $75, $100, $150, $200, $250
and $300 on easy monthly payments, no interest and no taxes till 1912, with a
5 per cent, discount for cash.
MELVILLE—The first Saskatchewan divisional point on thc G. T. P. and
the largest new town on the line between Winnipeg and Edmonton. Located
in a rich agricultural district, an important railroad and distributing centre.
Melville bids fair to become one of the important cities of Western Canada.
WATROUS—The mecca of thc health seeker, situate near the shores _ of
the famous Little Manitou Lake, and in the centre of one of the finest farming
sections of Saskatchewan.
BIGGAR—The opportunity of opportunities, located in the heart of a
wonderfully rich and fertile agricultural district, and with railway facilities that
guarantee a future, being not only one of the most important Grand Trunk
Pacific divisional points on the main line between Winnipeg and Edmonton, but
is the junction of the branch lines of the Grand Trunk Pacific to Battleford
and Calgary, which will be hurried to completion at an early date. The C. P. R.
runs through Biggar, and all C.  P. R. trains stop there.
TOFIELD—The terminus of the branch line from Calgary, situate near the
shores of the Beaver Lake. Thc discovery of natural gas and of clay, and having
at its door several square miles underlaid with lignite coal, promise thc development at Tofield of important manufacturing industries.
EDSON—The last prairie divisional point on main line of Grand Trunk
Pacific, and the gateway to the Peace River Country. Rich in natural resources,
Edson lots fulfill every requirement for safe and profitable investment.
REMEMBER THE PRICES, $75.00 to $300.00, and terms of one-tenth cash
and balance in nine equal monthly payments—no interest.
Pemberton & Son
Exclusive  Agents for Victoria and Vancouver
CORNER FORT AND BROAD  STREETS
We desire to announce that we have opened offices in Rooms
304 and 305 Bailey Building, Handling, Seattle, Wash., handling
Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton, strictly on a Commission Basis,
in the various markets of the world. Mr. Carl L. Miller, who has
long been connected with important brokerage f.rms in the west,
will be in charge.
We are members of the Chicago Board of Trade. Our
Eastern correspondents are S. B. Chapin & Co.. and Logan &
Bryan, of Chicago and New York, members of all Exchanges.
Private leased wire connections enable quick dispatch in handling
all business intrusted to us for execution.
Having carried on a successful brokerage business in Victoria,
B.C., for the past io years, we refer you to any bank, firm or
individual'of that city as to our standing and integrity.
Respectfully,
F. W. STEVENSON & CO.
Frank  W.  Stevenson -
Walter   H.   Murphey
Seattle, March 6, ign.
What Do You Think
About an Electric Iron These Days ?
Last week, we disposed of over 100 Irons; That
means ioo Victoria Ladies made happy.
You cannot afford to be without an Iron these
hot days.
The Electric Iron saves hours of weekly work—
No scorching—No slow Irons and no hot stove
means summer comfort.
Just telephone us your name and address and
we will deliver an Iron to you for ten days free trial.
B. C. Electric Railway Co., Limited
P. O. Box 1580
Light and Power Department
Telephone 1609 THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
Ladies' Great $1000.^ Voting Contest
One Grand Prize of $300.00 in Gold
Twelve District Prizes Amounting to $700.00
TO BE GIVEN AWAY BY THE WEEK
_~~ PRIZES
THREE HUNDRED DOLLARS IN GOLD      $300 00
DISTRICT PRIZES
MAHOGANY CABINET OF SILVER, comprising 96 pieces, secured from and now on exhibition at Challoner & Mitchell's  150 00
BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND RING, to be selected by Winner from Challoner & Mitchell's   125 00
HANDSOME BEDROOM SUITE, secured from and now on exhibition at Weiler Bros  100 00
HANDSOME DINING-ROOM SET OF FURNITURE, secured from Weiler Bros., and now on exhibition  75 00
LADIES' GOLD WATCH AND CHAIN, to be selected by Winner, from Redfern & Sons   60 00
LADIES' GOLD WATCH AND CHAIN, to be selected by Winner from Redfern & Sons *  50 00
A BEAUTIFUL MOTOR BAG AND MANICURE SET, now on exhibition at Redfern & Sons    40 00
QUEEN ANNE TEA SET, of French quadruple plate, comprising three pieces, now on exhibition at Redfern & Sons   30 00
BEAUTIFUL FRENCH GOLD FILLED MESH BAG, now on exhibition at Redfern & Sons   25 00
NO. 3A FOLDING POCKET KODAK, now on exhibition at C. H. Smith & Company  20 00
LADIES' BEAUTIFUL SUIT CASE, secured from F. Norris & Sons  15 00
LADIES' UMBRELLA OR PARASOL, to be selected by the Winner from Redfern & Sons  10 00
HOW VOTES ARE SECURED
Votes are issued on coupons printed in "The Week." Cut out the
coupon and fill in the Contestant's name you wish to vote for ancl send to
the Contest Manager of "The Week." Votes are also issued on prepaid
subscriptions to "The Week." (See vote and subscription schedule.)
Candidates turning in the greatest number of votes, whether coupon votes,
subscription votes or both, will be awarded the prizes according to their
standing in their respective districts. No papers will be sold in bulk. No
votes issued on the amount of money turned in. Votes issued on coupons
and prepaid subscriptions only. Subscriptions must be filled out on proper
subscription blanks with the subscriber's name, address and length of
subscription and remittance covering same, as evidence of "bona fides."
Votes once cast are not transferable. Votes are polled as soon as they
reach the Contest Manager. After August 19th no personal cheques will
be accepted in payment of subscriptions for the purpose of securing votes.
Post Office and Express money orders will be accepted the same as cash.
HOW PRIZES WILL BE AWARDED
To the lady receiving the largest number of votes in the entire contest
will be awarded the grand prize of $300.00 in gold. After the grand prize
winner has been eliminated from the race, the leader of each District will
be awarded one of the twelve District prizes. The District prize winner
having the largest number of votes will be awarded the first District prize.
The leader of the next highest District will be awarded the second District
prize, and so on down until the twelve District prizes have been awarded.
The candidate having the next highest number of votes to the grand prize
winner in the same District will be awarded the District prize, thus one of
the twelve Districts will receive two prizes, the grand prize and a District
prize. In case of a tie between two or more prize winners, a prize of equal
value will be awarded to each.
WHO ARE ELIGIBLE TO COMPETE
Any lady, married or single, of good repute residing in British
Columbia.
The Week reserves the right to omit any name it considers not eligible.
No employee of The Week nor the relative of any member will be
allowed to enter the contest.
DISTRICTS
District 1—All territory known as Oak Bay and Mount Tolmie, East of
City Limits.
District 2—All territory known as Esquimalt, South of Old Esquimalt
Road and West of City Limits, South side of Esquimalt Road inclusive.
District 3—All territory known  as  Victoria West  and  North of  old
Esquimalt Road, West of City Limits to Victoria Arm;   North side
of Esquimalt Road inclusive.
District 4—All territory North of Foul Bay Avenue an-I Victoria Arm
West of Harriet Road and West of Maple Wood Road, North side of
. Tolmie Avenue, West side of Maple Wood Road and West side of
Harriet Road inclusive.
District 5—Part of the City of Victoria, North of Bay Street, East of
Harriet Road, South of Tolmie Avenue and West of Cook Street,
North side of Bay street, East side of Harriet Road, South side of
Tolmie Avenue and West side of Cook street inclusive.
District 6—Part of the City of Victoria South of Yates Street, East of
Douglas Street, Beacon Hill Park and Cook Street and West of Moss
street, South side of Yates, East side of Douglas and Cook streets
and West side of Moss street inclusive.
District 7—All territory known as James Bay, West of Douglas and South
of Belleville streets.
District 8—Part of the City of Victoria South of Bay street, North of
Yates street to Douglas, West of Douglas from Yates to Belleville
Street and West of Cook street to the Bay; South side of Bay, West
side of Cook, North side of Yates, West side of Douglas and both
sides of Belleville street inclusive.
District 9—Part of the City of Victoria, East of Moss street, South of
Fort Street and West of City Limits; East side of Moss ancl South
side of Fort Streets inclusive.
District 10—Part of the City of Victoria, East of Cook Street, North of
Yates from Cook to Fort and North of Fort Street ro City Limits,
East side of Cook, North side of Fort and Yates (from Cook to Fort)
inclusive.
District 11—All towns, outside of the City of Victoria, on Vancouver
Island.
District 12—All towns and cities, outside of Vancouver Island, in British
Columbia.
VOTE AND SUBSCRIPTION SCHEDULE
The following number of votes will be allowed
on subscriptions to THE WEEK from June 17th
to August 26th, 1911:
2nd period      -rd period      4th period
Price End Aug. 5   End Aug. 19   End Aug. 26
1 year subs... .$1.00
2 years subs... 2.00
3 years subs... 3.00
4 years subs... 4.00
5 years subs... 5.00
The same number of votes will be allowed on old
aiid hew subscriptions.
A subscription for a longer period than five years
a proportionate number of votes will bo allowed.
400
350
300
900
800
700
1500
1350
1200
2200
2000
1800
3000
2750
2500
CLOSE OF CONTEST
Thii Ladies' $1000.00 Voting Contest will close
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25 VOTES                                                   25 VOTES THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
Reciprocity  Supplement
Pointers for Thinking Men on the Topic of the Hour
\e Logical Conclusion
of Reciprocity
pnator McCumber, of North Da-
says:—
jinadian annexation is the logical
elusion   of   reciprocity   with   Ca-
k-Govemor N. J. Bachelor, New
jipshire,   says:—
lie only fair way for free trade to
established would  be  to  let  the
and Stripes float over Canada,
lie  attitude  of  the  press  is  unseeable. Occasionally an editorial
tests  that  the  writer 'is  a  little
ed  lest  a  Canadian  might  hear
I thinking  aloud;   but  as   a  rule
has  been  a   splendid  candour
the musings of the scribes.
New York American thinks it
l« for  Canada:—
|entually of course,  Canada will
in.   That will happen when we
her.    Meantime  she  is,  so  to
,  keeping    herself    for    us  in
liial cold storage,
le Chicago Record-Herald has no
It about the parting of the ways:
le people across the line recog-
ltliat Canada is about to choose
een Canadian and American inks, and between the Empire and
Republic.
fventually, Beyond Question,
One Nation
New York Journal is very con-
about the future:—
elligent  Americans   will  favour
treaty;  intelligent  Congressmen
J'ote for it.    Eventually, beyond
lion, the whole North American
|ient will be one nation.
Oriental Review of New York
Js the trick as already done:—
great   Republic   has   morally
to its union one  more  State,
lut fighting for it, and without
luture need of "knocking it" into
Ir shape.
len the International boundary
|en Lake Superior and the Pa-
vas being delimited, the United
desired it to be at latitude
| instead of at parallel 40, where
is. Ardent spirits wished to
lthe question by the sword. The
lnce between 49 and 54.40 is
[4.40 is north of the Saskatche-
land that if the boundary had
fixed there no part of the Ca-
West that is growing wheat
kport would have belonged to
la. The St. Paul Dispatch is
Iscent:—
arrangement is just as good
le United States, so far as it
|is the policy of "54.40 or Fight"
have been had it succeeded,
unique position and possibili-
|f Canada in world politics are
realized by many business
lind publicists in the United
They see that Canada's po-
|strength within the British Em-
vill be increased as her trade
lhe English increases.
[is an End to British Policy
agreement opens the channels
I'linerce northward and south-
id practically puts an end to
-ilicy of the British Tories,
iims at blocking these chan-
Lnd directing the currents of
(eastward across the ocean to
pecial gain of England. Inci-
By, our acceptance of the agree-
Iwould also destroy the hope
British Tories to establish a
vail about the markets of Eng-
vith the avowed purpose of re-
American trade.
Milwaukee    Free    Press  says
do England's Imperialists ap-
Ic the sequel of such a pact, a
jig union of North American in-
redounding to the common ad-
lient  of both  Canada  and the
States, and especially to thc
latter's ascendency at the expense of
Great Britain.
We can do no more than indicate
the great significance of the Canadian pact to the all-American ideal,
to the future prosperity and ascendency of this Republic.
To head off Canada from direct
trade with Europe is the ambition
which moves the Philadelphia Ledger:
The question is whether we shall
shut ourselves off from this new domain by artificial walls and force its
trade across the Atlantic, or shall
establish such relations with it now
that its growing wealth shall contribute with ours to the common development of the country. It is not
a question of which side will make
most of the bargain. The details of
the agreement are trivial, compared
with the continental sentiment that
underlies it.
"First Alliance, and then Possibly
Union
The Cincinnati Enquirer anticipates
the political alienation of Canada
from Britain:—
The fears of the British as to the
political results of reciprocity with
the United States are soundly based,
for with the closer commercial relations which will result there will
come a unity of political sentiment
between the ■ people of Canada and
those of our own country. The people of Canada have ever been friends
with us, and as the years go by that
friendship will become stronger, until it produces, first, alliance, and then
possibly union.
Destruction of the Imperial Ideal
is foretold by the St. Paul Pioneer
Press:—
The dream of a federated British
Colonial Empire closed against us by
preferential duties and trade agreements is vanished forever if this reciprocity agreement is consummated.
And St. Paul business men, writing
to Senator Clapp, of Minnesota, have
a similar belief:—
Time is of paramount importance.
England favours an Imperial federation, as opposed to Canadian reciprocity, and if Imperial federation is
accomplished we believe the opportunity of Canadian reciprocity will
be forever lost.
The New York American looks for
a cutting loose from European politics:—
"In ratifying this trade agreement,
we should understand, therefore, that
we are settling a world problem, and
settling it right. British Imperialism
will wane in consequence. But American trade routes will run along
lines that were ordained by nature.
And the prosperity of the Western
Continent will receive an immense impetus through a definite, a final disentanglement from the intrigues of
European politics.."
The United States and Canada arc
stupidly separated according to the
Detroit Free Press:—
The principal merit of the agreement is political and social. It will,
it is hoped—and confidently hoped—
be the beginning of the end of the
stupid separation of two halves of a
continent which is inhabited by substantially one people.
Americanized, If Not Annexed
The following condescending discourse from the Washington Star
would be amusing if it were not so
solemnly worded. It is only a different way of saying "From the Pole
to Panama," which, according to the
Minneapolis Journal, is now the
'Washington phrase," to express the
views of the foreign diplomats as to
the manifest destiny of the United
States:—
But the Dominion may be and is
being Americanized, though it is not
being annexed. The English provinces are assimilating themselves to
the Republic.   The tone of the press
and the tendency o* public thought
and action is American rather than
European.
The native Canadian is by birth an
American, but that name and all the
modern history of his continent, and
an intense nationality and national
pride belong to the people of the
great republic to the south of him,
with whom he may unite politically
without reproach. He feels that he
is alienated from the tendencies and
aspirations of the continent of his
birth; that he is merely a despised
colonist, a species of political outcast, like the man without a country,
or a citizen of the District of Columbia.
In time the thoughts of the Canadians may turn towards annexation
as the most-to-be-desired of all political boons. The isolation and humiliation of the colonial position will
not be forever endurable. Meanwhile
full reciprocity in exchange of citizens
and products and steady Americanization.
SIR  WILFRED   LAURIER  AND
CANADIAN NATIONALISM
(Written specially for The Week by
J. D. Campbell)
As the time approaches when the
electors will be called upon to declare for or against the "Reciprocity
Pact" with the United States, it
would be wise to consider the means
by which this question has again
become a factor in Canadian elections
from which it has been excluded
since 1891 when the Liberals were
defeated on the cry of "Commercial
Union," and to remember that if it
were not for the determined opposition given to it by Conservatives and
Liberals both in the House and
through the country, the measure
would be forced upon an astounded
country by a Liberal majority in the
Commons. Ever since the Liberals
came into power Canadian Nationalism has been the subject of a good
deal of discussion and the author of
the movement is so well known that
Laurierism and Nationalism are convertible terms.
The idea of making an Independent Nation of Canada, or as Laurier
puts it "a Nation within a Nation,"
sounds very well from a political platform to the accompaniment of Sir
Wilfred's flowery phrases and protestations of loyalty, but most of us
would like to know what it is all
about.
Why should we in one breath spout
Canadian Nationalism and protest our
loyalty.
As the most important of the Overseas Dominions of thc greatest Empire the world has seen, with one
King, one Flag and one Navy, we
should be so proud of the poistion we
occupy in the world that not a suggestion of separation or independence
should come from any of our political
leaders.
When we are able to defend our
shores and our commerce without the
assistance of thc Motherland, then,
and not until then, will we have the
right to speak of Canadian Nationalism.
When we can stand alone and take
our place among the Nations, we can
say to the old Motherland, for your
help, guidance and protection in the
past centuries we are grateful and
are now ready to stand beside you as
the eldest born and take our share
of your burdens.
The lirst practical outcome of Sir
Wilfred's desire to shine as an Independent Canadian Statesman was the
making of a treaty with France,
which after several amendments and
a lengthy sojourn in the French
Chamber, was finally passed in the
Commons on November 3rd, 1900,
ancl one effect of thc agreement was
to  give   to   France  and  other   most
favoured nations, the benefit of the
British preference on a number of
articles.
The result of Sir Wilfred's virgin
effort at treaty-making was however
a good deal more far-reaching than
he expected, for when the American
Congress met in March, 1909, the
question came up whether Canada as
a result of her French treaty should
not be put on the maximum tariff
list which would become effective on
April 1st, 1910. The decision lay
with the President.
Now let us look at Sir Wilfred's
last decisive utterance in regard to
our relations with the United States.
On July 31, 1903, in presenting the
G. T. P. bill to the House Sir Wilfred
made an eloquent appeal to Canadians
to stand commercially as well as politically free of the United States and
made use of these words.
"The best and most effective way
to maintain friendship with the American Republic is to be absolutely independent of them."
I am quite sure that on this occasion at any rate Sir Wilfred's utterances were perfectly sincere, and that
his present "volte face" which has
earned him the soubriquet of Mr.
Mr. Facing-both-ways is due to the
exigencies of the party, in other
words he is sacrificing what he knows
to be the interests of his country to
those of his party.
The Liberal Government at first put
on a bold front over the situation
with Congress arising out of the
French Treaty. Speaking at Strath-
roy on November 6th, 1909, for the
Government, Mr. Graham, Minister of
Railways, worked up tremendous enthusiasm by saying: "There will be
no stampeding of the Government or
the Parliament of Canada. We will
proceed in a dignified manner, finding
new markets and so legislating that
the results will be in the interests of
Canada regardless of the United
States." Fine words, but only words
and idle words, for the Government
did not have the courage of its convictions and Taft's waving of the big
stick, his big bluff, for which the
French treaty gave him an opening
led to very different results from the
policy enunciated by Mr. Graham as
that of the Government.
On December 7th, President Taft
said to Congress that he hoped there
would be no Tariff war and early
in the year the issue was disposed of
by a compromise.
We all remember what that compromise was. It was the first tinkering of the Tariff which was followed later ou by the "Reciprocity
Pact" which has given the United
States Congress and Senate such
lovely opportunities of twisting the
Lion's tail and has brought forth a
perfect deluge of annexation sentiment from end to end of that country.
When Sir Wilfred on the floor of
the House said that Reciprocity proposals had first come from thc United
States, if not telling a direct falsehood, he was at least drawing a decidedly strong herring across the trail.
While Reciprocity has been a dead
issue in Canada since 1891 there havc
been numerous and constant efforts
in the States to make it an issue in
politics and every year for at least
ten years past there havc been associations and meetings in the interest
of trade relations with Canada.
On .April 23rd, 1910, a conference
was called in Detroit for the discussion of the proposed "Reciprocity
Pact" and Canadian Boards of Trade
were invited to send delegates to
which none of them responded. Mr.
J. A. Macdonald, however, the Editor
of the Toronto Globe, attended presumably on behalf of the Government, as he has been closely associated with the Reciprocity business
and addressed the meeting on the advantages of peace, lower tariff,  etc.,
and a unanimous resolution was
passed for the immediate opening of
Reciprocity negotiations with Canada.
Rather a contrast between Mr. Graham's expressions on the subject in
Canada in November and Mr. Macdonald's in the United States in the
following April.
That annexation is the ultimate aim
of any Reciprocity agreement as far
as the United States are concerned
there can, I think, be no reasonable
doubt. The speeches of numbers of
their most prominent men teem with
direct allusions to it. I give three of
them here but they could be multi-
pjlied a hundred fold and would fill a
volume.
In conversation nine out of ten
Americans will remark: "What a
good thing it would be for this country if you were annexed to the
States!" and I have no doubt that
most of them actually believe it
would be. There is certainly no
doubt that it would be a very good
thing for them.
President J. G. Schurman of Cornell
University, speaking on June 20th,
1903, said:
"I cannot believe that Mr. Chamberlain's plan for the fiscal and political unification of the British Empire will command the consent of
Canada and if Canada declines to aid
in bearing the military and financial
responsibility of the British Isles, if
she finally decides to hold aloof, if
she concludes to throw in her lost
formally and actually with this continent it will not be long before the
Stars and Stripes are waving over the
whole of North America."
Senator Hale of Maine, November
3rd:
"I have little doubt that men now
listening to me will see the time when
Canada will become an integral part
of the United States. If the plan of
the most adventurous of British politicians for Colonial preference is carried out a Tariff War would be inaugurated between Great Britain and
the United States and this English
politician will seek to set Canada up
as a great rival to us, an agricultural
rival. Out of that will arise conditions, discussions and considerations
that will end in the union of the two
peoples."
On April 29th, 1908, Governor
Johnston of Minnesota said at Detroit:
"The great problem of the future
is the Government of America by Americans. Iu the working out of this
problem I believe we must obliterate
the imaginery line between thc
United States and the Canadian States
of America? I can see no reason for
the division. I believe that thc Flag
bearing the Stars and Stripes must
finally float from Behring Sea to thc
Gulf of Mexico."
Let mc conclude with Sir Wilfred
Laurier's own words: "The best and
most effective way to maintain friendship with our American neighbours
is to bc absolutely independent of
them."      	
Correspondence
RECIPROCITY
Mr. Facing-both-ways
To the Editor of The Week:
Sir,—Many Conservatives in this
city will thank you for the timely
rebuke administered in your issue of
the 22nd inst. to the Editor of the
Colonist. Any Editor posing as a representative of Conservative politicians and policies who treats a
change in the Tariff and the settled
policy of the country involving, as
such a change will, such tremendous
and potent forces tending to disrupt
our trade relations with thc rest of
the British Empire, is deserving of
the severest censure from that great
party.    While    the    Daily Times  is 10
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY :$,  1911
1
. :
li
■■
i III
!
I
■
*'./ leaving no  stone unturned  (like the
j, barrister  having a. weak  case heaps
abuse on the other side) to impress
I I •'. the people with the good results that
|ij will   accrue   under   Reciprocity,   the
Colonist seems, to occasionally throw
off, a lithargic sleep, rub its' eye, arid
"•'j exclaim: "Pardon nie, gentlemen,'but
'l really I am so little interested in the
" trifling subject   of   the   new trade
agreement that I don't think it worth
while to discuss it."
Now, sir, that the Senate of the
United States have passed the Reciprocity Pact one object of which is
to encompass a larger share of the
trade of the Prairie and B. C. Provinces for its railways, it may be
of interest and news to many of your
readers to know that long before the
C. P. R. was built a committee of the
Senate of the United States presented a report to the Senate on Pacific
Railways, dated the 19th February,
1869, containing the following significant passage:—
"The line of the North Pacific Road
runs for fifteen hundred miles near
the British possessions, and when
built will drain the agricultural products of the rich Saskatchewan and
Red River Districts east of the
Mountains, and the Gold Country on
the Fraser, Thompson and Kootenay
Rivers west of the Mountains. From
China (Canton) to Liverpool it is
1500 miles nearer by the 49th parallel
of latitude than by the way of San
Francisco and New York. This advantage in securing the overland from
Asia will not be thrown away by the
English unless it is taken away by
our first building the North Pacific
road, establishing mercantile agencies
at Puget Sound, fixing mercantile
capital there and getting possession
on land and on the ocean of all the
machinery of the new commerce between Asia and Europe. The opening by us first of a Northern Pacific
Railroad seals the destiny of the British possessions west of the ninety-
first meridian. They will become so
Americanized in interests and feelings that they will be in effect severed from the New Dominions and
the question of their annexation will
be but a question of time."
The above excerpt, taken from a
report submitted to the Senate of the
United States in 1869 acted like a
spark to the powder, and stirred the
Imperial blood of those great Canadians, Lord Strathcona, Sir Charles
Tupper, the late Sir J. A. Macdonald
and that great French Canadian, Sir
George Etienne Cartier. They refused the money offered them by American capitalists with whicii to build
the C. P. R., and bent their energies
in other directions, secured the means
to build what was acknowledged to
be the greatest railway in the world,
and so kept faith with the Government of this Province in linking B.
C. up to the Eastern Provinces.
The Daily Times, in a recent issue,
held Mr. Borden, the Opposition
leader in the House of Commons, up
to ridicule for his so-called want of
policy. Of course they quoted an
eastern paper as their authority. (The
Colonist allowed it to pass without
saying a word in his defence). But
let us listen, sir, to what the Hon.
Edward Blake, a great eastern Liberal, said about this Province, when
thc Bill for the construction of the
C. P. R. was being discussed. He
boldly moved "that to keep this country from ruin the British Columbia
end of the road should be abandoned."
jjj 1 What did he care ahout Eastern Ca
nada breaking faith with the West.
The Liberal premier, the late Alex.
McKenzie, gloried in the fact that
he was able to delay the construction
of the C. P. R. This is what he said
to his constituency in Sarnia, Ontario: "One of the matters which
will be brought up will be the C.
P. R. You are aware that during the
discussion on the Bill I objected to
compplete the railway in ten years.
Nearly three years of that time have
elapsed and we are bound by this
contract to finish it within seven years
and three months." What a lament
for a Liberal premier to make! Had
the Liberal policy of those days been
continued we might not even now
have had a through service. Ancl
even the present premier of the
Dominion moved a resolution against
the construction of the west end of
the Canadian  Pacific Railway.     Mr.
'1.1
Laurier, as he was known in those
clays, did not figure much then nor
for years after, not until the mantle
of Sir John A. Macdonald had fallen
on him together with that great
man's policy, known as the National
Policy, a policy very little different
now from that obtaining when Sir
Wilfred became premier, although
the cry was: "Put the Liberal party
in power and we will give you western farmers free trade in all your
implements and machinery." So the
farmers were quieted and placed the
Liberals in power, but practically
nothing was done till the next election was near at hand, then the cry
was, "We will build you the Hudson's Bay Railway which will put you
in direct touch with the best market
in the world—your own market in
thc Old Country." So the farmers,
feeling the lump in the throat, gulped
down the medicine. Years went on;
the duty still remained on the farmers' implements; there was no Hudson's Bay Railway. But the farmers
are long suffering. Another election
came and ou the strength of the
promise to build the railway sure this
time the bait goes down; the Liberals
are returned, the many promises are
broken, no reduction of duties and no
railway.
The wily politicians at Ottawa forgot all about the farmers in the west.
But not so Mr. Farmer; he remembers the many broken promises of
Grit politicians and Sir Wilfred and
his followers begin to think of the
day of reckoning, so the poor farmers
must be baited again. "At all costs,"
says the Liberal machine at Ottawa,
"we must get the farmers' vote; our
game of fast and loose is nearly over,
so we will reduce the duties 2^ per
cent, on farm produce and give our
people the privilege of competing
against ten times their number in the
markets of the States. But this will
induce the American Government to
give us large concessions in favour
of a few lumbermen. But we must
bend all our energies to persuade the
farmers we are their benefactors and
to secure their votes."
It is impossible, sir, to conceive a
more fast and loose policy than that
which the present administration as
handed out to the people of Western
Canada. Sir Wilfred and Liberal orators come west and try and persuade
the farming community that the
greater the glut of farm produce on
the market the better the prices obtaining. But the producers are not
quite so gullible and feel sure that
the Laurier Government are only
baiting the farmers again to secure
their votes in the coming election.
For when Sir Wilfred returns east
after stumping the western provinces,
preaching Free Trade, he is promptly made aware of his position by the
manufacturing interests of the East.
He immediately forgets his Free
Trade speeches to the farmers and
assures the eastern manufacturers
that he and his docile followers in
the Cabinet have no intention whatever of introducing any legislation
tending to the reduction of duties on
manufactured articles. So the policy
to be applied to the west is not goocl
enough for Eastern Canada.
Sir Wilfred says "Free Trade,"
when in the farming communities and
"Protection" when in the industrial
centres. A premier who plays fast
and loose as described is not deserving the confidence of the country.
The talk of being a great statesman
when boiled clown simply means to
adopt parrot-like deliverances and secure the largest number of votes at
elections honestly, if possible. But
get the majority by any means. The
greater the political juggler the
greater the applause, but the time
comes when such politics fail to
please, then the reaction.
"SQUARE   ISSUE."
One Big Man
Personal  Recollections of the  Late
Superintendent F. S. Hussey
(Written specially for The Week by
Walter B. Anderson)
It is a generally conceded tact that
every man of ability, of strong personality ancl sterling merit, must have
enemies, and per contra, those who
have no enemies may be of most
cheerful, lovable disposition, but de
cidedly without brains. The late
Provincial Police Superintendent was
a marked exception to this rule, being, if we exclude criminals, extremely popular with all classes, and
liked by all with whom he came in
contact. So much so, that it is safe
to assume that any enemies he may
have had are either in the prisons, or
else ought to be.
Mr. Hussey' first came into public
notice as a provincial constable in
one of the interior districts where he
carried out his multifarious duties as
police officer, tax collector, etc., in so
intelligent and impartial a manner,
that he was made Superintendent of
Provincial Police upon the retirement
of Mr. H. B. Roycroft.
The northern portion of Vancouver
Island, and the adjacent Gulf Islands
and the mainland opposite, was at
that time the haunt of many criminals who, forced to Hy from other
parts, made their rendezvous in that
portion of the country, which at that
time was peopled by Indians and
scattered logging camps, quite innocent of police protection, and in communication with the outer world only
by means of occasional tug boats.
Mr. Roycroft, himself an extremely
capable officer, had previously been
successfully engaged in bringing to
justice certain Indian perpetrators of
peculiarly atrocious and baffling murders, notably the Seabird case ancl
the Miller and Dring affair.
After Mr. Hussey's succession to
the office, Indian murders had almost entirely ceased in that section,
but the very worst type of white men
took up the trade at that point, and
much lawlessness was perpetrated
among the thousand islets ancl channels of the coast. Although several
deaths were at various times reported
from that section under suspicious
circumstances, it was not until the
O'Connor murder, by Kennedy, on
Read Island, that there was a clear
case to work upon, and it was during the development of that case that
the writer was first thrown intimately in contact with the late Superintendent.
It may not be generally known that
three weeks elapsed between the date
of the murder, and the location of
the murderer in Ramsay Ann. Three
weeks of unsparing and painstaking
search of every shore between Seymour Narrows and Alert Bay, and
between Read Island and Port Neville. This preliminary hunt was carried on under the command of Chief
Stewart, of Nanaimo, Mr. Hussy directing, as well as possible, from Victoria.
It was when Mr. Stewart and his
posse were pulling from the steamer
to the shore, at the first attempt to
arrest the man that the real clanger
occurred. Kennedy, from shore cover,
firing on and hitting one of the boats
full of constables, himself protected
from the hail of bullets sent in return.
It was a few days later that Mr.
Hussey arrived on the scene with
some specials ancl right then came a
chance which showed the character of
the man, and which brought out a
trait which throughout his career has
been in a great measure responsible
for his success, for wherever he went,
his men always implicitly trusted him.
Not only trusted his sound judgment,
but also his fairness, ancl coolness of
decision. It came out thus—a certain newspaper correspondent, either
from sheer malice, or from a desire to
fake up a bit of "yellow" for the
benefit of his Victoria readers, sent
in an article severely criticising the
officers who had been engaged in the
preliminary expedition to Read Island,
upon the first receipt of the news
of the murder. Papers containing the
article, which was most villainously,
and undeservedly abusive, reached
the camp by Mr. Hussey's boat, and
was shown the writer by another ocn-
stable. As I had been in charge of
that preliminary expedition I lost no
time in seeking him out, ancl showing him the article. His answer was
characteristic of the man: "I had of
course intended to speak to you of
it, but from enquiries I made on the
road up, and from Chief Stewart since
my arrival here, I must tell you that
I shall personally see that the matter be fully rectified by the newspaper. Please do not trouble yourself about it any more." And it was
rectified.
What man in the world is there
who would not blindly follow a superior who he knows will take instant
steps to ferret out the truth or untruth of a report calculated to reflect
upon his honour? And as I said before, it was the knowledge of his cool
impartiality, of his certain recognition of merit, that caused his men to
implicitly trust his judgment, and
cheerfully do his bidding, under most
strenuous* circumstances.
Of the closing scenes of Kennedy's
capture, there has been an incorrect
account already published. At the
risk of tiring the reader, I shall give
the correct one. After the murderer's
escape from the attempted arrest
when first discovered, he crossed a
range of mountains which divides
Ramsay Arm from Calm Channel, and
was ultimately discovered some distance up the mountain-side at the
mouth of Bute Inlet. Here his camp
was surrounded, he having taken to
the brush upon hearing our approach.
Leaving four of us in ambush, Supt.
Hussey, with Officer McKinnon,
started back for the shore, for the
purpose of collecting the men left
at other points and concentrating his
forces in that particular neck of
woods. Shortly after his departure,
Kennedy appeared, creeping quietly
through the brush. The plan then,
was to allow him to reach a clear
space close to his camp, but one of
the specials, either from a misconception of the pre-arranged plan,
or from nervous tension, discharged
his rifle, ancl the man quickly disappeared behind the slope of a small
ridge.
Hearing the shooting, Mr. Hussey
and McKinnon returned, and we then
learned that just after leaving us,
some 200 yards or so away in the
timber, Officer McKinnon noticed a
man's head projecting from behind
a tree, off to one side of the route
they were taking. He quietly told
Mr. Hussey what he had seen, telling
him to keep straight on without taking notice, as it was evidently Kennedy, ancl he had a decided advantage
should they make an attempt to arrest him there. They therefore passed
out of sight, and then waited a while.
Meanwhile, Kennedy came to camp,
with the result as given. Leaving McKinnon, in place of one of the specials, Mr. Hussey again started for
the beach, and it was while he was
on the boat, rounding up the other
men, that the murderer finally gave
himself up to the four of us left in
ambush. This is the true story of
Kennedy's capture.
For Mr. Hussey's cool ancl intelligent management of the affair, and
the later systematic collecting of evidence, there can be nothing but the
highest praise. His motto was, "First
catch your man, then gather up all
stray ends of evidence.
The murder of John Green and F.
Taylor, at Green's ranch on Savary
Island, by Hugh Linn, differed greatly from the Kennedy affair. Whereas
the latter was thc outcome of a drinking bout, (to which fact Kennedy
owes his defeating of the gallows)
the former was a double murder,
committed in cold blood, ancl under
most despicable conditions.
Green, an old man, ancl so crippled
with rheumatism that hc moved about
with difficulty, with the aid of two
sticks, lived in his shack on Savary.
He kept a little trading store in a
building detached from the house,
farmed a few acres, and kept some
cows, chickens, etc. To assist him
as he grew helpless, he got Taylor to
live with him, ancl the two bachelors
lived an uneventful life on the little
Island.
One evening Linn ancl his klootch-
tnan came to the Island in a skiff,
purchased a few trifles, ancl hung
about until evening. While the two
men were at supper in their cabin,
Linn entered with a rifle, engaged
Green in conversation for a while,
then turned as if to leave.
At the door he faced about quickly,
shot first one and then the other,
fired several shots through the walls
of the cabin to make it appear as if
the men had had a fight, placed a
shotgun in Taylor's hands, and coolly
rifled the place, turning his attention
to the store after finishing with the
house.
It was now dark, and after bund
ling his loot into the skiff, they strij
out for the gulf where they encou
ered a heavy fog so that all idea]
direction was soon lost.
At daylight, they landed on wl
proved fo b.e Vancouver Island shcl
where camp was made some distaT
back from  the water,  arnidst  heJ
timber.    After taking such things!
they wanted,  Linn  loaded  a  lot |
articles they did not require into
boat and cast her adrift on the gl
where she was picked up shortly]
terwards,   strangely  enough,  by
of the witnesses in the Kennedy cJ
while on his way from Oyster R^
to  New  Westminster  to attend
assizes.
It is invariably a trifle which g?
the clue to a crime. In Linn's c
it was a little hole in the botton
a bag of shot which brought hin
the gallows. Perhaps a mouse, r
maging old Jack Green's stock
trade, wanted to know what wa!
the heavy sack, and gnawing a
hole, found indigestible viands ane]
left  it.
However that may be, Hugh Lj
taking this particular bag of
from the store to the skiff, tric'l
a tiny trail of leaden pellets wl
gave the trackers a start. As in'l
Kennedy case, it was Mr. Mic|
Manson, now M.P.P., who
brought word of the double nidi
and so far as he had gone, he'j
done everything that could be
well.
He had noticed the trail of
ancl gathered some of it as evidcj
More of the tell-tale shot was ft
in the drifting boat, and month!
ter, when the suspect had beeii
cured, Supt. Hussey impressed
who were engaged in the duty of
lecting evidence with the great
portance of the securing of the
ginal sack from which the
grains had dribbled.
To  this  end,  Mr.   Hussey,  Ml
F. Bledsoe, and the writer, procel
to the scene of the Vancouver I]
camp, having in charge Hugh
Indian   wife.    The   woman   had
ready told all she knew of thel
gedy,  but was  not  an  eye  witl
having  been   in   the   skiff  when]
murder   was   committed.     She
however, of Linn's having concl
a bag of shot near their camp, af
his  having  made  many unsuccef
searches   for   it   during   the
months they lived there in hidil
Arriving at the place,  the wq
pointed   out   the   spot    he   us|
searched,   and   by   sheer  good
aided by some knowledge of
craft, I was fortunate enough tq
the cache, in which was the tel|
bag with two others, under the I
of a small tree, and well coverq
with dead leaves.
After tllis, Mr. Hussey, with j
acteristic thoroughness, had acJ
measurements made of all dist|
pertinent to the case about the ■
photographs were taken, and
scrap of evidence carefully gatl
up at that place and at Savary l|
There was no hurry, no
rushing about; for anything ail
sider might see, ours might have!
a pleasure trip, instead of thtj
ribly grim one of detcrnl
whether or no a fellow man|
guilty of a foul murder.
But though conducted in this
ingly leisurely manner, the scarcl
every move it made pointing f
definite goal. There was no wal
time hunting up worthless clue!
it was just here again that Mr.|
sey excelled.
He never tired his men out *i|
will-o-the-wisp chase. They
this, ancl were always sure thatl
the "old man" quietly suggested!
new move, there would follof
suits.
When Linn's trial came ol
strong was the net of circumstl
evidence woven about him till
confessed in court, bearing oui
Hussey's inferences in a moj
markable manner.
I started out to write an obi
on a man whom I admired and ti
as a superior, and warmly liken
friend, but have ended up with j"
rambling sketches of past eveil
which he figured. After all, pel
it is the best way of showinf
sterling worth of a man who
officer, will never be excelled ill THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY. 29,  1911
11
Motherland
Of Interest to Cliftonians
. Henry Graham Dakyns, of
|er Combe, Haslemere, who was
nany years a master at Clifton
|ge, fell dead suddenly at Hasle-
Station.
Government Telephones
the terms of the Government
lissued on Wednesday for the
Ifer of the National telephones to
tost Office, the Treasury may
J a grant not exceeding £4,000,-
l.r developing the telephone sys-
Australia's Census
final census returns for Aus-
I have now come in, says a Mel-
le telegram, and give the popu-
1 of Australia as 4,449,495. New
Wales leads with 1,648,212 in-
Ints, but West Australia has
p8o,3i6 and Tasmania 190,898.
Ir. Asquith's Son's Success
j Cyril Asquith, the younger son
Prime Minister and scholar of
College,   Oxford,   has   been
led the Hertford Scholarship, a
p-sity   prize   for    Latin,   worth
I £42 and tenable for one year,
with the  Craven  Scholarship,
larded as the blue ribbon of the
Ial school at Oxford.
nique Coronation Thought
Ir a series of meetings, the in-
Iits of Brancaster, Norfolk,
[unanimously decided to pur-
la wheeled bier as a permanent
Tial of the Coronation.
hichester's Bacon Factory
|eeting of West Sussex farmers
at Chichester recently in fa-
the long-suggested bacon fac-
lor the district. Dealing with
Ifs weekly, it will cost £20,000,
Ito be run on co-operative lines.
(ord Kitchener for Egypt
Kitchener will succeed Sir El-
brst as British Agent and Con-
lieral in Egypt.
1 illness of Sir Eldon Gorst is
lous that it will be impossible
pi to return to Cairo.
Kitchener's long experience in
limedan countries, and especial-
lEgypt,  where  he  was  Sirdar,
Itly fits him for this important
latic post.
|e "White Horse" Repaired
"White Horse of Kilburn,"
lis so familiar a landmark to
Irs through the Vale of York,
I the  past  two or three years
so much damage by storms
[became obvious that if it was
(reserved some steps should bc
to repair the damage. The
|has now, however, been taken
and for the past two or three
Jworkmen l-ave been filling up
|ge holes washed out by the
and clearing away weeds, etc.,
Itory to applying a fresh coat
lewash, That the latter oper-
110 light task will be apparent
It is known that to make the
|ash   alone   requires   over  two
the very best lime, and this
Ibe carted from Coxwold Staid dragged up the hill known
lum Bank, a distance of some-
Iver four miles.
of the British Isles. Mr. Hunnybun
has been engaged in the task of drawing the flowering plants of the British
flora for the last fourteen years. He
has already drawn about 1,700 species
and varieties. Each drawing of a
plant is accompanied by enlargements
of the more critical organs, so that
the drawings have a high scientific
as well as artistic value.
Great Catch of Salmon
Between three and four hundred
salmon have just been taken at Chester. This was one of the best days
experienced for many years, and
salmon was so plentiful that it was
being retailed at iod. or is. a pound.
The well-known King's Pool under
the weir at Dee Bridge was full of
fine fish, the average weight being
from iolb. to i61b.
New Field for Rubber
A concession in Makualand, a little-
known African country, has been
given to Sir Henry Seton-Karr, who
has gone to Africa on an exploring
expedition, accompanied by Dr. Leslie, the geologist and metallurgist.
Makualand is rich in minerals, ivory,
gold dust, and diamonds, and can
grow rubber. Sir Henry will, besides
exploring the territory, engage in
elephant hunting and big game shoot-
Barking Dogs on the Beach
The Eastbourne by-law imposing a
fine of 40s. on owners of dogs that
bark on the beach was the subject
of a sharp debate at a recent meeting
of the town council of Sussex. Councillor Breach denounced the by-law as
an infringement of the liberty of the
subject; but his proposal for its rejection was lost by 20 votes to 11.
^30,000 Gift For Science
ommemorate Coronation year,
Ijph C. Forster has made a gift
Ti,ooo   to    University    College,
for the new chemistry labor-
Mr. Forster is an ex-High
I of  Surrey,  and  is  governing
of Messrs. Bessler, Waechter
Ltd., iron merchants, of
Jry House, E.C. It will be re-
red that by a girt of £4,500
kary Mr. Forster enabled the
■• the new laboratories to be
ll.
lique Gift to University
E. W. Hunnybun has presented
(iniversity his unique collection
■zings of the flowering plants
ST. MARGARET'S SCHOOL
Principal, Miss Barton
Capital—$40,000 furnished by Bonds
at SXA per cent, interest by the Trustees of the Pearce Estate, being $30,-
000 in cash and $10,000 the valuation
of nearly two acres of land as described above.
Security—Land and School Buildings valued at $40,000, and a Guarantee Fund of $15,000.
Parents and others willing to sign
their names to this building guarantee fund are requested to notify thc
Hon. Secretary of the Committee,
care oflice of D. R. Ker, Esq., at their
earliest convenience.
With the death of the two Miss
Fenwicks, St. Margaret's School
would have come to an end had not
Miss Barton signified her willingness
to assume control, and had not the
parents at a meeting held on April
iSth given their support. At that
meeting, Mr. Fenwick formally handed over the goodwill and property
of the school to Miss Barton; the
[parents present bound themselves to
pay any loss incurred by her in reopening the school for the Summer
Term, and a Committee was elected
to consider plans for the future. Miss
Barton thereupon made emergency
arrangements for a teaching staff, the
school was duly reopened, and the
Summer Term was safely tided over
without any call whatever upon the
guarantee so kindly offered by the
parents.
The buildings in which St. Margaret's is housed at present are poorly adapted for the purposes of a
school, and it has been the business
of the Committee elected on April
18 to formulate a project for the purchase of land and thc erection of
school buildings that should be
worthy of the city that Victoria has
become. A scheme of this nature has
already proved most successful in
establishing a boys' school on a creditable scale, and there is every proof
that the building of a good girls'
school in Victoria has become both
necessary and financially possible.
For the purpose of carrying out
this idea, an arrangement' was entered into with Miss Barton whereby the committee should arrange for
the building of a new school which,
after completion, should be handed
over to Miss Barton, subject to conditions  outlined  below.
From the Executors of thc Pearce
Estate the Committee wcre able to
secure the offer of nearly two acres
of land situated at the corner of Fort
and Fern Streets—an area that would
provide for playing ground, tennis
courts and the open air needs of the
modern school, in a convenient locality, easily reached by car. The
most up-to-date ideas in school construction were embodied in plans for
a school building and a boarders' residence supplied by Mr. Rattenbury.
Bids were called for, and it was
found that the building could be
erected and furnished for a sum of
$30,000. Mr. Pemberton, acting for
the Executors of the Pearce Estate,
offered to provide this money. The
only condition imposed was that parents and others should subscribe their
names to a guarantee fund, only to
be called upon should this attempt
to found a girls' school in Victoria
end in failure.
The Committee now invite parents
and others interested, either in the
cause of education or in the progress
of our city, to come forward and subscribe their names to the guarantee
fund of St. Margaret's School building. Thirty persons are needed—each
to guarantee (but not to pay down)
five hundred dollars. The financial
position of the school has been examined; there is every evidence that
both running expenses and interest
can be safely met; and the Committee are convinced that guarantors run
no appreciable risk. In the operation
of the school all surplus of profit,
after running expenses and fixed
charges have been paid, will be devoted to reducing the indebtedness
and, of course, the liability of the
guarantors. Annually as each reduction of indebtedness is made, there
will be a drawing of lots among the
latter to decide whose guarantee is
to be partly extinguished on account
of this reduction.
As soon as the formality of securing signatures to the guarantee fund
has been completed, the building of
the new school can be begun at once.
The land is offered, the most of the
money is ready in the bank, Miss
Barton is arranging for the enlargement and reorganization of the teaching staff, and before the winter the
Committee confidently expect that a
fine up-to-date girls' school in active
operation will be one of the attractive
features of Victoria.
J. J. Doull, Dean of Columbia,
Chairman; D. R. Ker, F. M. Rattenbury, A. C. Innes, J. E. Wilson, O.
M. Jones, Committee.
Ralph   G.  Grey,  Hon.  Secretary.
NOTICI*) TO CONTRACTORS
Steel   Bridge,   Columbia   River,   Trail—Substructure and  Erection Superstructure.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed ' fender for Substructure and Erection of Superstructure, Bridge at Trail, II. C.," will I e received I y lit* Hon. Uu* Minister of Public
Works up lo noon of Thursday, the 31st
day of August, 1911, for He complete substructure and erection of superstructure of a
bridge over the Columbia River at Trail,
13. C.
Drawings, specifications, contract, and
fonr.s of tender can be seen at tl.c offices
of the Government Agents at Rossland, Nelson, New Westminster; K. McBride, Esq.,
Road Superintendent, ,'9 Fairfield Building,
Granville Street, Vancouver; and at the
office of the Public Works Engineer, Parliament   Buildings,  Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying to tl-.e
undersigned, obtain one copy of tlie drawings and one copy of the specification for
thc sum of twenty-live* dollars ($25).
Each tender must le accompanied by an
aeeepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made
payable to the Hon. tlie Minister of Public
Works, for ll*c sum of $1,000, whicii shall be*
forfeited if the party tendering decline lo
enter inte> contract wl en called upon to do so.
The cheoues or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful lender-rs w'll I i- returned lo them
upon the execution of the contract.
The successful tenderer shall furnish a
bond of a Guarantee Company satisfactory
to the Minister of Public Works ($5,000)
for tlie due- fulfilment of the- contract.
Tenders will not be* considered unl( ss made*
out on the forms supplied, signed witli the
actual signature of the* tenderer, and enclosed
in  tlie  envelopes  furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
aeeepted.
.1.   I*. GRIFFITH,
Public Works Engineer,
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, 11.C, 19th July,  1911.
july 22 aug. _(, I
NOW
Have you seen the "Best" Automobiles?   McLaughlin-Buick are the
"Best," and being manufactured in Canada you
SAVE
The Duty.   McLaughlin-Buick's Cost you Less
MONEY
And give you More Value than any other make.
Model "27" is here.     Yes!   Fully equipped
Write, Phone, Wire, or best of all, come and see us.
$1,750
We'll demonstrate the "Goods"
Western Motor & Supply Company
(LIMITED)
1410 BROAD STREET PHONE 695
HANAN
The Best of All
No one would willingly buy an indifferent
painting when for practically the same price
'(A a real masterpiece could be secured. Neither
' would anyone, if he or she knew it, buy a
shoe of indifferent style and incapable of
comfort when they could just as wcil own a
HANAN—a   real   masterpiece.
It is to you, who do not know it, we are
speaking. HANAN Shoes need simply an
ir.troductior.—that's all. All styles, all
shapes,
H. B. Hammond
Shoe Company
Broadwalk Scufft-rs for Children
Sole  Agents:
Hanar. & Son, Wichert _ Gardiner,
N. Y. N. Y.
Pemberton Building, 621 Fort Street
Roy's   Art   Glass   Works   and   Store
848   Yates   St.,   Victoria,   B.C.
Albert F. Roy
Over   thirty   years'   experience   in
Art  Glass
LEADED  LIGHTS
Sole manufacturer of Steel-Cored Lead
for   Churches,   Schools,   Public   Buildings and private Dwellings.    Plain and
Fancy  Glass Sold.   Sashes  Glazed by
Contract.    Estimates    free.    Phone 594
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed "Tender for School-house, Denman Island," will
be received by the Honourable the Minister
of Public Works up to noon of Thursday, the
ioth day of August, 1911, for the erection
and completion of a large oue-ruom frame
school-house at Denman island in the Comox
Electoral   District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and forms
of tender may be sten on and after the 17th
day of July, 1911, at the offices ^ of the
Government Agent, Cumberland. B.C.; Gto.
Dalziel, Esq., Secretary of the School Hoard,
Denman Island J and at the Department of
Pui.lie   Works,   Victoria.
Eacn proposal must be accompanied by an
accepted bank cheque or certilicatc of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, made
payable to the Honourable tbe Minister of
Public Works, for the sum of $200 whicii
shall he forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when called upon
to do so, or if he fail to complete the work
contracted for. The cheques or certificates
of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be
returned lo them upon thc execution of the
contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made
out ou the forms supplied, signed with the
actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed   iu   the   envelopes   furnished.
Thc lowest or auy tender not necessarily
accepted.
J.  E. GRIFFITH,
Public Works Engineer.
Department   of   Public   Works,
Victoria,   B.C.,   uth July,   ign.
july 15 aug 5
Sweedish Massage
Medical Gymnastics
Vibratory Treatment
G. Bjornsfelt, S.M.
Phone 1856
8a 1 Fort St.
MINERAL   ACT
(Form   I*'. I
Certificate   of   Improvements
NOTICE
fron Alice.  Iron Cross,   Iron  Hand, and  Iron
Belle Mineral Claim, situate in the Victoria,   11.C.   Mining   Division  of   Renfrew
District.   Where located: Bugaboo Creek.
TAKE   NOTICB   tbat   1,.   N.   Anderson,
F.M.C.    Xo.   540S-.ll,   Agent   for   lhe   Estate
Sidney   Shore,   F.M.C.    No.   54090B;   Alexander   l.ipsky,   F.M.C,   No.   49OJ5B:   Oliver
Smith, F.M.C, No. , intend, sixty days
from lie dale hereof, to appl;* lo tl.c Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of thc above claim.
And further lake notice thai action, under
Section _7, must be commenced hi fore the
issuance    of    such    Ceniiieale    of   Improve
ments.
Dateil this -Ml
July .'9
1 dav of lulv, [011, A.D. 1911.
'   I,. N. ANDERSON,
sept. 23
I hereby give notice Ihat thirty days after
date I intend to apply lo lhe Assislancl
Commislsoner of Lands and Works for a
licence to prospect for eoal and petroleum
on tlie following described land: Commencing at a post marked "A. M. M., X. E. Corner," planted at the extreme westerly end of
Sutherland Hay, Drury Inlet, tiience south
80 chains; tl ence west 80 chains: thence
norih 80 chains: tiience east 80 chains lo
point   of  commencement.
Daitd ihis ji,1I1 day of lulv, 1911.
AGNES M. .\|n(,l,(iY.
Kdw_rd C. Molloy,  Locator.
July -'9 aug. *:(>
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Steel Bridge, Columbia Kiver Trail—Superstructure Metal,
, SEALED TENDERS, superscribed "Tender for Manufacture and Delivery of Superstructure Metal, llridge at Trail, II.C," will
le received by the Hon. the Minister of
1 uhlic Works up to noon of Thursday, the
.list day of August, 1911, for the manufacture and delivering f. o. b. cars at Trail, B.C.,
the steel superstructure of a bridge over Ihe
Columbia  River at   Trail.
Drawings, specifications, contract, and forms
of lender can le seen at tlie offices of thc
Government Agents at Rossland, Nelson, New
Westminster: I*,. McBride, Esq., Road Superintendent, 39 Fairfield Building, Granville
V,"',T*'' , ""caivcr: and at Ibe* ollice of the
Public Works Engineer, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying lo
the undersigned, obtain one copy of ihe draw-
nigs and one copy of the specification for the
sum of twenty-five dollars  ($_.•;).
Each tender must be accompanied by an
accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit
on a chartered bank of Canada, mad,* payable
10 Hu- Hon. the Minister of Public Works,
for llic sum of $1,0110, whieh shall be for-
felted if ihe party tendering decline* to enter
Into contract when called upon to do so. Tie
cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned lo them
upon lie execution of tie contract.
The successful tenderer shall furnish a bond
of a Guarantee Company satisfactory to the
Minister of Pui lie Works iu the* sum of live
thousand dollars ($5,000) for the due fulfilment of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made
out em the forms supplied, signed with the
actual signature of the* tenderer, and enclosed
in the envelopes furnished.
Tie lowest or any lender nol necessarily
accepted,
.1.  E. GRIFFITH,
Pui lie Works Engineer.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria,  B.C., 19th July, 1911.
inly ---• aug. :6
WATER NOTICE
I, Bedlinglon Harold lolin, of 2Jig Bhin-
chard Avenue, Victoria, Britisli Columbia,
Broker, give notice that on lhe eighteenth
day of August, ion, at 10 o'e-leie-k in the
forenoon, I intend to apply to thc Water
Commissioner at Lis oflice, Parliament Buildings, Government Street, Vietoria, B.C., for
a water licence lo lake and use live cubic
feel per second from .it-lulus Creek, In
Malahat Division of victoria District. Tlie
water is to be taken from the stream aboul
seven hundred feet up stream (Westerly)
above the I rielge* on Mill May Roail crossing Arbutus Creek, and is to le used on
a _ piece of ianel on finlayson Ann con-
taininp about elgl ly acres at the mouth
of   Arbutus   Creek,   for   Industrial   purposes.
BEDI.INCTO.-,'    .lAROI.D   JOHN.
July 15 aug 11 12
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
A_
.'
w
_
I
!
CANCELLATION  OF* RESERVB
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve-
existing over vacant Crown lands in Cariboo District, situated on the South Fork
of the Fraser River, notice of which, bearing date of June 26th, 1907, was published
in the British Columbia Gazette dated
August 29th, 1907, is cancelled in so far as
t..e same relates to lands surveyed as Lots
numbered 3,040, 3,o4oA, 3,039, 3,049, 3,042,
3,oSi, 3,052. 3.043, 3,041. 3.045. 3,044, 3,077,
3.07*3, 3,082, 3,078, 3,079, 3,o8o, 3,081, 3,083,
3,088, 3,085, 3,086, 31O87A, 3,087, 3,091,
3,099, 3,100, 3,089, 3,108, 3,112, 3,129, 3,130,
3,132, 3,132, 3,133, 4,135, 3,124. 3,035, 3,037,
3.03*5, 3,038, 3,046, 3,047, 3.0S4A, 3,054,
3.057, 3,053, 3,084, 3,097. 3,105, 3,101, 3.095,
3,096, 3,098, 3,106, 3,102, 3,103, 3,09oA,
3,090, 3,m, 3,115, 3,124, 3,125, 3,126, 3.H9A,
3.119, 3,116, 3,109, 3.110, 3,104, 3,107, 3.046A,
3.059, 3,048, 3,055, 3,056, 3,066, 3,o65A, 3,063,
3,062, 3,061, 3,060, 3,058, 3,065, 3,067, 3,064,
3,069, 3,070, 3,071, 3,073, 3,068, 3,072, 3,075,
3.074, 3,092, 3,094, 3,093, 3.093A, 3,113, 3,117,
3.120, 3,123, 3,127, 3,131, 3,128, 3,122, 3,121,
3,118,  and  3,114.
ROUT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy   Minister   of   Lands.
Department  of Lands,
Victoria,   B.C.,  May  26th,   1911.
June 3 sept 2
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that irederick Richard Wilson, of Vancouver, B.C., occupaton Fitter,
intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted at the intersection of the
north-west corner of L,ot 330 and the east
tcundary of Lot 3291 thence north 40,
chains, more or less, to the north-east corner
of Lot 329; thenc east 40 chains; thence
north 40 chains; thence east 40 chains;
thence south 80 chains; to the north-east
corner of Lot 330; thence west 80 chains,
more or less, along the north boundary
of Lot 330, to the point of commencement,
and  containing 480  acres,   more  or  less.
Dated  June   ist,   1911.
FREDERICK RICHARD WILSON,
july   1 aug 26
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that William Taylor, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Painter, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the following described lands;—Commencing at a
post planted about 80 chains south of the
south-east corner of Lot 331; thence 80
chains north; thence 80 chains west along
the south boundary of Lot 321; thence 80
chains south; thence 80 chains east to point
of commencement and containing 640 acres,
more  or  less.
Dated   June   1st,   1911.
WILLIAM   TAYLOR.
July   1 aug 26
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that John MacFarlene, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation Engineer, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at a post planted about 40 chains north of
the north-east corner of Lot 217; thence 40
chains south to the north-east corner of
Lot 21 : thence 40 chains west; thence 40
chains south; thence 40 chains west; thence
80 chains north; thence 80 chains east to
point of commencement, containing 480 acres
more or less.
Dated   June   ist,   ion.
JOHN   MACFARLENE.
July  1 aug 26
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
Addition, Parliament Buildings
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
existing over certain lands in Range 5,
Coast District, notice of which bearing date
of July 13th, 1908, and December 17th,
190S, were published in the British Columbia
Gazette in the issues of July 16th, 1908, and
December 17th, 1908, respectively, is cancelled in so far as the same relates to lands
surveyed as the east half and north-west
quarter section 8, west half section 8 and
north-east quarter section 9, section 14,
north half and south-east quarter section
15, north half and south-west quarter section
16 and section 17, fractional nort hhalf section 18, sections 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25,
26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35 and 36,
all in township 18, Range 5, Coast District.
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy   Minister   of   Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria,  B.C., June  i6lh,   19 n.
June 24 sept 21
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Hairy Simpson, of Vancouver,   B. C, occupation   Labourer,   intends
to   apply    for   permission    to   purchase   the
following   descvibed   lands :—Commencing   at
a  post   planted  at  the  north-west  corner  of
Lot 329; thence east 80 chains; thence north
40   chains;   thence   west   80   chains;   thence
soutli  40  chans  to  point  of commencement,
containing 320 acres, more or less.
Dated   June   1st,   1911.
HARRY SIMPSON,
july T aug 2C
VICTORIA LAi.D DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range Ii
TAKE notice that Thomas Wilson, of Vancouver, B.C., occupaton Boiler Maker, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing
at the north-east corner of Lot 331; thence
80 chains east; thence 80 chains south;
thence 80 chains west; thence 80 chains
north along the east boundary of Lot 531
to point of commencement, and containing
640 acres, more or less.
THOMAS  WILSON,
.july  . aug 26
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
existing upon Crown lands in the Lillooet
District and in the Kamloops Division of
Yale District, notice of which was published in the Britisli Columbia Gazette, dated
May 5th, 1910, is cancelled in so far as
"the same relates to the lands in Lillooet
District surveyed as Lots numbered 1,833,
1,832, 1,831, 1,830, 1,820, 1,821, 1,822, 1,823,
1,818, 1,819, 1,809, 1.806, 1,810, 1,811, 1,817,
1,816, 1,813, 1,655, 1,654, 1,640, 1,639, 1,638,
3,641, 1,653, 1,652, 1,6651, 1,643, 1,642, 1,791,
1,644, 1,645, 1,646, 1,647, 1,648, 1,649, 1,829,
1,828, 1,826, 1,826, 1,824, I.425A, i,43oA,
1,629, 1,631, 1,617, 1,622, 1,637, 1,636, 1,635,
1,634, 1,614, 1,615, and 1,616.
ROUT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy   Minister   of   Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria,   B.C.,   May  26th,   1911.
June 3 sept._
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice, that William Christie, of
Vancouver, B.C.', occupation Engineer, intends to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 80 chains south
of the south-east corner of Lot 331; thence
80 chains north; thence 80 chains east;
thence 80 chains south; thence 80 chains
west to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres, more or less.
Dated  June   ist,   ion.
WILLIAM   CHRISTIE,
july   1 aug 26
SEALED TENDERS superscribed "Addition, Parliament Buildings," will be received
by the Honourable the Minister of Public
Works up to noon of Tuesday, the 15th day
of August, ign, for the erection and completion of an addition to the Parliament
Buildings,   Victoria.
Drawings, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender, may be seen on and after
the 15th day of July at the offices of the
Provincial Timber Inspector, Vancouver; the
Government Agent, New Westminster; and
the Department of Public Works, Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying to
the undersigned, obtain one copy of the
drawings and one copy of the specifications,
by depositing a marked cheque for $500;
said deposit to be refunded on the return
of drawings and specifications with tender.
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, in the sum of $25,000, which shall
be forfeited if the party tendering decline to
enter into contract when called upon to do
so. The cheques or certificates of dposit
of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned
to them upon the execution of the contract.
The successful tenderer shall furnish a
bond of a guarantee company satisfactory
to the Minister of Public Works, equal
to ten (10) per cent, of the contract
amount, for the date fulfilment of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made
cut on the forms supplied, signed with the
actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed   in   the   envelopes   furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
J.  E.  GRIFFITH,
Public Works Engineer.
Department   of   Public  Works,
Victoria,   B.C.,  28th June,   1911.
July 1 aug 12
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
existing by reason of a notice published in
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th
December, 1907, covering a parcel of land
situated at St. Vincent Bay, Jervis Inlet,
formerly held under TtmUer License No.
40624, is cancelled and the said lands will
be open for location by pre-emption at midnight on Friday, October 13th, 1911.
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., 5th July, 1911.
july 15 oct   7
VICTORIA   LAND   DISTRICTl
District of Coast, Range 2
TAKE notice that Frederick A.  Smitl
Victoria,   B.C.,   occupation _ ProspectorX
tends  to   apply  for  permission  to  leasa
following   described   lands:—Commencinl
a post planted about 2 miles in a wei
direction  from   the  head  waters   of   Sir
Inlet  on  the  north  shore  of  Smith's
thence   north   20   chains;   thence   we
chains;   thence   soutli   20   chains   morl
les   sto   shore   line;   thence   easterly
shore  line  to  point  of commencement,
taining 80 acres more or less.
Dated   May   19th,   1911.
FREDERICK  A.   SMITI
June 17
PUBLIC HIGHWAYS
Province of British Columbia
NOTICE is hereby given that all Public
Highways in unorganized Districts, and all
Main Trunk Roads in organized Districts are
sixty-six feet wide, and have a width of
thirty-three feet on each side of the mean
straight centre line of the travelled road.
THOMAS TAYLOR,
Minister of Public Works.
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C., July 7th, 1911.
july  15 oct 14
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
RENFREW LAND DISTRICT
TAKE noticj that I, Jennie R. Crawford,
of Spokane, Wash., occupation Marred Woman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 60 chains
distant and in a southerly direction from
the south-east corner of Lot 272, bcin^ J.
R. C.'s S. E. Corner; thence west 40 chains;
thence nortli 40 chains; thence west 40
cliains; thence north 20 chains; thence east
80 chains; tiience south 60 chains to place
of commencement, and containing 320 acres,
more or less.
The  purpose  the  land  is  required  for  is
agrcultural   purposes.
Dated  June  7,   1911.
JENNIE R.   CKAWFORD,
By Guy D. Dranckcr.
July 1 aug 26
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the_ reserve
existing by reason of a notice published in
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th
December, 1007, over a parcel of land situated on Reed tsland, known as Lot No. 452,
Sayward District, formerly covered by Timber License No. 36862, which license expired
on the 20th November, 1909, is cancelled,
and the said lands will tie opened to location
by pre-emption only at midnight on Friday,
13th  October,   1911.
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., 5th July, 1911.
july 15 oct   7
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
existing by reason of a notice published in
the British Columbia Gazette of the 27th
December, 1007, over Lots Nos. 10183 and
10184, Group one, Kootenay District, which
have neen surrendered out of Timber License No. 32590, is cancelled, and the said
lands will be open to location by pre-emption
only   at  midnight  on   Friday,   13th  October,
"J"' ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., 5th July, 19 n.
July 15 oct   7
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Charles Palmer,
couver,   B.C.,   occupation   Labourer,
to   apply   for   permission   to   purchase!
following   described   lands:—Commencirl
a  post   planted   at   the   south-east   corn!
Lot 330;   thence  80 chains east;  thenj
chains north;  thence 80 chains west;
80  cliains  south to point of commence!
and containing 646 acres, more or lessl
Dated June  ist,  1911. I
CHARLES   PALM|
July 1
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT\
District of Coast, Range 1
TAKE  notice  that  I,  Thomas  S.
dale,  of New   Westminster,  B.C.,  occu|
Grocer,   intends  to  apply   ror   permissil
purchase   the   following   described   la*
Commencing at a post planted about 2I
in   a   north-easterly    direction   from ¥
Mclntyre's  south-east  curner  applicatitj
purchase;   thence   west   80   chains;
north   80   chains;   thence   east   80
thence   soutli   80   chains   to   point   0
mencement,   containing   640   acres,   m
less.
Dated   17th   day  of  May,   1911.      I
THOMAS S. ANNANDALE1
Charles B. Stark, Af
june 24
CANCELLATION   OF  RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserve
existing over certain lands situated in
Range 5, Coast District, notice of whicii
bearing dale of December 17th, 1908, was
published in the British Columbia Gazette,
in the issue of December 17th, 1908, is cancelled in so far as thc same relates to
lands surveyed as the north half and southwest quarter section 9, north half section
10, north half and south-cast quarter section 11; sections 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18,
19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 and
30, all in township 19, range 5, Coast District.
ROBT.  A.  RENWICK,
Deputy   Minister   of   Lands.
Department  of  Lands,
Victoria,   B.C.,  June   16th,   1911.
June 24 sept 21
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that John Davis, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Teamster, intends
to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:—Commencing at
a post planted about 80 chains south of the*
south-east corner of Lot 331; thence 80
chains cast; thence 80 chains soutli; thence
80 chains west; thence 80 chains north to
point of commencement and containing 640
acres,   more  or   less.
Dated   June   is.,   „...    jqhn   ^^
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
Distrct   of   Cowichan
TAKE notice that Christina MacKenzie,
of North Saanich, occupation Married Woman, intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted on the northwest end of an island know nas "Hood
Island," situate about 400 feet south of
"Portland Island"; thence following the
coast line to thc point of commencement,
tie purchase to include the whole island,
containing  three  acres,  more, or less.
Dated June 26th,   ion.
CHRISTfNA    MACKENZIE.
July  1 aug 26
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Cowichan
TAKE notice that Reginald George
Conwyn MacKenzie, of Nortli Saanich, occupation Barrister-at-law, intends to apply for
permission to purclcse ti e following described lands:—Commencing on the northwest end of an unnamed is.and, situate
about 200 feet south-east of "Portland
Islands," and north of the Tortoise Island;
thence following the coast line to tlie point
of commencement, the purchase to include
the whole island, containing two acres, more
or less.
Dated  June  26th,   1911.
Reginald George Conwyn MacKenzie.
July   1 aug 26
VICTORIA LAN  DDISTRICT
1 istrict  of  Coast
_ TA.-.E    notice    that    J.    A.    Wright,    of
Golden, occupation   Farmer, intends to apply
for   permission   to   purchase   the   following
described   lands:—Commencing    at   a    post
planted at S. W. comer of Lot 321; thence
Soutn   40  chains;   thenct-  west  20  chains  to
South    Bcntick   Arm;   thence   in   a   northeasterly   direction   back   to   point   of   commencement,
.^ateu May 4,  1911.
JOHN ANDREW WRIGHT.
June 3 July 29
july
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range II
TAKE notice that Arthur Shakes, of Vancouver,   B.C., occupation  Employment Agent,
intends  to apply for permission to purchase
the   following   described   lands:—Commencing at a post planted about 80 chains south
of the south-east corne rof Lot 331;  thence
west   80   chains;   thence   south   80   chains;
Ihence east 80 chans; thence north 80 chains
lo   point   of   commencement   and   containing
640 acres, more or less.
Dated  June   1st,   1911.
ARTHUR   SHAKES,
aug 26 I July 1 aug 26
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE is hereby given that the reserves
existing upon vacant Crown lands in Range
5, Coast District, and in Cariboo District,
notices of wnich, bearing uate of December
17th, 1008, February 15th, ipio, and April
3ru, 1911, wcre published in the British
Columbia Gazette in thc issues of December
17th, 1908, February 17th, 1910, and April
6th, 1911, respectively, arc cancelled in so far
as thc same relate to the lands surveyed as
Lots 4.037A, 4,037, 4,o4oA, 4,038, 4,040, and
2,951, all in Range 5, Coast District, and Lots
4,038 A.R., 2,793 A*R*. 2,828 K, 4,042 A.-..,
4,045 R, 4,046 A.R., 4,044 R. 4.042 K, 4,046 K,
2,8271-1,   2,826 R,    4,048 R,   4.041 R.   4,043 R,
3,047 R, 4,051 R, 2,783 R, 2,799 R, 4,049 R.
4,053 R, 4,052 R, 2,782 R, 2,798 it, 2,780 R,
4,050 R, 4,054, R, 4,055 is 4,056 R, 2,772 A.R
2,797 R, 2,796 R, 4,060 R, 4,059 R, 4,058 K,
4,057 R, 4,066 R, 2,776 R, 4,061 R, 4,070 A.R,
4,062 R, 4,063 R, 4,064 R, 4,065 R, 2,773 R,
2,775 R, 4,070 K, 4,069 K, 4,o68 R, 4,067 K,
4,019 R, 2,774 k, 4,014 R, 4,oi5 R. 4,oi6 K,
4,017 R, 4,024 R, 4.023 R, 4,022 R, 4,021 R,
2,379, 2,380, 2,381, 2,382, 2,311, 2,310, 2,301,
2,300, 2,464, 2,463, 2,462, 2,461, 2,460, 2,459,
2,458, 2,457, 2,451, 2,452, 2,453, 2,454, 2,450,
2,449, 2,448, 2,447, 2,446, 2,445, 2,444, 2,443,
2,442, 2,441, 2,388, 2,387, 2,386, 2,385, 2,384,
2,383, 2,373, 2,374, 2,375, 2,376, 2,377, 2,378,
2,360, 2,359, 2,306, 2,307, 2,308, 2,309, 2,302,
2,303, 2,304, 2,305, 2,358, 2,357, 2,294, 2,295,
2,296, 2,297, 2,298, 2,288, 2,289, 2,290, 2,291,
2,292, 2,293, 2,356, 2,363, 3,841, 2,367, 2,364,
2,355, 2,281, 2,282, 2,283, 2,284, 2,285, 2,286,
2,275, 2,276, 2,277, 2,278, 2,279, 2,280, 2,354,
2,365. 2,366, 2,840, 3,843, 3,844, 3,839, 2,353,
2,340, 2,339. 2,326, 2,325, 2,312, 2,287, 2,271,
2,272, 2,273, 2,274, 2,267, 2,268, 2,269, 2,283,
2,266, 2,313, 2„,24, 2,327, 2,318, 2,341, 2,352,
3,838, 3,845, 3,8s6, 3,855, 3,846, 3.837, 2,351.
2,342, 2,337, 2,328, 2,323, 2,314, 2,265, 2,259,
2,260,  2,261,  2,262,  2,263,  2,245,  2,246,  2,255,
2,256,    2,257,    2,258,    2,26.|,    2,315,    2,322,    2.129,
2,336, 2,343, 2,350, 3,836, 3,847, 3,854, 3,857,
3,853, 3,8.|8, 3,835, 2,349, 2,344, 2,330, 2,321,
2,316, 2,317, 2,320, 2,331, 2,3? 2,345, 2,348,
3,834, 3,849, 3,852, 3,883, 3,884, 3,851, 3,850,
3,8,33, 2,347, 2,i*6, 2,333, 2,332, 2,319, 2,318,
3,869, 3,858, 3,859, 4,157, 4,l6o, 4,159, -1.158,
3,860, 3,861, 3,868, 3,867, 3,862, 3,863, 3,880,
3.641, 3,637, 3,667, 3,663, 3,659, 3,655, 3,654,
3,658, 3,662, 3,666, 3,665, 3,661, 3,657, 3,653,
3,652, 3,656, 3,66o, 3,664, 3,633, 3,629, 2,66oA,
2,656, 2,652, 2,648, 2,644, 3,642, 2,651, 2,647,
2,643, 2,639, 3,669, 3,678, -.677, 3,668, 2,638,
2.642, 2,646, 2,650, 2,2.14, 2,247, 2,254, 2,253,
2,248, 2,243, 2,242, 2,249, 2,259, 2,237, 2,238,
2,239, 2,241, 2,219, 2,232, 2,231, 2,230, 2,217,
2,221, 2,335, 2,224, 2,720, 2,719, 1,100, 1,101,
1,102, 1,103, 1,076, 1,160, 1,163, 1,164, 1,166,
1,167, 1,165, 1,097, 1,110, 1,109, I,lo8, 1,107,
M74A,  1,095,  1.171,  1,162, 1,170, 1,099, l,4?4,
VICTORIA   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Renfrew
TAKE   notice   that   The   Michigan   Pacilic
Lumber Company, Limited, of Victoria, B.C.,
having  its  head   office  for   British   Columbia
at   1114.   Langley   St.,   intends   to  apply  for
permission   to   lease   the   following  described
lands:—Commencing at a post planted midway  on   the   shore  line   between   the   S.   E.
and S. W. corners of Lot 77, Renfrew District;   thence  south  80 chains;   thence  west
44   chains;   thence   north   80   chains;   thence
east following the shore line of lots 76 and
77, Renfrew  District, to point of commencement, containing 350 acres, more or less.
Dated 26th May, 1911.
MICHIGAN PACIFIC LUMBER
COMPANY,  LIMITED.
By its agent, H. A. Hoard,
june 3 July 29
ALBERNI   LAND   DISTRICT
District of Rupert
TAKE notice that Evelyn Marjory Squire
of Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Spinster,  intends   to   apply   for   permission   to   purchase
the  following  described  lands:—Commencing
at a post planted on the shore of Quatsino
Sound,   about   90   chains   distant   and   in   a
south-westerly direction from the S. W. corner   of   Lot   12,   Township   27,   Rupert   District;   thence   north  40   cnains;   thence   west
50  chains;   thence   along   shore   to  point  of
commencement, and containing 50 acres more
or  less.
Dated  May   17,   1911.
EVELYN   MARJORY  SQUIRE.
Per George G. Shone, Agent.
June 10 aug 5
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICTl
District of Coast, Range 1     f
TAKE  notice  htat  1,  Anna   Mclnt*|
Vancouver,  B.C., occupation School
intends to  apply  for permission to  .
the   following  described  lands:—Comn.
at a post planted immediately adjoining
Parks'  south-east corne>  application f3
chase—thence  east  80  chains;   thencel
80   cliains;   thence   west   80   chains; T
south  80 chains to point of commenc]
containing 640  acres,  mure or less.
Dated   16th  day  of  May,   1911.
ANNA McINTYRE,
Charles   B.   Stark,   Al
june   24
VICTORIA   LAND   DISTRICT
District of  Coast,  Range  I"
TAKE notice that Henry Woods,
couver,  B.C., occupation Bookkeeper,
to*  apply   for   permission   to   purchal
following   described   lands:—CommencT
a post planted about 40 chains northl
north-west corner of Lot 329;  thencel
40   chains   to   the   northwest   corner
329;    thence   west  40   chains;   thencel
40   chains;   thence   west   40   chains;
north   80  chains;   thence  east  80  chi
point  of  commencement  and  coniainij
acres, more or less.
Dated  June   ist,   1911.
HENRY W0|
july  1
1,182,    1,178,    M76A,    i,.)ff_,'  1,180,
i.,i83,_ 1,189, 1i'88i 1.719, and 1,775, all
1,0)
1,181. _	
in Cariboo District.
ROBT. A. RENWICK,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., July 7th, 1911.
July '5 oct 14
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range 1
TAKE notice that I,  Ernest Austen Hall,
of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Auto Dealer,
intends to apply  for  permission  to purchase
the following described  lands:—Commencing
at    a   post    planted    immediately   adjoining
Thomas   S.   Annandale-s   south-east   corner
and   Thomas   E.   Butters'   northeast   corner;
thence   south    80    chains;    thence    east   20
chains;_ thence nortli 80 chains;  thence west
20   chains   to   point   of  eommeneement,   con-
aining   160  acres,  more  or  less.
Dated   17th  day  of  May,   ign.
ERNEST AUSTEN  HALL.
Charles   11.   Stark,   Agent.
June 24 aug 19
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range 1
TAKE notice that I, Hope Parks, of Vancouver,   B.C.,   occupation    Married   Woman,
intends   to   apply    for   permission   to   purchase  the  following  described  lands:—Commencing at a  post  planted  on  the  banks of
the Toba River, ahout one mile from southeast corner of lot 103 and adjoining northern
boundary   of   Timber   Limit   36395;   thence
west   80   chains;   thence   north   80   chain-s;
thence east 80 chains; thence south 80 chains
to   point   of   comemncement,   containing   640
acres,  more  or less.
Dated 16th day of May,  ign.
HOPE   PARKS.
Charles H.  Allen Agent,
aug 19
VICTORIA   i^AND  DISTRICI
District of Coast, Range 3
TAKE   notice   that   Christina   Will
wife of W. A.  Williscroft, of Victoria
intends to_ apply for permission to
the  following  described  lands:—Cont'd
at   a   post  planted  at  the  south-east I
of John  Clayton's pre-emption claim, \
as Lot 326, Range 3, Coast District,!
east   60  chains   more  or   less,   to   til
boundary of Section 30, Township   if
3,   Coast  District;   thence  south   :
thence   west   60   chains;    thence
chains  to the point  of commencemerf
Dated May 20th,  1911,
CHRISTINA   WILLISCROB
Per H.  Brown, I
june   10
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT
In
the   matter    of   an    application
Duplicate   Certificate   of   Title
(40 acres)  of Section 28,  Lake
NOTICE   is   hereby  given   that
intention   at   the   expiration   of   01
from the date of the fust publicatioj
to  issue  a  Duplicate  Certificate  of
said   lands,   issued   to   Philip   Touet,1
27th   day  of   February,   1880,   and  n|
2968A.
S.  Y.  WOOTTON,
Registrar-General   of
july 1
MALAHAT LAND DISTRICI
june 24
VICTORIA LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast,  Range  1
TAKE notice that  I, Thomas   E.   Butters,
of   New _ Westminster,   B.C.   occupation   Carpenter,   intends   to   apply   for   permission   to
purchase   the   following   describee!   lands:—
Commencing  at  a  post planted  immediately
adjoining   Thomas   S.   Annandale's   southeast
corner  application  to purchase;  thence west
80   chains;   tiience   south   80   chains;   thence
east   80   chains;   thence  north   80   chains  to
point of commencement, containing 640 acres
more  or  less.
Dated  17th day of Mav,  1911.
THOMAS E. ilUTTERS.
Charles   H.   Allen,   Agent.
June 24 -mg lg
RUPERT  LAND DISTRICT
District of Coast, Range I
TAKE notice that Robert Swords, of, Victoria,   B.C.,   occupation   Manager,   intends   to
apply   for   permission   to   purchase   the   following   described   lands:—Commencing   at   a
post planted on  the  north-west corner  of a
small   Island   at   the   north-west   comer   of
Jennis    Bay,    Drury   Inlet,    and   embracing
whole of Island; containing  1  acre, more or
less.
Dated   May   18th,   1911.
ROBERT SWORDS.
July 15 sept 9
District   of   Malahat
TAKE   notice   that   Beaumont   Bel
Victoria,     B.C.,     occupation     Real ;
Agent,   intends   to   apply   for   permid
lease   the   following   described   lands]
mencing   at   a   post   planted   at   higl
on   the   Saanich   Arm,   75   feet   Ea|
the   South-east   comer   of   Lot   120;
northerly   and   following   the   shore ,
said   Saanich   Arm   to  the  South-east]
of   Lot     no;     2nd—Commencing   :
water  mark due  east 33  feet  from
at the North-east comer of Lot  uo'|
northerly   and   following   the   coast 1
the North-east corner of Lot  120.
Dated  July   ioth,   1911.
BEAUMONT   BC|
July 15
WATER NOTICE
T, Fleming Hewett, of Metchosin, I
give notice that on the 22nd day ofl
next I intend to apply to thc Waif
missioner at his office in Victoria for r
to take and use one-twentieth of a ciL
of water per second from Hewett tl
Mctchison District. The water is to f
from the stream about the centre of|
8 and is to be used on Section 8 for
purposes. I will also apply for perm|
store the water in a reservoir to
structed on said Section 8.
Dated this 21st day of luly, A.D., _
FLEMING HEW|
uly  22
I hereby give notice that thirty da)
date I intend to apply to the Assistant
missioner of Lands and Works for a]
,to prospect for coal and petroleum!
following described land: Commenclf
post marked "E. C. M.'s S.E. cornerl
ed at the extreme westerly end of|
land Bay, Drury Inlet, thence
chains, tnence west 80 chains, theniL
80 chains, thence east 80 chains to t|
commencement.
Dated this 26th day of July,  ign.
EDWARD  C.   MOLl
july 29 THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
13
Le Roi Mine Sold
te Canadian Associated Press in
Uob has been informed by A. J.
[illan, liquidator of the  Le  Roi
jg Company, says the Rossland
Ir, that an agreement has been
J'sionally entered into with the
Jolidated   Mining   and   Smelting
?any of Canada, Ltd., for the
| to them of the Le Roi mine.
Ilgreement was ratified on Friday,
(the purchase price is stated as
|- $250,000. R. H. Stewart, gen-
J manager of the Consolidated
pany has confirmed the report,
ugh he has received no official
[cation as yet.   He was not in a
Ion  to  give  any  details  of  the
|of development of the mine pro-
by his company.
[ An Economic Proposition
city of Rossland is facing a de-
|of  $3,137-05   for  the   half  year
June 30, made up of $1,197.60
Itse in expenses and $1,938.45
lase in income. In trying to
j out a way to meet this state of
K, A. H. Tanner, chairman of
[nance committee, at last week's
lil meeting said they could move
lity offices to the fire hall for
|ximately the same sum that it
take to make repairs to the
lall. The city clerk could then
lip the duties of fire chief, with
lcrease of $10 a month. The
[of  police   could  be  given   the
of building inspector and the
hi attending to the lights could
fen to the night police officer.
I German Farmers Coming
umber of representative German
ints   of  different  parts  of   the
I; settlements were in Vancouver
|ly inquiring for lands in the in-
of this  province.    They state
Jhey  are   dissatisfied   with   the
winter climate of the prairies,
Ire anxious to settle in  British
Ibia if they find suitable condi-
Epsom Salts
■■nay not be generally known
In Southern British Columbia
J is a huge deposit of Epsom
In the natural state. These are
1 found at Bitter Lakes, in the
lameen Valley below Keremeos,
ltuated exactly on the interna-
|boundary line. It is estimated
hese lakes contain 70,000 tons
Is, 98 per cent. pure.
A Good Showing
|ng May, the Consolidated Min-
Smelting Company received
Itons of ore, ancl smelted 29,000
■The total output for the month
I87400, and of this sum 63 per
the values were in gold. Last
I the percentage of gold values
I, per cent., giving an increase
lvalue of gold ores smelted at
J cent. Since June 30, 1910, the
Iny has produced $4,095,000
|)f metals.
Engines for C. N. R.
Iral engines now in use on the
|n lines of the Canadian North-
be sent west during the next
lonths to Port Mann, where
action operations are in full
J These will be followed by
lundred thousand dollars' worth
|motives ordered from the Ca-
Locomotive   Company,   To-
for from the later runs. While co-
hos even have been running light, a
number of steel-heads have already
been caught in the nets, so a big
haul of the later varieties is hoped
for as a means of averaging up the
season's catch. 	
For Domestic Service
An effort will be made by the Salvation Army to bring two hundred
more girls into the province this season for domestic service. A considerable number, have, already been
brought out this year, but the supply has proven far short of the demand, Vancouver and Victoria having absorbed the  majority of them.
The Elkhorn
Development on the Elkhorn, one
of the high grade properties in Greenwood camp, has been suspended,
pending negotiations for the sale of
the property to a Spokane syndicate.
To Tour the Province
A party of London financiers headed by the Duke of Sutherland, will
make an extended tour of British
Columbia next month with a view to
adding to their already large investments in various land and realty companies. Their combined wealth represents many millions of pounds.
Coming Together
Port Arthur and Fort William have
joined forces in an effort to secure
the new western shops of the C.P.R.,
proposing that they be located between the two cities.
To Succeed Sir Daniel
Manitoba's next lieutenant-governor
will be Mr. D. C. Cameron, president of the Rat Portage Lumber
Company. He will succeed Sir
Daniel McMillan in September.
Big Building Figures
Building permits issued in Winnipeg during the current year have
passed the nine million dollar mark.
Bank of Montreal
lig to the steadily increasing
fs of Canada which is constant-
luiring more banking circulate Bank of Montreal has de-
|o increase its'capital to $16,-
by   issuing   $1,600,000    new
The  present paid up  capital
|400,ooo.     The   directors   have
decided when the stock will
led or at what price.
Jena Salmon Running Light
far   this   season   the   run   of
along  the  Skeena  has  been
hut  better  results  are . looked
A Creston Branch
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
is erecting a handsome building at
Creston for the accommodation of its
branch there.
A TESTIMONIAL
Are you thinking of buying a motor
car? If you are, look for these points:
You want a car that is built of
strong material to stand the wear and
tear; a car of such mechanical construction that it can be relied upon
at all times, and, if you can get it for
the money you are willing to spend,
you want a car embodying the most
approved ideas in its construction.
But don't stop there! What the car
will cost to operate is really just as
important. This cost of operation is
called efficiency. Nowadays a man
who gets results is only past the half-
mile post on the way to making goocl,
His success must yet be measured by
the cost of his accomplishment. Thus
it is in mechanics, the real efficiency
of any mechanism must be measured
by its  cost  of operation.
We know of but one car, that when
measured by the real meaning of
efficiency, makes goocl. This car is
the White Gasoline Car. It secures
an average of twenty miles or more
to each gallon of gasoline. In proof
of this statement, we herein produce
one of the many thousand letters received by the White Company:
Lexiri'gton, Ky.,
October 10, 1910.
The White Company,
Cleveland, Ohio.
Gentlemen,—I have my White
Gasoline with me here at Lexington,
where it is greatly admired, as it has
been all through the Grand circuit.
I have driven this car 6,000 miles
over the route of the Grand circuit
and have had no trouble whatever.
I find that it is faster than we dare
drive it, ancl the gasoline bills amount
to  almost  nothing.
We drove the car from Cleveland
to Syracuse, the speedometer showing
356 miles, and used thirteen gallons
of gasoline, an average of twenty-
seven and one-third miles to the gallon. Is this not a record? You may
be skeptical about this mileage, but
both of us are willing to make affidavit to its truth. Of course, we
drove on fourth speed most of the
way and the roads were good.
We wish you every success in the
sale of your cars, and don't believe
any car could be better.
(Signed)     DAVID SHAW,
M. McDEVITT.
Correspondence
CANADIAN KNIGHTHOODS
To the Editor of The Week:
Sir,—The Liberal papers seem to
never tire of discussing the knighting
of Max Aitken as they call him.
Now we have another Canadian
knight created in the person of Senator Jones who used to be ordinary
Lyman M. Jones until he was appointed to the Senate, then became
L. Melvin Jones, and is now Sir L.
Melvin Jones. Now what has Mr.
Jones done more than Mr. Aitken to
deserve the honour? It is said that
Mr. Aitken contributed liberally to
the Unionist campaign and was recommended by Mr. Balfour. Now
Mr. Jones is a Canadian Senator and
was not likely to be in touch with
Mr. Asquith. It is therefore natural
to suppose that his recommendation
would come from Sir Wilfrid
Laurier. Now on what grounds
would Sir Wilfrid recommend him;
he has never shown any degree of
statesmanship; he has never been a
public benefactor unless you would
call bleeding the farmer to the last
dregs for farm machinery a benefaction, and by the way the
Liberals while in opposition were
strong on free machinery for the
farmer but now even in their reciprocity agreement the poor, downtrodden farmer only receives a reduction of 2J--2 per cent, on his implements. Now what is the inference,
L. M. Jones was made a Senator by
the Laurier Government; Senator
Jones is president of the Massey Harris Implement Manufacturing Company, the largest trust of its kind in
Canada; Senator Jones is neither
noted for statesmanship or public
benefactions, nor anything else to entitle him to knighthood. Is it not
therefore as reasonable to suppose
that if Mr. Aitken purchased his title
by contributing to the Unionist fund
in Great Britain that Senator Jones,
having no better claim on the public,
must have done some little favour for
Sir Wilfrid and the Liberal party to
enable him to retain the duty on
his agricultural implements and receive a knighthood in the bargain.
Yours truly,
CANADIAN.
CRUELTY TO ANIMALS
To the Editor of The Week:
Dear Sir,—Could I induce you to
publish the letter I give underneath?
I sent it to both of the daily papers
thinking it would have a goocl effect
to give immediate publicity to this
disgraceful cruelty; an object lesson
to young children they could never
forget. But it was treated with indifference, as no notice was taken of
my protest.
"May I ask what should be clone to
prevent recurrences of such dreadful
cruelty as I witnessed within the city
boundaries of Victoria?
"The front legs of a living calf were
tied together and the poor little creature was dragged on its back for
about fifty yards over stones, on
rough grounds ancl thrown into a
conveyance on the public street.
"I regret to say this sickening exhibition of crueutl took place in full
view of some children."
The children I have referred to,
being a little distance away, thought
the calf was being killed, when
dragged and chucked on its back over
stbnes in such  an inhuman  way.
In keeping with.this callousness a
man passing by jokingly remarked:
"Don't worry kiddies, it won't spoil
thc meat." I now earnestly appeal
to The Week for a few words of sympathy in this good cause.
A WOMAN.
The "Modern
French Dry Cleaning
SPECIALISTS IN LADIES' FINE GARMENT
CLEANING AND PRESSING
Office and Finishing Rooms
1310 Government St., Opp. The "Grand"
Phone 1887
Call us up in regard to prices or any
information desired.
Four car tickets given free with each order of
One Dollar or more brought to us.
Men's Suits Cleaned and Pressed
Alexandra Cafe "zZl
COURTNEY STREET, TWO BLOCKS EAST OF POSTOFFICE
OPEN EVERY DAY AND SUNDAYS Phone 2978
Good Service,   Moderate Charges,   Dainty Meals,   Quiet Situation
Table D'Hote or A La Carte
Breakfast 8 to 10 a.m.; Luncheon 12 to 2.30 p.m.; Dinner 6 to 8 p.m.
Afternoon Tea Strawberries and Cream Ice Cream
Special Dinners Catered For      Contracts Taken foi Entertainments
E. A. STILES, Auctioneer & Valuer
has for disposal by Private Treaty the Historic Oak
Chest of the Kirke Family, once the property of
Arnold Kirke, descendant of the first British Governor
of Canada.   The chest bears the monogram and date,
A. K.   1681. _     _    _.
IIOQ Fort St., Phone 214Q
Hot, Tired
Feet
Many people suffer much during the warm weather with
their feet. Nothing so goocl
for "foot agony," tired, aching, swollen or perspiring feet
as
Bowes' Foot
Powder
A 25c packet should be in the
gripsack of every vacationist.
Try it once and you'll never
be without it. Sold here only.
Cyrus H. Bowes
Chemist ...
1228 Government Street
Tels. 425 and 450
English Mantel
Chiming Clock
Price $315
1TTE CONSIDER this the
^ '    most handsome clock in
the store.    It strikes the Westminster Chimes at the quarters,
and the hour on a gong.   If Very
fine  English  movement  in an
elaborately ornamented
gilt case.
Redfern £# Sons
Oldest Diamond and Jewelery
House in Western Canada
1009 Gov't St. 14
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
4
:.\r
w
\
Miss Martin from Prince Rupert is
a guest at Roccabella.
* #   #
Mrs. Phipps from Cowichan, is in
town on a short visit.
* *   *
Mr. Roger Wilby spent a couple of
days in Nanaimo during the week.
Miss Rose Anderson is the guest of
Mrs, Mainguy, of Chemainus.
* *   *
Mrs. R, Taylor, from Kamloops, is
visiting relatives in the city.
Mr. E. L. Bennett, Saltspring, is a
guest at the King Edward Hotel.
* *   *
Mr. Hatfield, Duncan, B.C., was a
week-end visitor in the city.
* *   *
Mr. and Miss Blakemore spent last
week-end at Cowichan Lake.
* *   *
Mrs. C. M. Roberts, Burdette
Avenue,    spent    the    week-end    in
Seattle.
* *   *
Mrs. C. E. Wilson and family have
returned from a holiday trip to Echo
Lodge, Sooke Lake.
* *   *
Miss M. Corson, Shawnigan Lake,
is the guest of Mrs. Raymur, Stanley Avenue.
* *   *
Mrs.  Basil Prior from. Kamloops,
is staying with relatives in Victoria.
* *   *
Mrs. Guthrie and Miss Beryl Guthrie are the guests of Mrs. Collison,
"Firwood," for a few days.
* *   *
Mrs. Herbert Carmichael was hostess on Saturday of last week of a
most enjoyable picnic given in honour
of her son, Mr. Maurice Carmichael.
Messrs. Edward Townsley and R.
Terries are guests at the Riverside
Hotel, Cowichan Lake.
* *   *
Miss Violet Hickey, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Holt, Kamloops, is a guest at the "Angela."
* *   *
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Finlayson have
gone to spend two months at their
summer cottage at Shawnigan Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cotton and
family are spending the summer
months at the Strathcona Hotel,
Shawnigan.
* *   *
Mrs. Lindsay was hostess on
Thursday last of a charming tea given
ill honour of Miss Dorothy Day.
* *   *
Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Wriglesworth of
Fernie, B.C., are visiting many old
friends in the city this week.
* *   *
Mrs. H. B. Brown and two boys,
Wilfrid and Joseph, of Roland, Man.,
leave today for Vancouver, after
spending a week with friends in the
city.
* *   *
Mr. W. B. Monteith and the Misses
Monteith are spending a couple of
weeks at their summer residence at
Cowichan Lake.
* *   *
Mrs. Guthrie and her daughter
Beryl of Richmond, London, England, are spending a few days with
Mr. and Mrs. Collison, "Firwood,"
Cook street, prior to returning home.
* *   *
Amongst those registered at the
Strathcona Hotel, Shawnigan Lake,
during the regatta festivities, were:
Mr. B. S. Brown, Mr. H. C. Hop-
good, Miss Hutchings, Mr. E. F.
Hutchings, Mrs. K. Brennan, Mrs. M.
Sweeney, Mr. F. T. Fraser, Mr. C. F.
Gillis, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wynne-Wilson,
Mr. L Townsley, Mr. E. MacGachen,
Mr. B. Scott, Mr. J. Y. McCater, Mr.
J. Townsley, Mr. G. Y. Simpson,
(Vancouver), Mr. and Mrs, Harry
Skuce, Mr. J. C. Houston, Mr. J. B.
C. S. Brooker, Mrs. George Simpson,
Miss Ella Simpson, Mrs. C. L. Bet-
terton, Miss Betterton, Mr. C. Bet-
terton, Mr. S. P. Hanna, Mr. Chas.
Vincent, Mr. Wm. H. Munsie, Mr. W.
R. Reynolds, Mr. W. T. McLennan,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wilson, Mr. F.
F. Brown, Mr. V. K. Gray, Mr. P.
McQuade, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Martin,
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Bantly, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Wright, Mr. J. H. Rome,
Mr. Orie Finch, Mrs. W. Jones, Miss
Norma Jones, Mrs. F. O'Brien, Mrs.
G. Flannigan, Miss Lilian Clarke,
Mr. Wm. Sweeney, Miss Jessie McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mc-
McDonald, Madame Parizeau, Mr. M.
McSweeyn, Mr. R. Richie, Mr. A. J.
Watson, Miss Hazel Shaw, Mr. and
Mrs. M. E. Heath, Mr. F. Briggal,
Mr. E. P. Thompson, Mrs. Palmer,
Mrs. Trevor Keene, Mr. G. Palmer,
Mr. C. E. Earl, Mr. Hi T. Winsby,
Miss Olive Fawcett, Mrs. Angus, Mr.
W. Townshend, Mr. J. C. Fisher, Mr.
J. H. McConnell, Mr. C. V. McCon-
nel, and I. B. Nason.
"Fernhill," the charming residence
of Mrs. C. E. Pooley, was the scene
last Wednesday afternoon of a most
enjoyable "at home." Mrs. Pooley
wore a handsome green gown and
was assisted in receiving by her
daughter, Miss Pooley, who wore a
smart white linen suit. Among the
guests present were: • Senator and
Mrs. Macdonald, Mrs. Patterson, Mrs.
Gavin Bums, Col. and Mrs. Currie,
Mrs. and Miss Rome, Mrs. Henry
Croft,   Mrs.   McCurdy,   Mrs.   Arthur
Coles, Mrs. Brett, Mrs. B. Heisterman, Mrs. Ker, Mr. and Mrs. T. S.
Gore, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gore, Mrs.
Prothero, Mrs. Fred. Peters and Miss
Peters, Mrs. Matthews, the Messrs.
Matthews, Mr. and Mrs. Trewartha
James, Miss James, Mr. D. James,
Rev. and Mrs. Baugh Allan, Miss Allan, Mrs. and Miss Helmcken, Mrs.
Richard Jones, Mrs. and Miss Hannington, Mrs. Cleyland, Rev. Dr.
Gray, Dean and Mrs. Doull, Dr. and
Mrs. Hasell, Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. and
Miss Cross, Mrs. and the Misses Devereaux, Miss Wark, Mrs. McCallum,
Miss McCallum, the Messrs. McCallum, Mrs. and Miss Little, Mrs.
Freeman, Mrs. and Miss Bodwell,
Mrs. Loewen, Mrs. Macdonald, Mrs.
George Johnson, Rev. Stanley Ard,
Mrs. Hunter, Judge Lampman, Miss
Tilton, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Gillespie,
Mrs. Hebden Gillespie, Mrs. C. F.
Todd, Mrs. Wm. Todd, Mrs. Fordham (Vancouver), Mrs. Cuppage,
Mrs. R. H. Pooley, Misses Blackwood, Miss Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
Gibson, Mrs. and Miss Tuck, Miss
Martin, Mrs. Fleet Robertson, Mrs.
Pearse, Mrs. Curtis Sampson, Mrs.
R. H. Beaven, Mrs. Gaudin, Mrs. H.
Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood,
Col. and Mrs. Prior, Miss Wood, Mr.
and Mrs. Lindsay, Misses Galletly,
Mr. and Mrs. McPhillips, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Wulfsohn, Mrs. Spratt,
Bechtel, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin, Mr. and
Mrs. Slingsby, Mr. R. Mackenzie,
Capt. Gillain, Mrs. Stevenson, the
Misses Mason, Mrs. Bullen.
POET,   SCULPTOR,   PAINTER,   AND
MUSICIAN
The printed page is current; that alone
Survives  the  grim,  uncounted  centuries;
For   that   alone   hands   down   the   vestal   fire
In  all  its  virgin  purity and power
However   shifts the  restless  tide of days.
And gleaned from ancient obelisk and tomb,
Skins, parchment, vellum—and papyrus leaves
That  seem to hint  of Cleopatra's hour—
Words live again in all their excellence
As gold exists, though melted and re-stamped;
Ana so if caught from dwellers on the sands
From mystic legend, or from olden song,
True   thought   shall   stand   upon   the   figured
scroll
And  pass  from clime to clime and  hand to
hand,
The  world's  one coin,  which,  barter as we
may,
On  Time's worn counter rings forever true.
The   Sculptor?   Yes!   he  took  thc   shapeless
rock
And struck the stubborn fragments far aside,
Gave all his nights to high and pure resolves
And all his davs to best interpret them;
He made the lifeless marble break the shell
Of Nature's stark environment and live,
In Phryne's face, in famed Achilles' form,
So   fraught   with   rounded   grace   or   rugged
might
That men exclaimed, "Heboid 1   a miracle"!
But what of that?   the driving wind ai
An earthquake shock, a paltry age o
And he had  faded with  his  fleeting
And   time   and   fame   the   sculptor   knd
The  Maestro,—Ah I  his facile fingers
Aeolian music from inspired strings,
Or rippled  over  shining ivory keys
Swaying the listener to unconscious tel
Yet all this ceased, and left  no hiddef
To follow through the labyrinths beyonr
The Singer, too, his limit was the grd
Since voices hushed shall nevermore re)
Anel singers pass forgotten, while the !
Is crowned by men with immortality.
The Painter? Aye! his was a wondn
For on the cold, pale canvas at his ti
The blossoming dawn came gray as an;
Lone peaks stood etched upon a tape;
Of azure light; and women's faces i
That fired the gazer's senses like old
And sometimes, too, he painted Jesus'
With something of that spirit most divl
Whicii welded earth with heaven by ii
And Deified the man of Calvary.
Hut all his spelndid yearnings were il
The canvas crumbled with encroaching!
And  though  an  Age  had  known  himJ
again 1
The   cycles   wheeled,—the   next   Age|
him not,
Excepting as  the  echo  of  a  name.
The Poet laid his offering at the shrinJ
Of human kind; and in his lines he J
The beauty and the sacredness of Li
The soul of honour, honesty, and truthl
Some merry jests, and lightly here anil
he fashioned pictures of the outer-wor
In sunset flame, or moonlit^ waters ca
Trees, sky, and stars, and wind-kissed L
Anel night-shine dreaming dimly on t|
Anel always afterward in latter days
When  that  the   Poet's  bones  had turl
dust,
And he himself, his very race and nan
Like   to   a   lamp,   had   glimmered
out:—
Yea! Ages piled on Ages having sunl
The Poet's words, his vital message serf
Still lived within the hearts of living il
Anel so his art—the Poet's art—at Ial
(The printed page the symbol of his stj
Like the great ark that touched on
Sailed out alone above dissolving we
And heeded not  the menace of the
—Ernest McGI
A GLASS HOUSE
A   young   Baltimore   man   has   a  hi
correcting carelessness in  speech  thatj
to his notice.    The other day he wa
a shop and asked for a comb.
"Do   you   want   a   narrow   man's
asked the clerk.
"No," said the customer gravely,
a comb for a stout man with rubber til
S. SHELTON
Old Country Dry Go\
•j34 Yates St., Phone 1678
Our stock is much too heavy and
are greatly reducing prices al|
round to clear.  Come
and see.
Be Sure and
Our Pre-Inventory Sale
Today or this Evening till 9.30
There are opportunities at this Pre-Inventory sale of ours that have never before been
seen in Victoria. The famous Weiler quality at a reduced price is something unusual, but
nevertheless it is the case, we've got to do it if we want to take an inventory ancl in consequence have reduced some of our furniture, China, Silverware, etc. We are also having a sale
of remnants of carpets, linoleums, oilcloths, etc. The truth in a nutshell is that every department of this big store is alive with quality goods at exceptionally reasonable prices. Be sure
you come ancl see our offerings.
If You Havn't Seen It You've Heard
About It.   $40.00
Did you ever have a merchant tell you: "This cabinet is better than the "Hoosier" ?
They do it—often. You see, only one merchant in a town can sell the "Hoosier" Cabinet. The
price is fixed at the factory. Every other merchant knows what it is. A lot of cabinet
factories sell their entire output to merchants who would rather have the Hoosier if they could.
These merchants have to sell some kind of Kitchen Cabinet. It is not necessary for these
other makers to be particular about quality if they meet the price. Many of them are not
particular. It is not the other merchants' fault. He would sell you a better cabinet than the
Hoosier if he could get it. He can't. To protect yourself see that the Hoosier trade mark is
on your Kitchen Cabinet.
See What Goes with the "Hoosier"
The Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet gives more for your money than any other cabinet.
Notice how much more goes with the Hoosier ancl no extra charge: Metal Flour Bin with
sliding glass panel and removable sifter, bin holds 55 lbs.; Self-feeding Flour Bin (when
scoopful is taken out the same quantity drops down); Six Crystal Glace Spice Cans with
aluminum lids; Crystal Glass Tea and Coffee Jars with aluminum lids; Hoosier Patent Clock
Face "Want List"; Great Aluminum Sliding Work Table, larger and higher than a kitchen
table; White Wood Cutting Board for bread ancl meat; Metal Bread ancl Cake Box; Plate
Rack, Sliding Shelf, Big Cupboard, large Compartment for pots and pans, cutlery, linen drawer,
handy hooks, copper door fasteners and drawer pulls.
VICTORIA'S
POPULAR
HOME
FURNISHERS
The
STORE THAT
SAVES YOU
MONEY THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
15
he Women's
Page
t_W
ftson or so ago satin coats and
pere practically unknown. Now
drobe seems complete without
puit, and they certainly are ex-
useful.    When well cut they
noticeably  good  appearance,
ft, suitable for practically any
and easily freed from dust,
of the cloth costumes.   Sals and skirts can now be obit a wide range of prices.  One
satin. Beneath this is a second collar,
or rather a set of oval lace lapels or
medallions, which gives a very distinctive note. The coat is cut on the
basque model and is finished with upturned pocket flaps fastened with four
tiny pearl buttons. This, of course,
is for afternoon wear.
*   *   *
A silk kimono is of a deep blue
silk, so soft in texture that the whole
garment may be folded to fit into the
of especially artistic ap-
|is shown for $40.    It is of
neither light nor dark, and
laked square collar on the
It with Persian silk ancl fin-
■_ two narrow rows of white
touched with gold. The
Irder  is  of inch-wide  black
little silk envelope that accompanies
it. This envelope, about twelve inches
in length, has a silk strap attachment
hy which it may be hung up during
the clay. The kimona has a prettily
shaped hood, trimmed with the same
blue ancl white checked silk that bands
the front and sleeves, and forms the
buttons as well. This style comes
in blue or black. Another sleeping
kimono is of soft messaline in either
of two patterns—a black with a fine
white stripe, or a plain black bordered with a white polka dotted messaline. It will be seen that all the
materials given are sombre in tone
and quite distinct in cut from the
more usual room kimono. An envelope to match  is  sold with  every
garment.
* *   *
Now is the time to think of having
furs refurbished for next winter's
wear, since many furriers make a
marked reduction for work done at
this season. I know of one clever
furrier who is willing to take three
per cent, off his regular rates as a
temptation to his patrons to be timely
in their orders and thus avoid the
autumn rush. He receives furs from
customers all over the country, and,
after seeing what is needed to make
them new again, he submits his estimate to the owner.
* *   *
Every style of,dress is worn if it
is becoming, and sufficiently close to
the hips to outline them. There is,
however, every reason to believe that
we are nearing the end of the very
tight dress. The Court functions in
London have certainly influenced Paris
fashions. On all sides we see colour,
and if not in the complete dress for
street wear we notice it in bands, underskirts or buttons. For instance, in
the plain classical tailor costume of
blue serge there is even a gay note at
the foot and on one side of the skirt
in a narrow band of pale blue, red or
green cloth, the same shade introduced upon the collar and cuffs. This
is very simply done. The skirt is cut
the exact length required, and a wide
hem taken from the length allows of
a band of colour beneath this hem
that continues in the same width, not
more than an inch and a half, up the
side of the skirt, finished in three
places with a small batch of dark buttons. Colour upon the jacket is seen
in either the revers or the back of
the collar, and upon half of the cuff.
Fringe also trims our* tailor suits.
* *   *
A supplementary hat trunk seen in
one of the hat shops is particularly
interesting. It not only holds six
hats, but six pairs of shoes, as well
as gloves, veils, shirtwaists. The
main part which measures 25}^ by
8 inches, accommodates six hats, one
on each of the four sides and one at
the top and bottom. These are firmly held to the side by the four tapes
which cross and tie over the hat. Underneath the bottom hat shelf is a
double tray—the upper divided into
compartments for gloves, veils, handkerchiefs, etc., while the lower holds
shirtwaists or soft, light underclothes.
Beneath this trap is still another, velvet lined, with partitions for six pairs
of shoes. This trunk is the very best
that can be found being strong and
wonderfully complete.
* *   *
The girl who is long of limb and of
slender grace is fortunate, The
straight skirts, close-fitting waists,
and jaunty hats are all made for her.
Everything but the thinnest of the
gowns is made as plain fitting ancl
scanty as tailormades themselves.
The linens, shantungs ancl even such
thin silks as the foulards and surahs
all follow the same lines.
The lines ancl shantungs, by the
way, are smart with the new white
wash net waists with embroidered
spots done in a colour. A lovely linen
in a dull soft shade of blue had a
white net waist with black embroidered spots which were outlined with
the blue. And another waist of the
same wash net which went with a
rose-coloured shantung gown had
black embroidered spots done on
disks of the rose-coloured linen
whicii rimmed the black clots all
around. With this gown there went
a short Directoire coat with wide
black satin revers, which were wide
open at the front to show the spotted
blouse. Entire gowns arc being
made of this embroidered net, and
they are often trimmed with linen in
the shade of the clot or they have
satin coats and are trimmed with satin. Jaunty linen coats are used also
with such gowns. The spotted net
blouses are being used with all classes
of tailormades.
Finch & Finch
Ladies' Outfitters
We are Now Prepared
With some exceptionally nice
Gowns, just
arrived from
*■ the Fashion
Centres.
Specially nice are some
Evening Creations, carrying an air of Distinction
in every line.
We also have received
some Real Smart Suits,
which are worth an inspection. These we are
offering, just to conclude
Our Sale, at a Special Reduction of 25% off the
Regular Prices.
Our Stock
Taking
Sale
is now concluding and
Further  Reductions  are
being  made to clear
present season's
stock.
Finch & Finch
717-719 Yates St.       Victoria, B. C.
The Kardomah
L. Averton, Proprietor
1107 Fort Street Phone 2645
Great is the City of Victoria
Endowed with all the heavenly favors.
Likewise the Teas from the Kardomah
Rich in all the finest flavors.
Our Teas will meet the approval of the greatest
Connoisseur in Victoria.    The prices like the
goods cannot be equalled.
Once used, always used
Orders by phone delivered promptly
The gowns shown in the above cuts
are taken from designs now being
displayed at Messrs. Finch & Finch's
Ladies' Outfitting Rooms on Yates
Street.
"While coming down in the train tllis
morning I noticed two deaf and dumb men
sitting opposite mc. One of them had an
impediment   in  his  speech."
"How could a deaf and dumb man have
an  Impediment in his speech?"
"Two of his fingers were cut off." ' nf 16
THE WEEK, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1911
'Lii
, ; -i
\m *
t    ■'
<
1 ^
i,ii
ll!
I'll
(Continued from Page i)
"striking" as a remedy for all industrial,
social and economic ills. It is only sufficient to announce this to secure the unqualified condemnation of all thinking men.
The Industrial Workers could not have
come to a worse city, for their own purposes, than Victoria. Everything is prosperous ; no willing worker is idle; wages
are good, and it is doubtful if on the face
of the earth there is another community
whicii has more reason to be contented.
A "striking" propaganda will receive little
encouragement here, and the truculent gentlemen who have come for the purpose of
annexing a percentage of the earnings of
the industrious working-men of Victoria
will probably return whence they came
both sadder and wiser.
(
TENDER SOLICITUDE—The Victoria Times has developed a tender
solicitude for the British workman
which is as unexpected as it is gratifying.
It declares that "if Mr. Borden were elected he would place in the hands of the Tories
of the United Kingdom an argument in
favour of taxing the foodstuffs of the
working-people of Great Britain, and this
is something which no loyal Canadian
would be willing to do." After arriving
at this amazing conclusion from which the
Times declares that there is no escape, it
winds up with the following "ad captan-
dum" appeal. "The intelligent working-
men of Canada will never endorse a policy
which will fleece their British felolws while
at the same time keeping up the high tariffs
on their own food-stuffs." This is a new
light on the absorbing topic of the hour
ancl is certainly an ingenious suggestion.
The logical conclusion is that it would be
all right to fleece the "British fellows" if
the Canadian tariff on food-stuffs was lowered. Which about represents the value of
the Times' solicitude for the.British working-man.
A STRAIGHT QUESTION—In its
issue of Tuesday last the editor of
the Colonist wrote three-quarters of
a' column on the relation between newspapers
and their readers, which is well worth reading as a unique symposium on perfect contentment. Towards the close of the article
the editor said in effect that his sole object
in writing editorials is to assist his readers
to right conclusions; that he never feels
called upon to express any opinion on any
subject without giving fully the reasons upon which that opinion is based and finally
that if the Colonist has any influence
(which he too modestly declares he sometimes thinks it has) he attributes it wholly
to this right method of treating public men
ancl public questions. Bearing this in mind
will the editor of the Colonist state frankly
why he refused to publish the facts about
the Lobnitz dredge when requested to do so
by the properly constituted authority in
order that his readers might "judge for
themselves."
THE COMING ELECTION-An
election is coming; there is no
doubt about it, ancl it must be a
Federal election because the local Liberal
organ is adopting its most illiberal style,
and in order to further Federal interests
is concentrating its attack upon the Provincial Government. This course illustrates
the logical (?) attitude of the Times. It
matters not that it has fallen clown on every
charge it has brought against the local
Administration; it matters not that it has
to go back seven years to tabulate its list
of charges, and it assuredly matters not
that Mr. R. W. Ross, the Minister of Lands,
has inaugurated and is expeditiously carrying out a broad-minded policy for the settlement of Provincial lands by "bona fide"
settlers. In fact it would be a fairly shrewd
guess that it is Mr. Ross' successful and
popular administration which is responsible
for the frenzy of Mr. Templeman's mouth-
organ. Yes, in spite of all Liberal assurances to the contrary, an election must be
at hand.
IS THIS FORGERY—A fortnight ago
The Week published a letter by Mr.
Alan Dumbleton and subsequently a
reply by Mr. W. B. Anderson on the abuse
of fishing privileges at Cowichan Bay.
These letters were addressed to The Week
and published at the request of the writers.
On Thursday last the Victoria Times printed both letters verbatim, omitting to accredit
their original publication to The Week and
carefully eliminating the title of The Week
from the ascription. Thus instead of the
letters appearing as addressed "To the
Editor of The Week" as in the original,
they appeared addressed simply "To the
Editor." The person responsible on the
staff of the Times had the hardihood to
eliminate "The Week," but lacked the courage to insert "The Times," leaving the ascription in such form as to suggest that the
letters were addressed to the Times. Comment is unnecessary, especially in view of
the high moral ground taken by the Times
with respect to alterations in original documents.
BRITISH POLITICS —If it were
possible to get an approximation of
the truth from the American Press
despatches it is likely that recent occurences
iri. the British House of Commons would
bear a very different complexion. It;is
not surprising that excitement was engendered by the determined action of the Government on the Veto Bill, and in a fierce
onsalught on Ministers it is hardly possible
that Lord Hugh Cecil ancl Mr. F. E. Smith
would not play a prominent part. It is
rather ridiculous, however, to read twenty-
four hours later of "a band of insurgents"
and a "conspiracy to deprive Mr. Balfour
and Lord Lansdowne of the leadership of
the Unionist Party." Another twenty-four
hours brought the Halsbury banquet and
the!
a statement that the insurgents had
down their arms, and that the old
had won a bloodless victory.   The
story is so out of proportion that it
viously misleading.   The truth may '
between the lines.    No doubt
been an acute difference of opinion,
inevitable in such a crisis, between thi
and younger men of the party, but t
leadership of Mr. Balfour and Lor'
downe was ever in question may
doubted, and it cannot for a momen
lieved by anyone conversant with
politics that any members of the XI
party were prepared to imperil t
Unionist cause, which is unflinchin
sition to Home Rule.   If, as is so gi
alleged, Home Rule is the price wh
Asquith has promised Mr. Redm
will pay for Irish support, then ins
a cleavage there will be a closing
Unionist ranks, and the true inward
the Veto Bill will become apparent
RULE OF THE ROAD—Thd
wishes to emphasize the very*!
protest against any deviatiol
the British rule under which pedf
keep to the right.    There is no
whatever for suggesting a departui
this rule in Victoria.    It is as ini
and as well understood as the rtilj
which vehicles keep to the left.   All
wanted in Victoria is a by-law erj
both rules, and a by-law through
will net be possible for any bricflj
rister to frive a coach ancl four,
over, the sooner such a by-law
effective the better, for the incomj
of driving on Victoria streets is ini
every day, and has been rendered
by, the action of a large number!
ported teamsters who persist in nl
ising fhe whole street.    One woul
tliat a word from the Chief of
the    companies    employing    thesj
would have some influence in aba
nuisance.
,
,
30 H. P., 4 door. 5 Passenger Touring Car.
Fully equipped, F. 0. B. Victoria, $3,000.    (J. E. Musgrave, Local Manager, at the wheel.
D. S. Basche, Sales Manager, in the tonneau.)
In justice to yourself, we ask you to examine the WHITE Gasoline Car before you buy. The WHITE Car was designed and built by the best French Automobile EngineeJ
in the world. Four years ago this Masterpiece was built for the WHITE Co. It has never been necessary to make a single mechanical change. Progressive automobild
manufacturers the world over are advertising the long stroke motor, cylinders cast en bloc, four speed transmission, etc., as advanced features of their 1912 Cars. We have haa[
all these features in our Cars for four years, 45,000 satisfied owners of WHITE Cars hear witness to our statement. Let us shew you the enthusiastic letters of praise written b\
owners of WHITE Cars. The WHITE Car is built of the finest material that money can buy, but it sells at a moderate price, lt is always a pleasure to show,
it is always a pleasure to demonstrate the WHITE Car.    A telephone call brings the demonstrator to your door.
1218 Wharf St., Phone 2908
The White Garage
Cars of Quality
Victoria, B. C.l

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